Is real still dating doll
Except there's one difference: They're not together in this universe.
Instead, our healed Nadia finds Alan drunk and suicidal on the night of his first death with no memory of their loops together.
It's a moment of metaphysical dread, thinking of the immediate and cosmic implications of his death.
But, he hasn't jumped yet, and Alan asks: “You promise if I don’t jump, I’ll be happy?
Nadia's party looks a little different every time she starts over, but thankfully she still gets that "Sweet birthday baby! They realize that their reality is a little bit like a video game.
There are infinite possible multiverses that continue going forward, and they can't complete the level they're on until they get it right.
As producer, director Leslye Headland told Polygon, this ending is supposed to be left up to interpretation: At the end of the season, we’re not like, “And now they’re immortal! Did they stop the loop, or were their minds just expanded a little bit more, and so now because they understand a little bit of what multidimensionality is, and the fact that we don’t have just one reality, does that mean anything to them? Because one side of the duo is enlightened and the other one isn’t, does that mean they’re destined for failure or does that mean they can come to the same kind of working together? What’s such a good thing not only about this show but about the state of present-day television is that it can be so many things.
He wakes up back at his apartment looking in the mirror (like Nadia! Nadia went home with Mike the night she died, and Mike is the same man who Beatrice was cheating on Alan with.
More importantly, Alan and Nadia crossed paths on the night of their original deaths.
Each pair walks to find by Horse (Brendan Sexton III), the homeless man in the park, and a joyous parade of people.
The pairs join the parade and merge into one, and as they're merging we see two other Nadias walk past our Nadia, which shows the many simultaneous timelines converging.