Marvel Entertainment shared a new video featuring the clash between Chris Hemsworth's Thor and Gorr the God Butcher, played by Christian Bale, in the highly anticipated movie, "Thor: Love and Thunder."

In the start of the 30-second clip shared Sunday on YouTube, Thor says "Gods of the universe...I come here to raise an army," adding "Today, we'll fight." The next scene shows Gorr saying, "Woo-hoo! I'm counting on that."

Thor can be seen using his powers while fighting against Gorr. The clip also shows Jane Foster, played by actress Natalie Portman, getting ready for a fight while Dave Bautista (who played Drax the Destroyer) comes out of the water amid an ongoing battle.

As far as Gorr's appearance is concerned, the director of the movie - who is also responsible for lending his voice for Korg's character - revealed that he was worried about Gorr resembling Voldemort from "Harry Potter" franchise.

"His face in the comics, unfortunately, does kind of resemble Voldemort," Taika Waititi said in an interview with IGN. "So I was like 'people are just automatically going to make that connection.'"

"So we decided to depart from that design and sort of keep elements of the tone, and the fact that he had the sword," the director explained. "Really, it was his story that was the most important thing for us."

Bale, on the other hand, shared last month how he and the director wanted to make the Gorr's character dance in the movie but didn’t get to do it.

"Mostly hearing Taika's thoughts on it," Bale said. "There's obviously sort of a Nosferatu slight attitude. Taika and I wanted to do a whole dance, which we didn't get to do, but we had all this sort of Kate Bush stuff that we worked at."

"Thor: Love and Thunder" is slated to release in theaters this Friday.

The flick also stars Tessa Thompson, Luke Hemsworth, Russell Crowe, Jaimie Alexander, Karen Gillan, Chris Pratt, Pom Klementieff, Melissa McCarthy and Sam Neill.

Christian Bale
Christian Bale returns as the caped crusader in Christopher Nolan's "The Dark Knight Rises," out in 2012. REUTERS