'Thor: The Dark World': Jaimie Alexander Talks History Between Thor and Sif
While Thor and Sif were still adolescents, they fell in love with each other. happiness by ending the relationship between Thor and Sif, Loki cut off all of Sif's but what path their relationship will next take remains to be seen. Height: 6 ft. 2 in. We know that in the comic books Thor was in love with Sif and with to have a threesome in the sequel. In which Jane is broken in half. #2. 'Thor: The Dark World' will be darker, more action-packed, and will apparently feature a deeper look into Thor and Lady Sif's relationship.
It's more like getting a feel of who these people are, and the way they are with each other. It was fun for me and fun for Chris. The first film gave strong indications that there was at least some sort of romantic interest on Sif's part, but the love story between Thor and Jane Foster allowed for little development; still, that question was left unanswered.
And given Alexander's indication that Thor and Sif's past will be the focus, not a formulaic love triangle, we're optimistic. A stronger sense of romance or unrequited love won't be the only addition for Thor 2, as Alan Taylor has also replaced Kenneth Branagh in the director's chair. The Game of Thrones veteran already seems to be proving himself in the film's massive battle scenes, but star Chris Hemsworth also had plenty of praise for the increased emphasis on Norse mythology and Viking culture.
While Alexander found the shift from one director to the next to be a difficult one at first, fans don't need to worry that the finished result will suffer from the torch being passed: We've remained our own characters obviously, so there's still that similarity between the first and second one.
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But there's a darker feel to this one. A little more Gladiator-ish, a bit more viking-ish. So I'm really excited to see how it turns out. If Marvel can pull that one off, then they'll take the romantic comedy plot line seen in the first film to potentially richer territory.
Alexander repeated her colleagues' reassurances that they're happy to have him on board: I've been friends with Zach for years And I know he is that guy. To the notes of a moving score, the people let these orbs beautifully rise into the sky like stars in a stunning and magical display of a kingdom united in grief.
In fact, poor Hogun got the short end of stick early on in the movie when Thor obliged him to stay in his realm to be with his own people. Then, it only got progressively worse as Sif was relegated to baring feelings of jealousy towards Jane.
Then, Volstagg, Fandral and she took part in a mission to help Thor break Loki out of the dungeons and escape out of Asgard with Jane. It sure was nice to see these characters back in action, but their roles were all too short. They only served to help Jane instead of taking part in the final battle against Malekith and the Dark Elves, where they would have proven far more useful. With Malekith now possessed by the Aether, he was on equal ground with the God of Thunder, and their battle was made all the more spectacular thanks to the use of all nine realms nearly converging.
Because the realities were so close to each other, physics had gone a little haywire and that allowed for the hero and villain to pop in and out of different realms. The battle may have started and ended on Earth, but it did manage to take us through a lot of different places in a very short amount of time.
Not only did the battle teleport them all over London, from down in the subway to the top of its buildings, it also took Thor and Malekith to various other realms like Jotunheim and the Dark World.
All of that portal-hopping was made even more exciting by having Thor's hammer Mjolnir struggle to find its master, from one place to the next, making Thor more vulnerable as he fought.
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It has come to the point that the movies all feature other characters, some new, some audiences are familiar with, for big or small roles. Sadly, this felt like a wasted opportunity, especially after "The Avengers" movie began to explore the Thor and Captain America duo as fellow warriors. An appearance by Steve Rogers would have been better served -- and much better appreciated -- were it to have shown him fighting the Dark Elves on Earth as Thor battled Malekith from realm to realm in the final battle.
It was a suspicious death to be sure, one that some viewers had trouble believing, especially considering Loki's usual tricks of deception. But with so much happening after all of that, with our attention so focused on Thor and Malekith and their battle across all the realms, we had all but forgotten about Loki.
Which is why, when Thor came to his father for some final words of advice in the closing minutes of the film, we didn't even notice that Odin was not sitting in his usual manner on the throne.
We didn't catch that he was not squared as usual but leaning to his side, spear in hand. Thor left and Loki revealed himself to be the one sitting on the throne of Asgard, finally, as he had always wanted. It was a shocking ending for sure, a cliffhanger that only left us wondering what would happen next, and what had become of Odin. What did it take to defeat him? The intervention of human scientists, who had convenient equipment in their scientific arsenal to teleport him back to his own world in pieces.
But this was not always meant to be how Malekith met his end.
In fact, as mentioned in the DVD commentary of the movie, Thor was supposed to defeat Malekith in a much different manner.