Hela (comics)

Hela (/ˈhɛlə/) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The Asgardian goddess of death is based on the Norse goddess, Hel. The ruler of Hel and Niflheim, the character has been a frequent foe of Thor. Debuting in the Silver Age of comic books, Hela first appeared in Journey into Mystery #102 and was adapted from Norse mythology by editor/writer Stan Lee and artist/writer Jack Kirby.

Cover of Thor-150.jpg
Hela on the cover of The Mighty Thor vol. 1, #150 (March 1968).
Art by Jack Kirby.
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceJourney into Mystery #102 (March 1964)
Created byStan Lee (writer)
Jack Kirby (artist)
In-story information
Team affiliationsHell-Lords
Death Gods
Black Order
PartnershipsFenris Wolf
Notable aliasesGoddess of Death
The Death Queen
Mistress of the Darkness
Miss Halja
AbilitiesSuperhuman strength, stamina, and durability
Black magic
Telepathy (limited only for her undead warriors)
Deadly touch (Hand of Glory)
High level mystical powers
Matter generation (frequently her necroswords)

Cate Blanchett portrayed the character in the Marvel Cinematic Universe film Thor: Ragnarok (2017).

Publication historyEdit

Hela was adapted from Norse myths by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, and first appeared in Journey into Mystery #102 (March 1964).[1]

Fictional character biographyEdit

Hela was born in Jotunheim, the land of the giants. She is the child of Loki (albeit a different incarnation[2] who died during a previous Asgardian Ragnarok) and the giantess Angrboða. When she came of age, Odin appointed her as the Goddess of the Dead, giving her rulership over the dead in the realms of Hel and Niflheim.

Queen of HelEdit

Hela often tried to expand her power to the dead who dwell in Valhalla as well. These attempts often brought Hela into conflict with Odin or his son Thor. She once appeared to Thor while he was on the verge of death after battling the Wrecker, who knocked a building onto him while he was depowered.[3] However, she failed to tempt Thor into entering Valhalla, despite an image of one that dwelled in Valhalla.[4]

Later, she stole a portion of the sleeping Odin's soul while he was on the Sea of Eternal Night due to Loki planning to take over Asgard, thus creating a powerful entity known as Infinity.[5] Hela then unleashed Infinity upon the universe. Infinity even took control of Odin.[6] Hela slew Thor, who was restored to life by the sacrifice of her servant, the Silent One.[7] Hela was then slain by Odin to save Thor, but then returned to life by Odin after being convinced by Thor to restore the natural balance of life and death. Hela slew Thor after tracking him down by putting humans in danger, but restored him to life after Sif offered to die in his place.[8]

Hela later battled the Olympian Death-god Pluto for the right to claim Odin's soul, as Odin had been killed by the monster Mangog.[9] As a result, Hela restored Odin to life to prevent Pluto from claiming him.[10] Some time later, Hela confronted Thor.[11] Some time after that, she confronted Odin.[12] She then plotted with Loki to bring about Ragnarök by slaying the god Balder then attacking Asgard. She summoned Volla's spirit before this to tell her and Loki about Ragnarok, after which she prepared an army of monsters to attack Asgard. However Odin used his powers to prevent Balder dying.[13] Later Balder was restored after the Asgardian's death and resurrection battling the Celestials.[14]

Hela then summoned the Valkyrie to aid in a war against Ollerus, while Hela encountered the other Defenders.[15] Hela was then forced to join a conspiracy of Loki and Tyr against Odin.[16] She also unwillingly entered an alliance with the death-gods of other Earth pantheons, joining their realms together to create a vast hell. As a result, she was destroyed and devoured along with other Death-gods by Demogorge the God-Eater, though it happened to her last, who was wakened by the joining, but was restored to life with Demogorge's defeat.[17]

Hela later allied with Malekith, and took souls of Earth mortals to Hel using special food of the faerie.[18] She then appeared in Asgard to claim Odin's soul, but was driven off by Thor.[19] She encountered the X-Men and New Mutants in Asgard. She appeared to claim Wolverine's soul, but was driven off by the X-Men and Mirage.[20] Hel was then invaded by Thor, Balder, the Executioner, and the Einherjar to rescue the captive mortal souls. Hela wrestled Thor for the captive mortal souls.[21] Hela raised an army of the dead to stop Thor's escape from Hel.[22]

During this fight with Thor, in revenge for his defiance and invasion of her realm, Hela cursed Thor with a dark form of eternal life, making him incapable of dying while also making his bones weak and brittle so that they would break more easily and wouldn't heal from the damage inflicted, Hela reflecting in satisfaction at the image of Thor coming to long for death while she refuses to grant it.[23] Hela then contested against Mephisto who attempted to possess Thor's soul.[24] Thor creates special mystical armor as protection,[25] but after battling and defeating the Midgard Serpent, his body is pulverized into jelly.[26] Thor eventually forces Hela to lift the curse by using the Destroyer as his host body to invade Hel, forcing Hela to restore his body to life and health before he could destroy her.[27]

From time to time, Odin would enter a magical sleep in order to bolster his powers. It was during one of these sleeps that Hela made a plan for power. She corrupted the Valkyries, mentally and physically, transforming them into fire-demons. This also included Danielle Moonstar, of the New Mutants, who was on Earth at the time, who Hela set against the New Mutants.[28] Dani and her team were eventually brought over to Asgard. Hela sent the Valkyries against the dwarves and New Mutants in Asgard.[29] The New Mutants skirmished with Hela's forces again and again, even rescuing the prisoner Hrimhari, a wolf-prince from a far away land. Hela forced the dwarf Eitri to forge a sword of Asgardian metal "uru". One of Hela's spells split the group. This resulted in a more efficient recruitment of resistance force, which included the Warriors Three. Hela sent Mirage to kill the sleeping Odin. While most of the Asgardian forces battled Hela's soldiers, the mutants ventured to Odin's very bedchambers, saved Odin's life and foiled Hela's plans. Hela was defeated when the uru sword was destroyed.[30]

Conflict with various forces brought Bruce Banner, a.k.a. the Hulk, and Agamemnon, the leader of the Pantheon, to Hela's realm. After an undetermined time fighting Hela's skeletal forces, Agamemnon pleaded, based on a vaguely hinted upon relationship, to allow the two to leave. Hela relented, reluctantly.[volume & issue needed]

Hela on EarthEdit

Hela was awakened from her mortal guise after Ragnarök by Thor, albeit due to Loki's machinations.[31] She now lives in Las Vegas, maintaining a lair where she can feed on the souls of random unlucky people, and agrees to use her powers to aid Loki in bringing him back in time to Asgard to complete his own sinister plans for Asgard.[32]

She is seen attending a meeting with Mephisto, Blackheart, Satannish and Dormammu about a disturbance created by the newly resurrected Magik, who is looking for the soulsword and the original Bloodstone amulet. Belasco's daughter, Witchfire appears during the meeting and reveals she is now the current owner of the original amulet and vows to take her father's place as ruler of Limbo and seat at their table.[33]

When Norman Osborn attempts to subdue the X-Men, Cyclops sends Danielle Moonstar to Las Vegas where she approaches Hela for a boon. Hela warns her that the price of the boon is a heavy one, but Dani accepts, requesting "a new ride home and a big ol' sword."[34] Later, Hela is summoned to Utopia by Hrimhari to save a pregnant Rahne and their child, which is neither human nor mutant. Faced with a moral dilemma, to save his child or Rahne; Hrimhari asks Hela to restore Elixir to full health so Elixir may heal them both and to take him instead. Hela agrees and takes Hrimhari away.[35]

Siege of AsgardEdit

During the Siege of Asgard Loki appears before Hela asking if she has made arrangements for the dead. Hela points out she is without a Hel so she cannot take them in and plans to let the dead wander Midgard forever. Loki provides her with proof of the Disir, banished, cannibalistic Valkyries who once belonged to Bor whom he cursed for dining on the flesh of other Asgardians to only be able to feed on the souls of gods. Using his extraordinary swordsmanship skills Loki was able to make a group of 13 submit to him. Meeting with Mephisto, Loki strikes up a deal granting a portion of his netherworld to Hela for one thousand and one years, as her new Hel. In exchange for this, Hela erases Loki from the Books of Hel, thus he is no longer tied to Hel or Asgard, gaining absolute freedom. However, unknown to Hela, Loki had manipulated these events in his favor as he had the Disir in his services and had leased them out to Mephisto for one hundred and one days after demonstrating their skill to the demon lord.[36] Hela summons Danielle Moonstar to repay her debt and to gather the spirits of the Asgardians that fell in battle with Norman Osborn's forces as quickly as possible so they do not fall prey to the Disir.[37]

The Disir, still hungry, attack Hela's new Hel as it was not the true Hel they were banished from. Sensing the Disir's assault on the dead Asgardians, Hela attempts to protect them using the sword Eir-Gram, but she is disarmed and her arm sliced off brutally. Hela is quickly overwhelmed and her own remaining power insufficient to counter theirs. Absorbing the dead into her body, Hela creates a fortress around herself to protect them and asks Thor for help through the recently deceased body of an Asgardian.[38] With the help of Thor and Tyr, they manage to slay and banish the remaining Disir, whose souls are claimed by the triumphant Mephisto.[39]

Avengers PrimeEdit

In the aftermath of the Siege of Asgard, Captain America, Iron Man, and Thor are mysteriously drawn into one of the other Nine Realms, eventually revealed to be the Hel-realm of Hela.[40] Thor, after a fierce struggle with the Enchantress, engages in open combat with the Nightsword-armed Hela, and though managing to hold his own against her and her forces for some time, ultimately falls to her immense and evidently vastly enhanced power.[41] Amora, after teleporting herself and Hela away to save Thor's life, herself challenges Hela using all her strength, but Hela defeats her twice in quick succession, attempts and fails to destroy Mjolnir, despite summoning Bor himself to her aid, and apparently slays the Enchantress after revealing that she now wields the Twilight Sword of Surtur.[42]

After Thor reunites with Iron Man and Captain America, he manages to persuade many of his former Asgardian enemies into rallying behind him into an army against Hela and her own forces. Hela attacks Thor and his allies, defeating and nearly slaying him with the power of the Twilight Sword, but the Enchantress intervenes and saves him, teleporting him away to re-claim Mjolnir and using her own powers to help Thor fight Hela. Thor ultimately manages to claim the Twilight Sword and uses it to restore the Nine Worlds back to their former harmony and order while banishing Hela, but refuses to set Asgard back into the sky, as Amora asks, claiming that using such unholy power for his own ends would make him the same as Hela herself. A grateful and healed Amora then returns Thor and his friends back to Midgard after Thor promises her that her allegiance will not be forgotten.[43]

Chaos WarEdit

During the Chaos War storyline, Hela breaks into Pluto's throne room in the Underworld to warn him of Amatsu-Mikaboshi's army of thousands of alien deities decimating the death realms, joining forces with him in a desperate and a seemingly futile attempt to repel the massive assault on their domains.[44] Hela, along with Pluto, Satannish, and many other rulers of Earth's various netherworlds, are shown to be slaves of the Chaos King after he obliterates the realms of Hell itself.[45]

"Fear Itself"Edit

During the 2011 "Fear Itself" storyline, Cyclops sends Danielle Moonstar to what's left of Las Vegas (after what Juggernaut in the form of Kuurth: Breaker of Stone did to it) to look for Hela while the X-Men fight Kuurth. Hela had taken to living in a Las Vegas casino. When Moonstar does find Hela, she teleports Moonstar to Hel in order to defend it.[46] When her teammates try to invoke a dark magic to summon a portal to follow Danielle, they end up in Hell instead of Hel. They encounter Mephisto, who says that he will get them to Hel if Magma goes out with him.[47]

Queen No MoreEdit

Following the death of her lover, Sera, Angela petitions Hela to free her soul. When Hela refuses, Angela launches a campaign to conquer her realm, assisted by Hela's handmaiden, Leah. Angela eventually succeeds in besting Hela and takes her crown, becoming the new queen. However, she quickly abdicates her position and installs Balder as the ruler of Hel, while a bound Hela is taken prisoner.[48]

A greatly weakened Hela later escapes captivity and makes her way to the Triskelion on Earth, where Thanos has been imprisoned after a recent battle with the Ultimates. Disguising her identity with a full hooded robe, she proposes an alliance with Thanos and is tasked with bringing him the Mjolnir of an alternate universe version of Thor as tribute.[49] Accompanied by Proxima Midnight and Black Swan, Hela travels to the Collector's fortress, where the hammer is being held. There, the trio battle Thor and Beta Ray Bill, and fail in retrieving the hammer. Upon returning to Thanos, Hela reveals her true identity and easily defeats both Black Swan and Proxima Midnight to demonstrate her power. She then tells Thanos that she needs his help to reclaim rule of Hel, and offers to grant him the death he has long been seeking in exchange. Hela then kisses Thanos in a passionate embrace.[50]

Powers and abilitiesEdit

Although Hela is classified as an Asgardian and has the physical stature of an Asgardian, her actual heritage is as a full blooded giant of Jötunheimr, even though both races share similar attributes. Hela possesses attributes common to Asgardian gods. She possesses superhuman strength, speed, stamina, agility, reflexes and durability at levels far surpassing those of the vast majority of either race. Her vast strength has allowed her to engage in sustained hand-to-hand combat with Thor.[51] Like all Asgardians she has resistance to magic.

Hela has vast mystical powers which she can use for various effects like limitless astral projection while retaining many of her powers and abilities, firing deadly bolts of energy from her hands which can age or even kill Asgardians, levitation and the creation of illusions. Her most powerful ability is her Hand of Glory, a technique that uses mystical energy to enhance the strength of her punch to kill even an Asgardian.

As a Death Goddess, Hela has a pact with Death, allowing her to claim the souls of any worshipper of the Asgardians and the Asgardians themselves and take them to Hel or Niflheim, as well as able to travel nearly anywhere within the Nine Worlds in an instant. While Hela's touch is fatal to mortals as well and she is capable of stealing their souls into Hel, she generally did not claim the souls of mortal heroes unless she finds their souls particularly appealing, leaving that task to the Valkyries who took the souls of heroes to Valhalla. Hela is usually willing to wait until a person has died before claiming the soul, but she can kill a healthy human or even Asgardian with a single touch, her "touch of death." Hela is also willing to use her illusions to kill living Asgardians. Hela also has the ability to restore a dead Asgardian to life provided their spirits have not passed on to the afterlife, but she rarely used these abilities.

Hela always wears her magical cloak which enhances her strength and keeps her young and healthy. The goddess has jet black hair and bright green eyes. Without the cloak, Hela reverts to her true form: in this form half of her body is healthy and beautiful, while the other half is decaying. Without the cloak Hela is very weak and can barely move, and her powers are greatly reduced; she is unable to levitate or even stand, and cannot project mystical bolts. Hela doesn't need to wear the cloak; simply touching it is enough to restore her to her stronger form. The left side of her body appears dead and decayed, though it appears alive and beautifully healthy while she wears her cloak.

Hela is often armed with her "Nightsword," and is a proficient swordswoman.

Hela can command all of the dead who dwell in Hel and Niflheim, but she has no power over the dead in Valhalla.

Other versionsEdit

Marvel 2099Edit

In the Marvel 2099 series of stories, the megacorporation Alchemax tried transforming people into false versions of the Norse Aesir in order to gain advantage of the worldwide worship of these beings. A supporting character in Ravage 2099 named Tiana, the love interest of the titular hero, was turned into Hela via technological means for this project.[52]

Ultimate MarvelEdit

Ultimate Hela, by David Finch

In the Ultimate Marvel universe, Thor travels to Valhalla in order to retrieve the soul of the deceased Valkyrie. Hela tells him that if he manages to defeat her army, she will revive Valkyrie, but for a price.[53] In Ultimatum #3, after her army is defeated, she reveals that the price is Thor's soul. He agrees, and the souls of both Valkyrie and the also-deceased Captain America are released.[54]

She appears in Ultimate Comics: New Ultimates, telling Thor she will release him in exchange for giving her a son.[55] The next issue has a vision shown to Valkyrie by Amora where Thor is making love with Hela, as he had no other choice.[56] Thor then demands his freedom, however he is informed another deed is still required to release him. Thor, being incapable of killing Hela, is released instead by Valkyrie who is killed in battle with the Defenders, who now have superpowers due to Loki's intervention.[57] After she discovers that Thor had murdered their son, Modi, Hela displayed an immense fit of rage; Thor explained to her that Modi had been corrupted by the World Tree and that he had been left with no other option.[58]

X-Men: The EndEdit

In X-Men: The End, an alternative reality focusing on the alternate future of the X-Men, Danielle Moonstar is separated and held in confinement in the mutant concentration camp Neverland situated on the Moon when Hela appears before her. Near death from torture and confinement, Moonstar's struggling pleas are only heard by Hela. Materializing before Moonstar, Hela reminds her that she is a Valkyrie and as such, cherished by the Goddess of Death. After Moonstar invokes both Asgardian and Cheyenne chants, Hela revives her and grants her enhanced powers.[59]


Hela appears in the four-issue series Loki, in which Loki has claimed leadership of Asgard. It is revealed that Hela was one of the Asgardians that helped him to the throne, but is now demanding payment for her assistance, along with the seductress Lorelei.[60]

Marvel ZombiesEdit

In the alternate Marvel Zombies universe, Loki seeking more mischief has induced a zombie wide apocalypse during World War II. A curious Odin makes the decision to investigate personally and is bitten by a zombie. As Odin shares a magical lifeblood with all Asgardians, they all also become zombies, including Hela.[61]

In other mediaEdit


Cate Blanchett as Hela in the 2017 film Thor: Ragnarok
  • Hela appears in the animated direct-to-video film Hulk vs. Thor voiced by Janyse Jaud.[62] In the film, Thor takes Loki to Hel to bargain with Hela for the soul of Bruce Banner after Loki separated Banner from the Hulk and killed him in a botched attempt to defeat Thor, not knowing that Banner was the only person who can control the Hulk. Loki tricked Hela into releasing Bruce Banner from Valhalla so he could reunite with the Hulk. She took Loki instead to make up for losing Banner, but states since he's her father he won't stay long.
  • Cate Blanchett portrays Hela in 2017's Thor: Ragnarok.[63] In the film, she is the firstborn of Odin instead of being Loki's daughter[64] as well as the first Asgardian to wield Mjolnir, and helped Odin in the conquest of the Nine Realms before he became alarmed by her ambitious and warmongering behavior. Hela was defeated in a battle which killed all of the Valkyries except one and was locked away in a prison. She broke free only after Odin died. After thwarting an attack by Thor and destroying Mjolnir, Hela arrived on Asgard and wiped out the Warriors Three and the majority of its forces while awakening her old army, her giant wolf companion Fenris and taking in Skurge as her Executioner. At the Battle of the Rainbow Bridge, Hela stabbed Thor's eye and killed Skurge. Hela was then confronted by the fire demon Surtur, who had been awakened by Loki to prevent her from taking over the rest of the universe. Hela dies while battling Surtur, and the demon subsequently destroys Asgard in its entirety. In the film as with the comics, Hela is portrayed as a formidable combatant. She is skilled with her Necrosword and is able to summon more blades of all descriptions from within her cloak and accelerate them rapidly towards targets, in addition to being agile and physically powerful. She uses these abilities to swiftly defeat Thor and Loki, and slaughter the Valkyries and later the Einherjar and the Warriors Three with little effort.

Motion comicsEdit


  • Hela appears in The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes episodes "The Fall of Asgard" and "A Day Unlike Any Other", voiced by Nika Futterman.[62] When the Avengers destroyed the Norn Stones on Earth, a chain reaction of magic scatters them across the 8 other realms connected to Yggdrasil, the Tree of Life. Captain America is transported into Hela's realm. She tries to convince him to stay while using the illusions of his fallen war comrades. She knows of Loki's plans and plays along with them, but knows her father would betray her eventually. She agrees to transport Captain America to Asgard to aid his friends on the condition that should he fall in the battle with Loki, his soul will belong to her.
  • Hela appears in the Avengers Assemble episode "Valhalla Can Wait", voiced by Vanessa Marshall.[65] In this version of the character, Hela is made the ruler over Valhalla instead of Hel and Niflheim. She was shown to be bored pairing her skeleton minions against each other until Loki arrives to cut a deal with her. In exchange that Hela lends Loki the Horn of Hela to control her skeleton minions, she can get entertained by watching Hulk and Thor fight each other. Loki ends up tricking Thor and Hulk into heading to Valhalla where Hela makes them fight each other. When Hulk even tried to attack Hela, she temporarily transformed him back into Bruce Banner and then transformed him back into Hulk. After letting Hela send them back to Earth to continue their fight there, Hulk and Thor fight Loki where they take a dive against him. Hela deems Loki the winner of the fight as she has the giant skeleton that Loki formed take Loki back to Valhalla to keep her entertained in his fight against her skeleton minions.
  • Hela appears in Guardians of the Galaxy, voiced by Kari Wahlgren.[66] It was mentioned by Loki in "Breaking Stuff is Hard to Do" that Odin had Hela condemned to Niflheim after the Dragonfang sword that he forged had broken on Serpent during an earlier battle. In the episode "Killer Queen," Loki plans to use his charms to persuade Hela to help them fight Serpent when the final fragment is in Niflheim. When Hela traps the Guardians of the Galaxy and Iron Man, Loki states to Hela that Iron Man can reforge Dragonfang. After Rocket Raccoon helps to reforge Dragonfang, Serpent arrives where Hela gives him Loki and Iron Man while she keeps the Guardians of the Galaxy as her prisoners. Rocket is used by Hela to open a chest so that she can regain her powers and leave her castle. When Rocket uses Dragonfang as a lock pick to successfully open it, Hela starts to regain her powers as she plans to lead her army to take revenge on Serpent. After the other Guardians of the Galaxy members escape, Rocket closes the box causing Hela to lose what she regained. Then the Guardians of the Galaxy managed to escape from Niflheim. In the episode "Just One Victory," Thanos mentioned that he was a fan of Hela's work. After Serpent was defeated, it was shown that Thanos was blasted to Niflheim. Upon being brought to Hela by her undead soldiers, Thanos states to Hela that he was wanting to meet her.

Video gamesEdit


  1. ^ Rovin, Jeff (1987). The Encyclopedia of Supervillains. New York: Facts on File. p. 155. ISBN 0-8160-1356-X.
  2. ^ Marvel Graphic Novel 15: The Raven Banner
  3. ^ Thor #150
  4. ^ Thor #154
  5. ^ Thor #177
  6. ^ Thor #184
  7. ^ Thor #186
  8. ^ Thor #189-190
  9. ^ Thor #199-200
  10. ^ Thor #201
  11. ^ Thor #251
  12. ^ Thor #274
  13. ^ Thor #277-278
  14. ^ Thor #301
  15. ^ Defenders #66-68
  16. ^ Thor #312-314
  17. ^ Thor Annual #10
  18. ^ Thor #345
  19. ^ Thor #354
  20. ^ X-Men Annual #9
  21. ^ Thor #361
  22. ^ Thor #362
  23. ^ Thor #373
  24. ^ Mephisto #4
  25. ^ Thor vol. 1, #378 (April 1987)
  26. ^ Thor vol. 1, #380 (June 1987)
  27. ^ Thor #382
  28. ^ New Mutants #77-78
  29. ^ New Mutants #79
  30. ^ New Mutants #80, 82-85
  31. ^ Thor vol. 3, #5
  32. ^ Thor vol. 3 #12
  33. ^ X-Infernus #1
  34. ^ Dark Avengers #8
  35. ^ X-Force vol. 3 #23
  36. ^ Siege: Loki #1
  37. ^ New Mutants Vol. 3 #11
  38. ^ Thor #611
  39. ^ Thor #612-614
  40. ^ Avengers Prime #1
  41. ^ Avengers Prime #2-3
  42. ^ Avengers Prime #4
  43. ^ Avengers Prime #5
  44. ^ Chaos War #2
  45. ^ Chaos War: Ares #1
  46. ^ New Mutants #29
  47. ^ New Mutants #30
  48. ^ Angela: Queen of Hel #1-5
  49. ^ The Unworthy Thor #2
  50. ^ The Unworthy Thor #3-5
  51. ^ Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Vol 2 #5
  52. ^ Ravage 2099 #8. Marvel Comics.
  53. ^ Ultimatum #2. Marvel Comics.
  54. ^ Ultimatum #3. Marvel Comics.
  55. ^ Ultimate Comics: New Ultimates #1
  56. ^ Ultimate Comics: New Ultimates #2
  57. ^ Ultimate Comics: New Ultimates #3. Marvel Comics.
  58. ^ Ultimate Comics: Ultimates #1. Marvel Comics.
  59. ^ X-Men: The End, Heroes and Martyrs #4
  60. ^ Loki Vol 1 No. 1 (August 2004). Marvel Comics.
  61. ^ Marvel Zombies Return Vol 1. No. 5 (September 2009). Marvel Comics.
  62. ^ a b c d "Hela Voice - Mighty Thor franchise | Behind The Voice Actors". behindthevoiceactors.com. Retrieved July 19, 2019. Check mark indicates role has been confirmed using screenshots of closing credits and other reliable sources.
  63. ^ Strom, Mark (May 20, 2016). "Marvel Studios Confirms Stellar New Cast Members of the Highly Anticipated 'Thor: Ragnarok'". Marvel Studios. Retrieved May 20, 2016.
  64. ^ Kyriazis, Stefan (18 October 2017). "Thor Ragnarok: 'MORON' TV host reveals MASSIVE Hela spoiler – Chris Hemsworth and fan fury". express.co.uk.
  65. ^ "Valhalla Can Wait". Avengers Assemble. Season 2. Episode 3. October 12, 2014. Disney XD.
  66. ^ "Killer Queen". Guardians of the Galaxy. Season 3. Episode 25. June 10, 2019. Disney XD.
  67. ^ "'Thor: Ragnarok' Takes Marvel Games By Storm". News - Marvel.com. Archived from the original on 2017-11-07. Retrieved 2017-10-30.
  68. ^ "Lego Marvel Super Heroes 2". harveyvoices.co.uk. November 16, 2017. Retrieved January 20, 2018.
  69. ^ https://www.marvel.com/articles/games/piecing-together-marvel-puzzle-quest-hela

External linksEdit