Loki From Norse Mythology And Loki’s Role in Ragnarok: In Norse mythology, Loki was a crafty trickster.
Some sources claim that Loki is the brother of Helblindi and Bleistr and the son of goddess Laufey, and a jötunn (A type of supernatural being in mythology) name Fárbauti.
Loki is the father of Hel, Fenrir (The wolf), and Jörmungandr (The world serpent), they all born from one mate of loki (A jötunn) named Angrboa.
After the death of the god Baldr, Loki’s good relations with the gods come to an end. Later, Odin’s specially created son Váli binds Loki with the entrails (tube like organs inside body) of one of his sons.
Fenrir, also known as Fenrislfr, was a gigantic wolf from Norse mythology. He was the prodigal son of the giantess Angerboda and the demonic god Loki.
The gods chained Fenrir with a magical chain out of fear from his power and the knowledge. Tyr’s hand was a bit off by Fenrir when the chain was fastened to him.
At the Ragnarok (Doomsday), when his chains will be broken, Fenrir will kill Odin. According to one interpretation of the myth, Fenrir will swallow the sun and engage in combat with the main god Odin.
In Norse mythology, Hel initially referred to the afterlife; later, it evolved to refer to the goddess of death. One of the trickster god (Loki’s) offspring.
In Norse mythology, Loki served as the archetypal “con man” due to his reputation as a liar. He is typically shown assisting the gods in resolving conflicts that he was frequently the original cause of in many Eddic stories.