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There must always be a Thor.
"I don't like having to sneak and hide. It makes me feel like I'm doing something wrong. But all I'm doing is what I swore I would do... When I was a little girl... Standing over my mother's grave. I hide because I won't be stopped. And they would try to stop me... If they ever learned the truth. The world needs a Thor. That's all that really matters. We need a God who understands what it means to be humbled. To be mortal. A God who knows how precious life is. How delicate. A God who struggles everyday to live a worthy life. Who suffers so that no one else will have to. A God who loves the Earth enough to die for it."
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After the events of Marvel's Crisis Crossover series Original Sin deemed Thor (Odinson) unworthy of wielding Mjölnir, a mysterious woman appeared and lifted the hammer, claiming his name for herself. Who was she, and what made her so worthy? Readers and critics alike —as well as Odinson himself— were stumped, wondering who could possibly be worthy enough to replace the God of Thunder.

Needless to say, the reveal of "Female Thor" caused quite a stir in the Marvel fandom, as well as the mainstream media —- this title was announced on The View, no less! Given that Marvel and ABC (the network that airs it) are both Disney properties, the promo slot makes more sense in hindsight, but one could also ration Marvel's recent emphasis on diversity —particualrily the female demographic— as another reason as to why they announced it there.

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Despite some vocal dissidents —mostly regarding "Female Thor" taking Odinson's birth name as a legacy title and the fear that Marvel is trying to appeal to feminists— the gamble seemed to pay off tremendously, with this volume outselling the previous one by its same writer, Jason Aaron, at a tremendous margin.

This title was relaunched in 2015 due to Secret Wars as The Mighty Thor. She also became a member of the All-New, All-Different Avengers.

Please refer any examples about this characternote  outside her tenure as Thor to her listing on the Mighty Thor character page here.


Notable Comics
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Western Animation

  • Avengers: Secret Wars (2017): Jane joins the cast in Season 4, retaining her physicist character from the movies. She temporarily becomes Thor at the climax of the Secret Wars arc, and afterwards is granted an enchanted mace and deemed Thunderstrike.

Video Games


The Goddess of Thunder provides examples of:

  • Action Girl: As the Goddess of Thunder, there's very little doubt she's this.
  • Achilles' Heel: Unlike her predecessor the current Thor's powers are derived solely from Mjölnir, if separated her powers quickly fade before reverting to her previous form.
    • Her cancer is also one, as it gets worse whenever she transforms.
  • And the Adventure Continues: Jane is resurrected by the God Tempest, but with Mjolnir destroyed, she decides to finally settle down and get her cancer taken care of, persuading the Odinson to stop moping and get back to being Thor.
  • Affirmative Action Legacy: Effectively a Distaff Counterpart to to Thor Odinson thanks to the name, as opposed to somebody else like Sif or Valkyrie.
  • A Good Way to Die: In All-New, All-Different Avengers #7, Sam Wilson expresses his worry that Jane is being Thor because she wants to die a warrior's death, to go out swinging instead of being laid up. He tells her that he won't out her, but he won't let her throw her life away.
  • Amazonian Beauty: At 5'9" and possessing a realistic, fairly stocky athlete's build, she combines this with Statuesque Stunner. Averted when she's not wielding the power of Thor, however.
  • Amazon Brigade: During Thor's battle with the Destroyer, Freyja appears via the Bifrost leading an army of female characters, including Valkyrie, Lady Sif, and The Scarlet Witch to name a few. Also, many of the women were on Odinson's list of suspects for the female Thor's identity.
  • Another Story for Another Time: Loki's tale in the Mighty Thor (especially in issue 7) includes some asides like this including glimpses of 9th century AD Atlantis, Ghost Rider (riding a bear) and so forth "but those are stories for another day, perhaps".
  • Armor-Piercing Slap: In a flashback and possible Shout-Out to Superman from the trope image, Jane slapped Thor Odinson (and hurt her own hand in the process) for not being there to save her son and ex-husband from a car accident.
  • Attack! Attack! Attack!: Jane as Thor is very, very prone use the "hit it with the hammer" strategy first and think later, even when she really should know better (her narration implies that this might be the influence of Mjölnir too). As of date circumstances always saved her from this backfiring very badly.
  • Badass Boast: Throws out a few, complete with ornate Asgardian lettering.
  • Blessed with Suck: Mjölnir's power to purge poison from its wielder isn't so great when it "cures" the chemotherapy meant to treat cancer.
  • Captured Super-Entity: Issue 12 reveals that long ago, Odin defeated a sentient cosmic storm and trapped it in a chunk of Uru. The Dwarves then forged the Uru into the hammer Mjölnir.
  • Cast from Lifespan: Every time Jane turns into Thor, her cancer grows worse. She's dying and she doesn't care. Technically Mjölnir cleanses every poison from her body, the problem is chemotherapy is poison, the cancer isn't.
  • Chekhov M.I.A.: The location of the Odinson as the second (post Secret Wars) volume of the title opens.
  • Clueless Mystery: The early part of the book is essentially a mystery as to the identity of the new Thor as the original Thor (now simply called "Odinson") tries to figure out her identity himself. Here's the problem, though: we have no basis for how the Henshin Hero mechanics of Thor's hammer works. Thus far, every male character that has substituted for Thor (Donald Blake, Jake Olson and Eric Masterson) has been blond like Thor himself (albeit they all had shorter hair). Thus, we don't know if person who uses the hammer must ALSO be a blonde. Further, the new Thor notes almost immediately that her appearance has changed after picking up the hammer, although we're never told to what extent. Since we do not know the limits of the transformation, that means that the mystery cannot be fair. In fact, the story tries to pull a deliberate Red Herring by having Thor cross Jane Foster's name off his list after he sees her emaciated with cancer. This had the opposite effect of the herring on many fans since, before the moment it was brought up, it had never been said that someone sick or infirm was incapable of lifting the hammer.
  • Comic-Book Fantasy Casting: In issue #3 of The Mighty Thor, Loki is drawn to look distinctly like Tom Hiddleston.
  • Composite Character: The Lady!Loki in Loki's Me's a Crowd acts like a mix between JMS's and the A-Force one (they look the same). Or he could be deeply sarcasticnote .
  • Continuity Nod: The Mighty Thor #8 includes a nod towards Vote Loki by featuring a panel where Thor rains on Loki's supporters.
  • Cool Helmet: It looks somewhat like a bullet.
  • Cool Old Lady: Unlike Odin, Frigga is more accepting, understanding, and supporting to the new Thor.
  • Designated Girl Fight: New Thor vs. Lady!Loki from the group of Lokis. Loki even lampshades that this version of the fairly overdone Thor vs. Loki fight never happened before.
  • Despair Event Horizon: The jolly Asgardian giant Volstagg hits this, when he fails to save some light elf children refugees he befriended earlier. His rage and grief is so great that he ends up becoming the War Thor.
  • Determinator: The above quote paints the picture quite clearly: Jane Foster will be Thor as long as possible and will not stop despite the fact that it is killing her.
  • Double Reverse Quadruple Agent: Trying to figure out Loki's allegiances in this title is likely to cause migraines (he might work for his own ends, for the Dark Council, for Freyja... and that's just the first couple of issues he was in).
  • Dramatic Unmask: All-New, All-Different Avengers #5 has Sam Wilson discovering her identity when a Face–Heel Turn The Vision attacks the two, knocking them into a portal and away from her hammer. The power leaves her quickly, causing Sam to see her in her sickly state.
  • Driving Question: The original issues of the book run on the mystery of who the new Thor is. This is dropped after The Reveal.
  • Drop the Hammer: As she carries THE mystic hammer (Mjölnir) this much is a given.
  • Eldritch Abomination: The Storm, a sentient cosmic storm which resides within Mjolnir.
  • Empathic Weapon: Mjölnir has changed to the point that even Odin (its creator) can no longer command it, now only the hammer decides who wields it. In addition it brings its new wielder to the site of a frost giant incursion without prompting with the implication that it may be guiding its new owner in battle as well. When the Odinson sees Thor in combat for the first time, he notes that Mjolnir flies differently for her than it ever did for him.
    • In issue 11 the hammer begins to slide into Equippable Ally when it manifests into a copy of Jane, the normal one, then talks and interacts with everyone.
  • Even Evil Has Standards: The Serpent, a former Big Bad who once allied himself with an insane Nazi and her army to exterminate all life on Earth, is utterly repulsed when he discovers Loki stabbed his own mother Freyja in the back with a poisoned dagger.
  • Even More Omnipotent: Mjolnir has somehow gained enough power to even defy Odin. The hammer grew beyond its enchantment and gained the ability to choose its own wielder, rejecting both Thor and Odin in favor of the new Thor, Jane Foster. This hints that Mjolnir has grown far more powerful than anyone could have ever imagined.
  • Evil Reactionary: Odin has shown no patience or tolerance for the changes that have occurred within Asgard, and especially not in regards to the new Thor. The conflict between himself and Frigga, in fact, stems from the fact that she wants the mores and methods of Asgard to evolve with the times while he has no tolerance for those who challenge his rule. Though part of this could be related to the fact that he can't control Mjolnir anymore, which would probably be supremely frustrating, and so he doesn't want things that he thinks he can/should be able to control to change.
  • Fashionable Asymmetry: Her left arm has armor unlike her naked right arm. Hilarious in Hindsight, considering Odinson also sports some asymmetry on his arms, albeit under different circumstances.
  • Foregone Conclusion: Regarding her status as Thor. A FCBD issue titled All-New, All-Different Avengers confirms she'll be a part of the Marvel Universe post-Secret Wars, leaving little suspense as to whether or not she'll survive it. Furthermore, she also appears in the Rage of Ultron graphic novel, which is probably set after Secret Wars. Interestingly, both go out of their way to keep her identity secret, since both were published before the big reveal in Thor #8.
  • Foreshadowing: Despite being a Clueless Mystery in-series, there was several clues to the identity of the new Thor.
    • Her thoughts painted a history of non-superpowered and even non-combative lifestyle before. She has also directly seen the original Thor and saw him work.
    • While separated from Mjolnir part of her transformation goes away. Hard to see from the artstyle but her hand just before reclaiming it seems thin and pale.
    • Mjölnir's sentience level being higher in Jason Aaron's run than originally expected could be guessed before the big reveal too if you read Thor's narration about (references to laughing and emotions for example) and interactions with the hammer careful enough. This is something that was literally foreshadowed longer than Jane's tenure as Thor, going back at least as far as the Accursed arc of the Thor - God of Thunder series where Thor (Odinson) talked the case through with his old friend i.e. the hammer (he even got an answer in the form of a sound effect).
  • Gender-Blender Name: Thor is a traditionally male name. Subverted in that her real name is Jane, a feminine one.
  • Gendered Outfit: The new Thor's costume, though very similar to the original's, lacks any covering on her upper shoulders. Thor's traditional outfit was also bare-armed, but the female Thor's shoulders are bare up to the neck. Also, she wears a Breast Plate which is very form fitting in the front.
  • Gods Need Prayer Badly: The trope is generally very downplayed in Marvel, but this doesn't stop Loki from missing the prayer (which makes total sense considering what kind of god the jerk is, stories/lies need audience).
  • Grew Beyond Their Programming: In a magical sense. Originally, Mjolnir's enchantment interpreted the term "worthy" into Odin's personal definition of worthy. Meaning that it was almost a sure bet that Odin had the final say on who could and could not lift it. However, what Odin didn't account for is that what makes Mjolnir such a formidable weapon is that the uru metal its made from has a natural affinity to magic and can multiply its effects. Meaning that later, the enchantment grew even beyond Odin's interpretation and even the All-Father himself eventually lacked the ability to lift it. The hammer is also hinted to be developing some form of attachment to certain people, such as Jane Foster, during her tenure as Thor.
  • Henshin Hero: Just like in the earliest comics, she loses the power of Thor if separated from Mjolnir for too long. Her armor, superstrength, elemental powers, and her hair all melt away, leaving her emaciated and sickly.
  • History Repeats: Big theme of the Mighty Thor v3. Wars ravage the realms, a young Thor rises who needs to learn stuff, Loki schemes and brings the Avengers together and so forth. Several characters are aware of this from the Master Librarian who is resigned to it, to Loki who tries to subvert it against all odds, and Heimdall who tries to avert the worst. Thor herself is blissfully oblivious.
  • Hypocrite: Jane refuses Thor's offer to cure her cancer with magic claiming it always has a price and wants nothing to do with magic. Yet she continues to use a magic hammer.
    • Falcon is a hypocrite too. He doesn't want her to risk her life by being Thor... so why didn't he expel her from the Avengers? But letting her stay on the team, he was supporting her killing herself.
  • I Have No Son!: One of the last issues of The Mighty Thor, Frigga, of all people, has had enough of Loki's Chronic Backstabbing Disorder and Heel–Face Revolving Door and outright disowns him. By the way this means she disowns him for "not having any good in him" because he made hard choices that were direct results of her orders.
  • Ill Girl: She has cancer.
  • Internal Reveal: When Jane Foster reverts back to her normal form on-panel for the first time, it's hidden from every other character.
  • It's Personal: During her battle with Odin, she recalls the fact that—many, many years ago in one of Thor's earliest stories—she almost became a goddess and married Thor, the love of her life. The only reason she didn't was Odin...and she's still not happy about it.
  • Jerkass Gods: Exaggerated, according to Aaron ALL gods are like this or at least all with any amount of real power. Whether it be Odin, Cul, the Shi'ar gods, or even background ones they act as sadistic, petty a-holes to both mortals and other gods.
    • Aaron continuously attempts to partially avert it by trying to make Odin's wife the only semi-reasonable character among the Asgardians, causing everyone in Asgardia to prefer her to Odin.
  • Large Ham: Justified example. It seems Mjolnir itself is filtering what she says into something appropriate to an Asgardian. Curiously, however, it ONLY does this with Jane, and has never done so with any of its other wielders who weren't Thor himself.
  • Last Kiss: Jane and Odinson share one last one after Jane is able to shut down Mangog.
  • Lawful Stupid: Thor in volume 2 is suddenly being hounded by SHIELD agents that are aggressive and paranoid about the fact that they don't know her secret identity. This is in spite of seemingly being capable of discovering every other heroes' identity. They're willing to threaten the Goddess of Thunder if she doesn't answer their suspicions and confront her while she's in the middle of averting a crisis and dying.
  • Leaning on the Fourth Wall:
    • Loki loves doing this, especially hanging a lampshade on his character development over the past few years in issue #3.
    • The following issue piles on even more. The main Loki outright calls himself a supporting character in Thor's life, namedrops the 'All-New, All-Different' brand, and tries to appeal to the new Thor via their shared interest in escaping the status quo. Lady! Loki taunts Thor with the fear that she's just keeping the hammer warm for the Odinson.
  • Most Common Superpower: Averted surprisingly. She has a fairly modest bust which isn't really emphasized by her armour.
  • Mysterious Past: Her origins are unknown to the universe, but not to the readers. She's Jane Foster, who picked up the hammer when she heard it calling out to her.
  • Myth Arc: The War of Realms that started around #13 of Thor: God of Thunder with Malekith's escape from Hel. So 13 issues of that series, 8 of Thor v4, and The Mighty Thor is still unfinished. It's set to keep going even after Jane's death, with the Odinson taking up the reigns once more.
  • Nay-Theist: She really doesn't like God or those who claim to be gods worthy of worship and adulation. Given the general attitudes of gods and godlike beings in the Marvel universe she does have a point.
  • New Powers as the Plot Demands: Mjölnir still has its regular abilities, but now it can change direction in flight at Jane's mental command. Seems to be done as an attempt to differentiate her from Thor. However some readers have pointed out this seems to be an Ass Pull since others have wielded Thor's hammer before and not done that.
    • On the other hand, Thor has done it once or twice, back in JMS' run, so it's not without precedent, and it's pretty explicitly stated both that Jane learnt from years and years of watching Thor work at close quarters, and that Mjolnir, now sentient, was helping her.
  • Not Afraid to Die: Jane Foster knows full well that turning into Thor is preventing the chemotherapy from working. She refuses to stop using the hammer, believing that the good she can do as Thor is too important. She refuses to stay Thor 24-7 since the good she can do as Jane Foster is also too important.
    • Inverted as of issue #20 of The Mighty Thor. Once she's out of a job at the Congress of Worlds, the reality that there is no urgency left in her life has her fearful of the fact that she may never want to put the hammer down and stay the Goddess of Thunder forever.
  • Other Me Annoys Me: Loki does a Self-Duplication stunt in issue #3 by channelling past Lokis (including but not limited to child, classical, kid, lady, and the Cat Thor one)... it predictably devolves into a Loki fight. As he was apparently stalling it really was part of the plan.
  • Outliving One's Offspring: Mighty Thor #704 reveals that Jane lost her only son years ago in a car accident that also killed her ex-husband.
  • Painting the Medium: Her speech is in the same font as all Asgardians', but her thought bubbles are in the normal font, indicating early on that she is not one of them.
  • Production Foreshadowing: The Mighty Thor v3 #5 shows Odinson captured some steps away from the Ultimate Mjölnir, which doesn't really connect to anything going on in the book otherwise... it's a teaser for the Unworthy Thor miniseries that started almost a year later.
  • Red Herring:
    • Issue #7 heavily features S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Roz Solomon from the previous volume, who many had pegged to be Thor prior to the reveal. She later appears in a scene with Thor during issue #8. Odinson, who'd definitively decided it was Roz under the cowl, was naturally stumped.
    • Jane —out of her Thor garb— appears in issue #6, ostensibly taking her out of the running in Thor's guessing game —- obviously a big fat red herring.
  • The Reveal: Issue #8 finally answers the question of who Thor is, at least to the readers.
  • Retcon: Several. The hammer's "worthiness" enchantment, according to the original stories, was added after Thor was sent to live as Donald Blake. In the new run, the enchantment supposedly exists during the time of the vikings, which would invalidate the majority of Viking mythology itself. The writers also seem to have forgotten that the last time the hammer was shattered while in Thor's possession, his life force was bound to it. Meaning he was directly tied to the hammer. To make matters worse, it's implied that if the hammer is broken again he dies. Whether or not the Goddess of Thunder is even aware of this is unknown, or if they just brushed it off so that people wouldn't point this out as a reason why her having the hammer is a bad thing for the original Thor. Mjolnir was also never capable of just randomly pulling people across time and space out of nowhere without direction from Thor himself, before.
    • However, some of this could be related to reality changing after it was put back together following Secret Wars (2015), and other parts of it to Mjolnir's true nature as the container for the Mother Storm reasserting themselves.
  • Revealing Cover Up: Meta example. The creators tried to misdirect readers by specifically stating that Jane could not be Thor. For many, this tipped them off as she was the first person ruled out, and for very suspicious reasons.
  • Sealed Good in a Can: One issue exposits that Mjolnir is the can for a massively destructive cosmic storm, originally a lump of uru forged into its current shape, which implicitly explains why it's being more independent this time around.
  • Secret Identity: Nobody knows who she is, and Odinson makes it a point to figure it out. She's Jane Foster. Justified so much in that people would insist she stop if they knew her identity, since not only does she have cancer, being Thor is making it worse.
  • Secret Keeper:
    • Sam Wilson learns her secret while the two are serving together as Avengers. He promises not to tell anyone, but is clearly worried about her health.
    • Agent Roz Solomon becomes one as well after Thor willingly reveals her identity.
  • Secret Secret-Keeper:
    • Gwenpool. Admittedly she's this for most Marvel heroes... but she doesn't yell their civilian names while fighting most of them.
    • Heimdall reveals himself to be this as well in All-New, All-Different Avengers #15 when he says he knows that she's battling cancer and that her days are numbered. Of course, he is Heimdall, even Thor is barely surprised with this revelation.
    • Doctor Strange saw through her disguise too, but was way too polite to misuse this knowledge, he only revealed that he knows (in volume 4 #18, also written by Jason Aaron) because he needed godly and medical help.
  • Shout-Out:
  • "Shut Up" Kiss: When Odinson wondered if her real identity is his mother, she shut him up with a kiss, prompting him to conclude that she isn't.
  • Something Completely Different: Issue 6 and 7 of The Mighty Thor volume 3 is a story told by Loki about battles he and the Odinson fought in the 9th century AD. Thor doesn't appear at all, because she's incapacitated thanks to Avengers Standoff. It's also in a completely different art style.
  • Straw Character: Odin has become a caricature of his worst traits to turn him into an unreasonable, foolish tyrant who embodies all that is considered wrong with the old way for the sole purpose of making Freya and the female Thor look good by comparison. This is contrary to the more balanced characterization of previous writers.
    • Though, again, he's also shown risking both life and health to try and heal his wife, and it wouldn't be the first time that he's dialled up his jerkass traits for some unknown endgame, so it's really uncertain what he's getting at this time. Additionally, part of his frustration is over the fact that he can no longer control Mjolnir, which has taken on - or rather, retaken on - a life of its own, plus the fact that he feels that Jane has stolen his son's identity, even though he conferred it on her. He also gets rerailed at the end of the book when he rages at Jane after she dies and is at the gates of Valhalla... then deflates as he admits that she saved his family, his subjects, and more or less everyone and everything he loves with a Heroic Sacrifice against Mangog, and that she's earned her reward, honouring her. He also helps Thor channel the Mother Storm to save her.
    • The Absorbing Man gets hit with this too. HARD, in fact. This character was shown to not give a damn if someone was male or female; if he had a reason to fight them, he would, and if he didn't, he couldn't give less of a damn about it. This was part of why he impressed Titania so much that they not only fell in love, they got married. He also formed a strange friendly rivalry with Thunderstrike and brought flowers to his grave after he'd died, earning even Thor's respect. However, when the female Thor encounters him, he spouts off about how her being Thor makes no sense, and uses the term "feminist" as an insult, clearly as a Take That! against certain groups in Real Life.
  • Super Power Lottery: Super strength, near invulnerability, elemental manipulation, flight and a large Uru hammer. Considering without the power of Thor she's dying of cancer and is barely strong enough to stand on her own, she's definitely won the lottery now.
  • Talk to the Fist: When the new Loki comes to discuss changing the classic story of rivalry between Loki and Thor, her response is to whack his head off with Mjolnir. One of him, anyway. She remembers being held hostage by the old Loki to hurt Odinson too many times to possibly trust him.
  • There Was a Door: Mjölnir despite it's apparent intelligence doesn't entirely understand the concept of doors. Like when it brought Thor to the Halls of All-Knowing (the library of all gods) it chose to go through the wall twice for which Thor gets promptly mis-blamed.
    Librarian: You're a Thor. Which means you're ignorant. Too ignorant to use the door obviously.
  • Third Line, Some Waiting: The second arc of the main series greatly expanded upon two subplots (the mystery of Thor's identity, and Odin's displeasure with the change) almost relegating the main one (Malekith's machinations over the skull of Laufey) to C plot which really didn't help the pacing.
  • Took a Level in Badass: In Thor #136 (way back in 1966) Odin tried to make Jane into an Asgardian goddess so that she would be free to marry Thor. But Asgard being a World of Badass and Asgardians being a Proud Warrior Race, Odin felt he had to give her a test—he locked her into a dark room with some form of gigantic monster. Jane couldn't even go for two minutes without panicking so badly that her powers failed her, screaming for Thor to save her. This is what led Odin to eject her from Asgard and cancelled her happy life with Thor (which Jane is apparently still bitter about). Compare that to her behavior now.
  • Too Much Alike: Sif concludes that this is why she and Thor (Odinson) never worked.
  • Unexplained Recovery: Cul Borson a.k.a. The Serpent, Odin's evil brother and Big Bad of the Fear Itself event, returns alive and well (in his youthful form) as Odin's second-in-command. Not a word has been said yet on how he came back to life. At least here. You need to read Original Sin - Thor & Loki: The Tenth Realm mini for that.
  • Unskilled, but Strong: While possessing equal power to her predecessor and some training she lacks his vast experience and extensive training.
  • Upbringing Makes the Hero: In issue 3 (2015), Thor / Jane contrasts her late father with those of several gods she's met. She concludes her job would be a lot easier if their dads had been more like hers. Based on Odin alone, that's hard to argue.
    • The problem of course being that Odin has been turned into a parody of himself to make her seem like she has the more reasonable point of view, a common complaint by many fans who have read this series. Mind you, there's some justification in the history given the Journey into Mystery Odin made it clear he has and probably always will hated Jane Foster.
  • Villain Has a Point: Several times:
    • Cul aka The Serpent forcibly removes Jane Foster from her position on the Congress of Worlds claiming she is too sick to properly represent Earth since is missing too many days. While he puts it as unpleasant as possible he is correct in she is missing many meetings because she is too ill causing Earth to be under represented.
    • In one issue, the Absorbing Man criticizes Jane-Thor for taking the original Thor's identity instead of forging one of her own. While Creel's comments are portrayed as misogynist, the comment itself is a common complaint due to Thor being the original's name and not a costumed alias.
  • Wham Episode: Issue #8, which reveals Thor's secret identity —- Jane Foster.
  • Wolverine Publicity: She has more or less become the face of All New All Different Marvel and has many cameo's in other works.

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