After Season 2, Loki is more than just the God of Stories.

The most powerful character in the MCU right now is Loki (Tom Hiddleston). Not in a violently superpowered sense, 

as superskrull G'iah (Emilia Clarke) might still hold that position, but rather in a godlike fashion that allows him to manipulate time. 

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The former god of mischief was able to master time-slipping in the last episodes of Season 2 of Loki,

and he willingly traveled to various points in his chronology. Although the rewriting of fate is reminiscent of a comic book premise in which the protagonist transforms into the god of stories,

 the plot and character development go much beyond that. After a great deal of research, experimentation, 

and emotional growth, Loki comes to the conclusion that reality and free will require him to make the ultimate sacrifice.

The multiverse goes through an emotional rollercoaster in the Loki Season 2 finale. After first believing that Victor Timely (Jonathan Majors) could utilize time-slipping to correct the Temporal Loom each time he fails,

it gradually becomes evident that even the original plan will not be able to save the Sacred Timeline from collapsing. Then, in an attempt to dissuade Sylvie (Sophia Di Martino) from killing He Who Remains (also Majors), 

Loki travels back in time even more. He Who Remains informs Loki that he will have to kill Sylvie since the Sacred Timeline's fail-safe design will prevent it from fitting all the branched timelines, despite his best efforts.

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