We’ve made no secret that we’re pretty jazzed about the debut of this fall’s Thor: Ragnarok, from its ambitious, shoot-for-the-moon storytelling–adapting two classic Marvel Comics stories in one movie–to the film’s embrace of comedy, action, and pathos. As Ragnarok‘s November premiere date lurches ever closer, expect Marvel Studios to continue to amp up its marketing campaign, as we’ve seen today with eight–eight–new character posters of Thor, Hela, Loki, and the crew voguing for the camera.

Chris Hemsworth as Thor

Anthony Hopkins as Odin

Tom Hiddleston as Loki

Mark Ruffalo as Bruce Banner/Hulk

Cate Blanchett as Hela

Idris Elba as Heimdall

Tessa Thompson as Valkyrie

Jeff Goldblum as The Grandmaster

Marvel knows how to make some beautimous posters, right? Those color splashes feel like some 1990s commercials, but, damn, for some reason they work. And we love that Jeff Goldblum can’t help Jeff Goldbluming, even when he’s standing still and sporting blue makeup accents. We love you, doll.

The whole gang will all strike a pose–and, presumably, according to the trailers, throw themselves into action–when Thor: Ragnarok debuts on November 3rd.

About The Author

Managing Editor

Jed W. Keith is managing editor for FreakSugar and has been a writer with the site since its start in 2014. He’s a pop culture writer, social media coordinator, PR writer, and technical and educational writer for a variety of companies and organizations. Currently, Jed writes for FreakSugar, coordinates social media for Rocketship Entertainment and GT Races, and writes press copy and pop culture articles for a variety of companies and outlets. His work can also be seen in press releases for the Master Musicians Festival, a Kentucky event that drawn acts such as Willie Nelson, the Counting Crows, Steve Earle, and Wynona Judd. His work was featured in the 2018 San Diego Comic-Con convention book for his interview with comic creator Mike Mignola about the 25th anniversary of the first appearance of Hellboy. Jed also does his best to educate the next generation of pop culture enthusiasts, teaching social studies classes--including History Through Film--to high school students.