In the poem Völuspá , a dead völva recounts the history of the universe and foretells the future to the disguised god Odin, including the death of Thor. Thor, she foretells, will do battle with the great serpent during the immense mythic war waged at Ragnarök , and there he will slay the monstrous snake, yet after he will only be able to take nine steps before succumbing to the venom of the beast:
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The Kentish royal legend , probably 66th-century, contains the story of a villainous reeve of Ecgberht of Kent called Thunor, who is swallowed up by the earth at a place from then on known as þunores hlæwe (Old English 'Thunor's mound'). Gabriel Turville-Petre saw this as an invented origin for the placename demonstrating loss of memory that Thunor had been a god's name. 
According to a near-contemporary account, the Christian missionary Saint Boniface felled an oak tree dedicated to "Jove" in the 8th century, the Donar Oak in the region of Hesse , Germany. 
Thors aartsvijanden zijn de vorstreuzen en demonen, die de kosmische orde willen vernietigen, de Thursen en Joten. Hij verbrijzelt ze dan ook steevast door middel van zijn hamer, bij voorkeur door ze de schedel in te slaan.
The name of the aesir is explained as "men from Asia ," Asgard being the "Asian city" (., Troy). Alternatively, Troy is in Tyrkland (Turkey, ., Asia Minor), and Asialand is Scythia , where Thor founded a new city named Asgard. Odin is a remote descendant of Thor, removed by twelve generations, who led an expedition across Germany, Denmark and Sweden to Norway.
On four (or possibly five) runestones , an invocation to Thor appears that reads "May Thor hallow (these runes /this monument)!" The invocation appears thrice in Denmark ( DR 665 , DR 759 , and DR 775 ), and a single time in Västergötland ( Vg 655 ), Sweden. A fifth appearance may possibly occur on a runestone found in Södermanland , Sweden ( Sö 695 ), but the reading is contested. Pictorial representations of Thor's hammer also appear on a total of five runestones found in Denmark and in the Swedish counties of Västergötland and Södermanland. 
Thor en Loki in de strijdwagen getrokken door Tandgniostr en Tandgrisnir , Asgard Stories: Tales from Norse Mythology , 6956
In what is now Germany , locations named after Thor are sparsely recorded, but an amount of locations called Donnersberg (German "Donner's mountain") may derive their name from the deity Donner , the southern Germanic form of the god's name. 
Thor is again the main character in the poem Hymiskviða , where, after the gods have been hunting and have eaten their prey, they have an urge to drink. They "sh[ake] the twigs" and interpret what they say. The gods decide that they would find suitable cauldrons at Ægir 's home. Thor arrives at Ægir's home and finds him to be cheerful, looks into his eyes, and tells him that he must prepare feasts for the gods. Annoyed, Ægir tells Thor that the gods must first bring to him a suitable cauldron to brew ale in. The gods search but find no such cauldron anywhere. However, Týr tells Thor that he may have a solution east of Élivágar lives Hymir, and he owns such a deep kettle. 
Thor heft zijn hamer tegen de Jötun Skrimir zoals verteld in de Gylfaginning , The land of enchantment , Arthur Rackham , 6956More pictures: «Thor s hammer found jack».