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Post By
MjolnirsPower

Member Since: Sat May 17, 2008
Posts: 2,362
In Reply To
Jonathanos

Member Since: Mon Feb 15, 2010
Posts: 2,301
Subj: Re: I know the scene he's talking about...
Posted: Tue Jan 17, 2012 at 09:06:48 pm EST (Viewed 90 times)
Reply Subj: Re: I know the scene he's talking about...
Posted: Tue Jan 17, 2012 at 08:39:50 pm EST (Viewed 87 times)

Previous Post


    Quote:
    This scene happens directly after we see Odin fighting and destroying galaxies leaving the debris in his wake. Obscurring Thor's view. This is his response. Seriously dude you didn't even remember Earth was in the scene. And his winds were toppling mountains. Clearing a path through the Universe for him to see. Earth probaly wasn't in said path. Odin later restores all that was destroyed.



No, as I said, I thought you were referring to a scene from a prior issue (186).
 
Thor: "Let there be wind!  Let there be storm!  Let there be gale unending! To clear away the mists of night-- that we may see what must been seen-- that we may know how Odin fares!"
 
He does not say he is "clearing a path through the universe."  Nor does he say he is blowing away galaxies, as you originally claimed he was doing, or galaxies worth of debris.  He says he is clearing away the mists of night that prevent them from seeing Odin.  No planets were said to be destroyed by Thor, either.  There is damage to Earth, yes, but that damage is described:
 
"... skyscrapers are shattered like puny playthings-- and towering moutain peaks are toppled by the awesome force--"
 

Seriously? lol How do you clear night with wind? Night is the opposite of day, the absence of light. You don't clear it away with wind. You have to read between the lines. Remember this isn't today where Marvel is dumbing everything down. This is the way Thor used to speak. Eloquent. "The Mists of Night" would be him referring to the debris obstructing his view preventing him from seeing, as night also prevents one from seeing. I thought this would have been quite obvious, you know since night is not made of mist and wind doesn't illuminate it.
 
And good way to play things off Thor is in Asgard. Yet he summons a storm so powerful it spreads throughout the Universe. To the point that even mountins can't stand up to it on a planet that's supposed to be in a different dimension. Or at the very least a multitude of billions of light years away. But you brush this off because Earth might not have been destroyed? Really?




"Pay Homage to the Might of Thor, Son of Odin!"- Odin
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