Two new TV spots for Thor: The Dark World: watch now

"Witness the return of an Avenger"

Thor: The Dark World has released a pair of new TV spots online, in which Thor and Loki are forced to patch things up in order to defeat Christopher Eccleston's Malekith, and his army of Dark Elves.

The new spots contain a good few snatches of new footage, particularly the latter of the two, which places a focus upon the dynamic between Thor and Loki.

Indeed, there's almost a mismatched buddy-movie feel to the pair's relationship, as they bicker and snipe at each other while generally putting the boot into the bad guys.

Take a look, below…

Hitting might not solve everything, but when it comes to taking down an angry stone giant, it seems to get the job done rather nicely.

Directed by Alan Taylor and co-starring Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston and Natalie Portman, Thor: The Dark World will open in the UK on 30 October 2013.

What do you think of the new TV spots? Tell us, below!

Comments

    • AlfredsDream098

      Oct 2nd 2013, 8:17

      "This year, witness the return, of an avenger" We already did, remember iron man 3? Did people really think it was that bad so we would try and forget already?

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    • shipranegi

      Nov 28th 2013, 7:09

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    • ayoesekar

      Nov 30th 2013, 19:32

      I have seen this film for free here www. bigmoviess(dot)com/watch/play.php?movie=1981115 This film about When the original Thor was released back in 2010, shortly after the release of Iron Man 2, the wheels of the wider Marvel universe were slowly but obviously grinding into gear, the blueprints of which would continue to be solidified with future releases such as Captain America and of course, The Avengers. Now that the so-called 'phase one' story arc has been completed, Marvel can afford to dispense with the pleasantries, and in turn explore the deeper mythos and give a deeper understanding of the rich worlds that these iconic characters inhabit. thor_the_dark_world_2013_cinema_review Following directly on from the events of The Avengers, Thor (Chris Hemsworth) and Loki (Tom Hiddleston) have returned to Asgard, the former of which has been imprisoned for his war crimes by the hand of his father, Odin (Anthony Hopkins). In the interim, a period of peace has befallen Yodenheim. The Bifrost, the portal between Yodenheim and Earth has been repaired, which lays hope for the reuniting of Thor and his earthly love Jane Foster (Natalie Portman). But peace proves to be fleeting, when a foe known as the Dark Elf Malekith (Christopher Eccleston) returns with an army of warriors called the Kursed with a plot that will personally strike at the heart of Thor on multiple levels. Despite a change in writers, directors and even composer, there is a distinct and tangible leap in confidence that permeates every frame of The Dark World, suggesting that after seven films and six years, Marvel has turned the process of production into a truly a well-oiled machine. Whereas I found the first Thor to be a solid, yet unspectacular film in its own right, even with reliable casting and impressive visuals, The Dark World is an infinitely more balanced feature, which is happy to knowingly wink and nod at the audience and not take itself too seriously. This is in relative contrast to the first, whose more serious tones caused some of the more fantastical elements to come off as camp and reminiscent of 80's faff such as The Masters of the Universe, Krull and Conan The Barbarian. This is juxtaposed against providing a much deeper exploration of the Norse inspired roots of the graphic novel, which despite an exponential increase in action also has more time to relax into a more considered approach. thor_the_dark_world_2013_cinema_review This time around, Chris Hemsworth is noticeably less wooden, a lot more likeable and even more physically imposing, whilst Natalie Portman, Christopher Eccleston and particularly Sir Anthony Hopkins are no doubt capable of much, much more, they do provide a sense of gravitas to the proceedings. However, special note must go to Tom Hiddleston, who steps up to the villainous plate for a third time with his devilishly devious portrayal as Loki, the God of Mischief. Overall, I found Thor: The Dark World a strong improvement over the first and not only a solid next step for both the franchise and the wider Marvel cinematic canon, but also a fun ride in its own right.

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    • shipranegi

      Dec 2nd 2013, 11:21

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    • belamatimatian

      Dec 5th 2013, 17:40

      please you do not give false information, they just want to watch this film why do you give them a fake link? I've watched this film here is.gd/WyAa2f and this film is very good, please you download and then upload them to yutube so that they could watch, I hope this information helps you thank you

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    • heraheru

      Dec 9th 2013, 2:30

      they just want to watch this film, why did you give false information by giving them a false link? I've watched this film for free here is.gd/WyAa2f please you watch there, you can also download then upload to youtube Movie Info Every superhero movie is, on some level, an attempt to demonstrate that a godlike being with flabbergasting powers — he flies! He wields a megaton hammer! — also has an inner life. The success of the film hinges on how well it yokes together the external and the internal. "Thor: The Dark World," a watchable but technologically over-scaled slab of Marvel boilerplate, is far from a great superhero movie — it's more like the diagram for one. Having done his time as a magical Norse hunk-out-of-water in "Thor" (2011) and "The Avengers" (2012), our hero (Chris Hemsworth) now finds himself back on Asgard. There, his father, Odin (Anthony Hopkins, serving up his own special brand of highbrow scenery chewing), enlists him in a battle for the cosmos. Muggles rejoice! Butterbeer is now being served at Starbucks The Nine Realms are about to converge, which means that the Dark Elves, led by the scowling Malekith (Christopher Eccleston), can now finally seize their moment to destroy Asgard. Are your eyes already glazing over? To succeed, the Elves must gain control of the Aether (pronounced ''ether''), a supreme energy force in the form of what looks like a floating spill of red wine. In the film's rather desperate attempt to personalize the plot, the Aether, which requires a host organism, has leaped inside the body of Jane Foster (Natalie Portman), the astrophysicist who fell for Thor and has been waiting two years for him to return. Portman plays her like a petulant schoolgirl, and that's the movie's notion of a joke: Jane just wants a boyfriend, while Thor, who loves her back, has weightier concerns. Really, though, "The Dark World" should have given Jane a better reason for hanging around than the fact that she's playing host body to a glob of extraterrestrial protoplasm. The first "Thor" was directed by Kenneth Branagh with an elegant verve that made the special effects at once witty and spectacular. Alan Taylor, who directed this sequel, is a prestige veteran of the small screen ("Mad Men," "The Sopranos," "Game of Thrones"), but he brings little of that avid storytelling tightness to "The Dark World." Which 'Star Wars' personality are you? See the characters' Myers-Briggs chart The new film sprawls, often with more spirit than reason. And though its images can be exciting (the Oz-like palace of Asgard, airships that glide like daggers), the battles have a videogame medieval dazzle that temporarily heightens the senses, then leaves you numb. Hemsworth's Thor is once again a charismatically fast and bold stud-Viking warrior, but now that he's mostly on his home planet (with occasional forays down to London), he somehow seems less super. Only when Tom Hiddleston is on screen, as Thor's dark-souled stepbrother, Loki, does any real drama take hold. Loki has been imprisoned for his treachery, but it turns out that Thor needs his help to defeat the Dark Elves. Can he trust Loki not to betray him? Hiddleston, with pleading eyes and a mad-dog grin, plays Loki as a wounded sociopath who's cackling at the world but seething on the inside. Which makes you realize he's just about the only character in the movie who has an inside.

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