Scroll down to find out every week if there’s a post-credit scene in each episode of Marvel’s Loki.
Spoilers also follow for the premiere episode, “Glorious Purpose.”
If you’re binging the series, use this guide for quick reference on whether or not any of the episodes have end credits scenes.
Marvel’s third MCU streaming series on Disney+, Loki, premiered this week, giving fans a fantastic follow-up to the scheming Asgardian prince’s exodus from Avengers: Endgame.
The pilot episode, “Glorious Purpose,” saw Tom Hiddleston’s Loki almost immediately captured by the Time Variance Authority, an entire cosmic bureaucratic entity created by three all-powerful Time Keepers in the wake of an ancient multiversal war. It’s here that Loki finds out that escaping his captors using the Tesseract went against the preordained actions of the one true “sacred timeline” and that he’d stand trial for his time crime.
Before final judgment could be rendered by Judge Renslayer (Gugu Mbatha-Raw) however, Owen Wilson’s Agent Mobius manages to wrangle Loki for his own mission, hoping the mirthful master manipulator might be able to help track and capture an even bigger, more-threatening prize who’s currently mucking up the timeline. It’s here, in the TVA, that 2012 Loki, kicking and screaming, learns his entire MCU fate — including his death at the hands of Thanos — while also being humbled by the fact that the TVA is such a formidable force it literally uses variant Infinity Stones as paperweights. Cut down to size, Loki finds himself willing to listen to Mobius’ offer to consult on the case.
But what about post-credit scenes…?
Loki Episode 1: No Post Credit Scene
Episode 1 contained no post-credit scene, just Natalie Holt’s impressive, operatic score. The episode did end with one heck of a cliffhanger though, as Loki learned that the dangerous variant being hunted by Mobius, the predator who’s killing off TVA hunters and minutemen, is… Loki.
Yes, a different version of Loki, from either a different time or universe (or both), is out there luring the TVA into traps, killing the operatives off, and then swiping the company’s time reset devices.
We’re last shown an attack in an Oklahoman oil field in 1858 where the minutemen are set ablaze by a cloaked Loki (Cloaki?) and the do-over doohickey is stolen. Also present on the scene is a weapon, an anachronism meant to draw the TVA to the location, from the “third millennium.” So, the distant future. Which also happens to be Marvel’s time-travelling villain Kang the Conqueror’s future. Just saying.
For More on Marvel’s Loki, check out our thoughts on the first two episodes of the show in IGN’s Loki preview and then read about how Mephisto won’t be appearing in the show. Learn about how Loki was inspired by David Fincher after that and then check out where Loki lands on IGN’s list of the 25 best Marvel villains in the MCU. And also check in on the Loki release schedule!