|Portrayed By|| Ian Hughes|
Emily Hartley-Skudder (little girl)
|First Appearance||"Norse By Norsevest"|
|Last Appearance||"Somewhere Over the Rainbow Bridge"|
|Also Known As||God of Mischief|
Loki who stole the Book of Fate from the Norn and painted a future in which Balder was dead (first tragedy). He also painted the defeat of Thor at the hands of a demigod (second tragedy). He then created a mask and gave it to his father Odin, leaving him blind (the third tragedy).
Loke is sneaky and treacherous and does not hesitate to kill his family to reach his goals. He has resentment towards his family (especially his parents), because has he lived under the shadows of his brothers.
As a Norse god Loki owns supernatural abilities similar to those of other gods.
Immortality: Loke is immune to old age but can be killed by other gods or divine weapons.
Invisibility: All Gods have the power to make themselves invisible to all mortals, they can not be seen or heard by them.
Teleportation: Loke can teleporta wherever he wants.
Seal: Loke could capture Hercules inside a stone block.
Shapeshifting: Loku has the ability to change his appearance to take whatever form he likes or mortals or animal or Gods.
Supernatural strength: loki has some level of superhuman strength but still inferior to Thor and Hercules.
- Loki assuming the form of a wolf may be a reference to him being the father of Fenrir (the Fenris Wolf) in the original myths.
- Loki shape shifting into a little girl is consistent with mythology, where Loki frequently takes on female form.
- Just as many of the Greek gods were reimagined as the children of Zeus and Hera, Loki was reimagined as Odin's son, but traditionally, he was son of Farbaut and Laufey. His origins in mythology are generally more nebulous with some stories having him be the contemporary of Odin and others of Thor.
- Loki's character here is arguably more maligned than in mythology where he was an uncaring trickster who saved the day as often as not. In fact, he was relatively well-liked amongst the gods, until his role in the death of Baldur, which was totally unforgivable and led to his being chained beneath the earth whilst a serpent dripped venom into his eyes.
- This article is a stub, or very short article, that is most likely incomplete and needs expansion.