Loki Of Asgard Quotes

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He likes to be noticed. He’s not exactly low-key.” “I get it,” I said. “Loki. Low-key.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
I smiled. "So this horse is your nephew, Sam?" She glared at me. "Let's not go there." "How did your dad father a horse?" Blitzen coughed. "Actually, Loki was Sleipnir's mother." "What--?" "Let's definitely not go there," Sam warned.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
I am Loki of Asgard, and I am burdened with glorious purpose.
Loki of Asgard
The world will end. The big picture cannot be changed. But in the meantime, as Loki once said, we can choose to alter the details. That’s how we take control of our destiny.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
A little secret, Magnus. There is no good and evil. There’s only capable and incapable. I am capable.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
You couldn't swing a battleaxe in the Nine Worlds without hitting some kind of wolf: Fenris Wolf, Odin's wolves, Loki's wolves, werewolves, big bad wolfs and independently contracted small business wolves that would kill anybody for the right price.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
Is not this simpler? Is this not your natural state? It’s the unspoken truth of humanity that you crave subjugation. The bright lure of freedom diminishes your life’s joy in a mad scramble for power. For identity. You were made to be ruled. In the end, you will always kneel.
Loki of Asgard
Is there anything more embarrassing than sailing into battle with half-finished figureheads? -Loki
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
I am not weak," Loki said. "I am not your villain, and I am not your fool. I am a protector of my homeland." He thrust his hand in the air. "For Asgard!
Mackenzi Lee (Loki: Where Mischief Lies)
Somebody sent those wolves to retrieve something—maybe the same something I’m looking for.” Alex considered. “You think Loki sent the wolves.” I shrugged. “Loki’s gonna Loki.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
Sometimes, even Loki can be right.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
Alex promised to keep watch. At least I think that’s what she said. She could have announced I’ll invite Loki into camp and kill you all in your sleep! HAHAHAHA! and I still would’ve passed out.
Rick Riordan (The Hammer of Thor (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #2))
I am burdened with glorious purpose!
Loki of Asgard
We einherjar know we are destined to die. The world will end. The big picture cannot be changed. But in the meantime, as Loki once said, we can choose to alter the details. That's how we take control of our destiny. Sometimes even Loki can be right.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
His white admiral's jacket gleamed with medals, nut Loki wasn't exactly wearing it regulation-style. It was open over a black T-shirt featuring Jack Nicholson's face from The Shinnig. The caption read: HEEEERE'S LOKI!
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
The girl is right, Vidar signed. Time is wasting. “Listen to brave Vidar, girl,” said Thor. “Loki’s capture can wait for another day. Right now we should be celebrating the return of my hammer!” That’s not what I said, Vidar signed.
Rick Riordan (The Hammer of Thor (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #2))
Your Saviour is here!
Loki of Asgard
I'm listening
Loki of Asgard
Whether I could defeat Loki in a flyting...that remained to be seen, and I had the feeling that no matter how magical the mead was, my success would depend on me. Alas, me was my least favorite person to depend on.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
Those movies... ridiculously inaccurate. The real gods of Asgard — Thor, Loki, Odin, and the rest — are much more powerful, much more terrifying than anything Hollywood could concoct.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Well, I could never lie to you, Thor. I'm actually the All-Mother's undercover operative in the cause of niceness and puppies, and I'm here on a top-secret spy-type thingie. Shh! Don't tell anyone.
Al Ewing (Loki: Agent of Asgard, Vol. 1: Trust Me)
As the venom streamed down once more, he heard the unmistakable sound of a wolf howling. It would not be long now. Ragnarok had come, and he would see Asgard crushed and burned till he trod on the ashes of all of those who had wronged him.
Mike Vasich (Loki)
Do you have a preference? Between men and women?" "I feel equally comfortable as either." "No, I don't mean... not all of us can change our gender at will." "I don't change my gender. I exist as both." "You're not... That doesn't make sense." "It does to me." "Well, all hail Asgard, then.
Mackenzi Lee (Loki: Where Mischief Lies)
Loki, who put the con in conniving.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
Our choices can alter the details. That’s how we rebel against destiny. - Loki
Rick Riordan (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard Series Collection 2 Books Set By Rick Riordan (Deluxe Edition, Books 1-2))
I don’t mean to be rude,” I said to Aegir, “but is your chef on fire?” “Oh, Eldir has been like that for centuries. Ever since my other servant, Fimafeng, got killed by Loki, which left Eldir with twice as much work and made him burning mad!
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
(Odin and Loki are) like the Jay and Silent Bob of Norse myth.
Erik Evensen (Gods of Asgard: A graphic novel interpretation of the Norse myths)
They say a witch used to live in these woods, a long long time ago,” she began. And this is what the little girl would tell her children and what they would tell their children long after the ones who came before were gone. “They say an old witch lived in the east, in Iron Wood. And there, she bore the wolves who chase the sun and moon. They say she went to Asgard and was burned three times upon a pyre and three times she was reborn before she fled. They say she loved a man with scarred lips and a sharp tongue; a man who gave her back her heart and more. They say she loved a woman too, a sword-wielding bride of the Gods; as bold as any man and fiercer still. They say she wandered, giving aid to those who needed it most, healing them with potions and spells. They say she stood her ground against the fires of Ragnarok, until the very end, until she was burned a final time. All but her heart reduce to ashes once more. But others say she lives yet.
Genevieve Gornichec (The Witch's Heart)
I borrowed a copy of Myths of the Norsemen by Roger Lancelyn Green and read and reread it with delight and puzzlement: Asgard, in this telling, was no longer a Kirbyesque Future City but was a Viking hall and collection of buildings out on the frozen wastes; Odin the all-father was no longer gentle, wise, and irascible, but instead he was brilliant, unknowable, and dangerous; Thor was just as strong as the Mighty Thor in the comics, his hammer as powerful, but he was . . . well, honestly, not the brightest of the gods; and Loki was not evil, although he was certainly not a force for good. Loki was . . . complicated.
Neil Gaiman (Norse Mythology)
I believe that my role as King of the Asgardians…” Loki was quick to interrupt, “You mean you are an Ass Guardian!” Everyone laughed. “I mean…” “Hey, Ass Guardian, what do you make of this,” Loki showed Odin his fuzzy moon.
Dylan Callens (Operation Cosmic Teapot)
Words can be more lethal than blades, Magnus. And Loki is a master of words. To beat him, you must find your inner poet. Only one thing can give you a chance to beat Loki at his own game.” “Mead,” I guessed. “Kvasir’s Mead.” The answer didn’t sit right with me. I’d been on the streets long enough to see how well “mead” improved people’s skills. Pick your poison: beer, wine, vodka, whiskey. Folks claimed they needed it to get through the day. They called it liquid courage. It made them funnier, smarter, more creative. Except it didn’t. It just made them less able to tell how unfunny and stupid they were acting.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
The gods were not content to punish me with eternal torture. They took out their wrath upon my two favourite sons - Vali and Narvi. They turned Vali into a wolf and watched in amusement as he disemboweled his brother Narvi. Then they shot and gutted the wolf. The gods took my innocent sons' own entrails..." Loki's voice cracked with grief. "Well, Magnus Chase, let's just say I was not bound with ropes.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
The thing about fate, Magnus: even if we can't change the big picture, our choices can alter the details. That's how we rebel against destiny, how we make our mark. What will you choose to do?
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Every sacrifice, every plan, every action I undertake is in service to Asgard. Before you pass judgment on me, consider what you have gained, and what you might have lost if not for my actions.
Mike Vasich (Loki)
A humble god! You might as well have a toothless wolf! The gods are the gods, ruling thunder and commanding storms, they are the lords of night and day, of fire and ice, the givers of disaster and of triumph. To this day I do not understand why folk become Christians unless it’s simply that the other gods enjoy a joke. I have often suspected that Loki, the trickster god, invented Christianity because it has his wicked stench all over it. I can imagine the gods sitting in Asgard one night, all of them bored and probably drunk, and Loki amuses them with a typical piece of his nonsense, "Let’s invent a carpenter," he suggests, "and tell the fools that he was the son of the only god, that he died and came back to life, that he cured blindness with lumps of clay, and that he walked on water!" Who would believe that nonsense? But the trouble with Loki is that he always takes his jests too far.
Bernard Cornwell (Warriors of the Storm (The Saxon Stories, #9))
These were Odin's army of dead warriors, the Einherjar. They fought on the fields of Asgard each day, feasted and drank themselves to a stupor each night, only to rise—both the dead and the living—to repeat the cycle the next day.
Mike Vasich (Loki)
I have often suspected that Loki, the trickster god, invented Christianity because it has his wicked stench all over it. I can imagine the gods sitting in Asgard one night, all of them bored and probably drunk, and Loki amuses them with a typical piece of his nonsense, "Let’s invent a carpenter," he suggests, "and tell the fools that he was the son of the only god, that he died and came back to life, that he cured blindness with lumps of clay, and that he walked on water!" Who would believe that nonsense? But the trouble with Loki is that he always takes his jests too far.
Bernard Cornwell
I don't see that we have much choice," I said, "since we don't have anyone who can grow wings." "I will push you off this mountain," Sam warned. ... "So this horse is your nephew, Sam?" She glared at me. "Let's not go there." Blitzen coughed. "Actually, Loki was Sleipnir's mother." "What -?" "Let's definitely not go there," Sam warned.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Oh, please.” Loki stepped back, examining me with a look of disappointment. “It’s only a matter of degree. So I killed a god. Big deal! He went to Niflheim and became an honored guest in my daughter’s palace. And my punishment? You want to know my punishment?” “You were tied on a stone slab,” I said. “With poison from a snake dripping on your face. I know.” “Do you?” Loki pulled back his cuffs, showing me the raw scars on his wrists. “The gods were not content to punish me with eternal torture. They took out their wrath upon my two favorite sons–Vali and Narvi. They turned Vali into a wolf and watched with amusement while he disemboweled his brother Narvi. Then they shot and gutted the wolf. The gods took my innocent sons’ own entrails…” Loki’s voice cracked with grief. “Well, Magnus Chase, let’s just say I was not bound with ropes.” Something in my chest curled up and died–possibly my hope that there was any kind of justice in the universe. “Gods.” Loki nodded. “Yes, Magnus. The gods. Think about that when you meet Thor.” “I’m meeting Thor?” “I’m afraid so. The gods don’t even pretend to deal in good and evil, Magnus. It’s not the Aesir way. Might makes right. So tell me… do you really want to charge into battle on their behalf?
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
the end chaos would burst forth to overwhelm the order that the gods had made and preserved. In Midgard the end would begin with three winters of war and general lawlessness; men would fight without mercy, murder one another and betray their own kin through adultery and with violence. After this would come three years of winter, with the sun’s warmth weakened and terrible winds sweeping the earth so that its people died of hunger. Then the wolves that ran behind the moon and sun would overtake them, and darkness would fall on the land. ​In Asgard Loki would break from his bonds and so would his son, the wolf Fenrir.  In the depths of the sea Loki’s other monster-son, the Midgard Serpent, would rise in anger. The giants out of Jotunheim and the fire-demons out of Muspelheim would come to Loki’s call and attack the gods. The battle would be desperate. Thor would kill and be killed by the Midgard Serpent, and Heimdall the sentry of Asgard would kill and be killed by Loki. Odin would fight against the wolf Fenrir and die, but his son Vidar would destroy the wolf. At the end, when the best part of both armies lay dead, Surt the fire-bearer would come from the burning world of Muspelheim and set Asgard, Midgard and the World Tree itself ablaze. The sea would rise, churned up by the death-throes of the Midgard Serpent, and the ruined land would be drowned. ​But this destruction, while great and terrible, was not quite final. Out of the empty seas land would rise again and green plants would grow there; indeed, fine crops of grain would grow without any man tending them. Balder would return from the dead, Honir would return with the gift of prophecy added to his other strengths, and Thor’s sons would arise carrying their father’s great hammer. Soli would not return from death to drive the chariot of the sun but her daughter, even stronger and lovelier than she, would rise and give light to the worlds again. And a man and a woman, long concealed in a safe place hidden from the ruin, would emerge to drink of the dew and eat of the plants of the field and start the human race again. Some said also that the dead humans in Helheim would be raised to life again, but some said otherwise.
Patrick Auerbach (Mythology: Norse Mythology, Greek Gods, Greek Mythology, Egyptian Gods, & Ancient Egypt)
Loki and Pop-Tarts;
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Otis!" Jack said. "Don't you know me? I'm Frey's sword, Sumarbrander. We met at that party at Bilskirner - the one where you were playing tug-of-war with Loki?" "Oh ..." Otis shook his horns. "Yes. That was embarrassing.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Loki’s gonna Loki.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
Midgard was the human world, built by the Aesir Gods. Like Asgard, it was surrounded by a defensive wall. The rainbow bridge Bifrost connected Midgard and Asgard. Humans could only cross the bridge after they died, but the gods could and sometimes did cross into the human world at will. The enclosed land where Midgard’s people lived was completely surrounded by an impassable, serpent-infested sea.   Most
Patrick Auerbach (Norse Mythology: Thor, Odin, Loki, and the Other Gods and Heroes (Norse Mythology, Norse Gods, Norse Myths, Norse Sagas, Norse History))
to Freyja.” and Odin is like “Can I at least have the octohorse?” and Loki is like “Only if I don’t have to do what you say anymore.” and Odin is like “FINE.” and Loki is like “HAHA, I PRANKED YOU THAT HORSE CAME OUT OF MY HORSE VAGINA.” And Odin is like “Ew, ick. I still want the horse though.” So the moral of the story is that only a sucker pays full price for masonry. Oh, speaking of which let me tell you about another really gross thing Loki had sex with . . . FENRIR IS A DILF So one day, Loki’s wandering around Jotunheim and he sees this chick Angrboða pronounced ANGER BOW THE and he is like “Well, I know she’s pretty ugly and her name is kinda like a reference book entry for THE ANGER BOW but you know what? I’m gonna tap that and have three kids with that and all three of those kids are going to be horrible beasts that bring on the apocalypse. I see no problems with this.” So for now, let’s just focus on the first kid: a giant wolf named Fenrir. Now Loki brings baby Fenrir to Asgard and the Aesir all instantly know that this wolf is gonna be the death of them mainly because it is a GIANT WOLF NAMED FENRIR. But instead of doing anything about it they decide to see if they can just raise it as their own presumably because they don’t want to hurt Loki’s feelings. So this god Tyr the god of single combat and being awesome gets put in charge of feeding Fenrir because he’s the only person with sufficient testicular mass to actually go near the wolf and Fenrir gets bigger and bigger and holy shit bigger until the gods start to be like “Uhh . . . we should really do something about this wolf.” So what they do is they make a big metal chain. This chain is so incredibly massive that they don’t feel right until they give it a name that name is Leyding. So they go up to Fenrir like “Hey, man I bet you totally can’t break out of this chain.” And Fenrir is like “Okay, bring it.” So they tie him up and he pretty much just breaks the chains like cobwebs and he gets famous because of that and the gods are like “Fuck, that backfired. Okay, let’s make a better chain.” so they make a chain that is TWO TIMES AS STRONG and they name it Dromi and they go back to Fenrir like “Bet you can’t break THIS chain.” And Fenrir is like “I don’t know if I want to let you tie me up again.” And the gods are like “Don’t you want to be double famous?” and Fenrir is like “Ugh, okay.” So he lets them tie him up again and he flexes a little, but the chain doesn’t break so then he kicks the chain, and it does break and the gods are all like “Okay we definitely need a better chain. Somebody call some dwarves.” So the dwarves are like “Okay the mistake you guys have been making is you have been trying to make a chain out of actual things that exist such as metal instead of abstract concepts such as the sound of a cat’s footfall.” So what the dwarves do is they take the sound of a cat’s footfall along with the roots of a mountain the sinews of a bear the beard of a woman— remember, these are dwarves— and the breath of a fish, and the spit of a bird so that’s why you can’t hear cats walking around and mountains don’t have roots and fish don’t breathe, and birds don’t spit but I think bears still probably have sinews and I have definitely met me some bearded ladies so I guess the dwarves were not that thorough. But anyway somehow they manage to distill all this shit into THE ULTIMATE
Cory O'Brien (Zeus Grants Stupid Wishes: A No-Bullshit Guide to World Mythology)
A veces hasta Loki tiene razón.
Rick Riordan (El barco de los muertos (Magnus Chase y los dioses de Asgard 3))
I get it,” I said. “Loki. Low-key.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
As a demigod - Fen cleared his throat - "I am flush with power. My power can be transformed into the kind of energy you need to feed." As he spoke, his eyes sparked with something feral that sent shivers racing down my spine. "It can happen from touch, kissing, but the greatest source is during the act of..." Ohmygodsinheaven. "Sex? Are you referring to sex?"... "My power becomes concentrated for... a very brief moment. It's all about the transfer of energy from one body to another." He looked wildly uncomfortable. "All who live in Asgard know this already. I've never had to explain it to someone." His semen packs a punch?
Amanda Carlson (Struck (Phoebe Meadows, #1))
Thor was searching for the thief responsible for stealing one of Asgard's most powerful magical artefacts, while Loki was being sent to smile and nod as humans acted hysterical in his general direction about how they were being murdered by Asgardians.
Mackenzi Lee (Loki: Where Mischief Lies)
Blitzen glanced at Sam. “Sleipnir was one of Loki’s children. They tend to come out…interesting.” I smiled. “So this horse is your nephew, Sam?” She glared at me. “Let’s not go there.” “How did your dad father a horse?” Blitzen coughed. “Actually, Loki was Sleipnir’s mother.” “What—?” “Let’s definitely not go there,” Sam warned.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Vafthrunder,
Yager David (Greek and Norse mythology for kids: Tales of Gods 2 (Perseus, Poseidon, Odin, Thor, Loki and Asgard) (Greek Mythology for Kids))
Sorry?” Loki supplied. “Yes, you’re very sorry, Randolph. We know. But really, Magnus, do you not see the connection? Maybe I need to be clearer. Sometimes I forget how slow you mortals can be. A—giant—has—the—hammer.” He illustrated each word with exaggerated sign language. “Giant—gives—hammer—back—for—Samirah. We—exchange—gifts—at—wedding. Hammer—for—S-K-O-F-N-U-N-G.” “Stop that!” I snarled.
Rick Riordan (The Hammer of Thor (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #2))
The world will end. The big picture cannot be changed. But in the meantime, as Loki once said, we can choose to alter the details. That’s how we take control of our destiny. Sometimes, even Loki can be right.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))
That's the thing about stories--they have to end to mean anything.
Al Ewing (Loki: Agent of Asgard - The Complete Collection)
How did your dad father a horse?" Blitzen coughed. "Actually, Loki was Sleipnir's mother." "What--?" "Let's definitely not go there," Sam warned.
Rick Riordan (The Sword of Summer (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #1))
Odin and his son Thor, and Odin’s blood brother, a giant’s son called Loki, who lives with the Aesir in Asgard.
Neil Gaiman (Norse Mythology)
As Loki shrank, his scarred face rippled, contorting with rage. Acid steamed in puddles all around him. I wonder if this was all the venom that Skadi's viper had dripped on him over the centuries, or if it was simply Loki's essence. Perhaps Sigyn had tried to shield Loki from the snake because she knew her husband was already full of poison.
Rick Riordan (The Ship of the Dead (Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, #3))