Chris Hemsworth Opens Up on Marriage Struggles With Elsa Pataky

The 'Thor: Ragnarok' actor credits his wife for making sacrifices by staying home with the kids as his career is taking off.

AceShowbiz - Chris Hemsworth talked about his marriage to Elsa Pataky. In his cover story for the latest issue of GQ Australia, the Thor depicter admitted that his skyrocketing career had taken a toll on their relationship and he admitted that his wife sacrificed more than he did.

"My wife and I fell in love, had kids, didn't really see each other for a few years, then fell back in love," he said. "In terms of work, [Elsa has] certainly given up more than I have. She'd like me to step back and be at home with the kids more, and of course, I want that too. But I feel like I'm at this crucial point in my career - I've just got to set up for longevity or I'll slip off."

"Once you have children, every instinct and every moment of your time is consumed by that. You've got nothing for each other," he revealed. "So, make sure you have date night even if it's once in a blue moon, because most of the time you're just too tired and you'd actually prefer to sleep."

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Chris Hemsworth and Elsa Pataky got married in December 2010. They have a daughter born in 2012 and twin sons born in 2014.

The Aussie actor was last seen on the big screen in "The Huntsman: Winter's War" and "Ghostbusters" in 2016. He will next appear as the God of Thunder in "Thor: Ragnarok" and then reprise his superhero role in "Avengers: Infinity War".

The Marvel star said he felt responsible if his movie tanked at the box office. "You have blood, sweat, and tears in a project, and then in an hour and a half or an opening weekend, people decide if it's a pile of s**t or not. It's gutting if a movie bombs. And I do feel responsible, but you have to develop a thick skin. You want people to enjoy it, so if it does occur, it's a great feeling," he said.

He also commented on Donald Trump, "He's full of s**t on every level with climate change, it's scary. This is not some sort of doomsday argument, we're destroying the planet. By 2040, there'll be no edible fish in the ocean. Is this what we want to leave for our kids?"

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