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Har Pakistani Ki Khabar

Fascinated by multiverse and alternate realities? Here's a handy guide to some good ones.

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Dawn News

“Like everywhere at the same time?” Can’t catch “The Flash” and “Spider-Man: Across the Spider-Verse” this month? Then this list is for you. We’ve compiled a non-exhaustive sample of fiction about alternate universes and multiverses — from movies to TV to comic books. This is a great starter kit if your media tastes run to ask: What if?


– “It’s a Wonderful Life” (1946): In this Christmas classic, the family man George Bailey becomes increasingly disillusioned as opportunities pass him by, and on Christmas Eve – throws him into a universe. Is. An angel needs training. Where he’s never been and show him how important his life is.

– “Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness” (2022): After years of hints and slivers, including an emerging plot line in “Spider-Man: No Way Home” (2021), Marvel is looking into the whole multiverse goose. Facts can collide and bleed.

– “Sliding Doors” (1998): Gwyneth Paltrow misses a train – and doesn’t. The two split realities unfold in very different ways, creating versions of her character that must interact.

— “Tomorrow” (2019): Musician Jake Milk finds himself trapped in an almost identical universe where no one has ever heard of The Beatles (or Coca-Cola, for that matter). He starts singing the songs as if he wrote them. Hijinks and big feelings ensue.

– “The Butterfly Effect” (2004): Ashton Kutcher plays a college student who discovers that he can revisit his past and change things, and whenever he does so, then a different reality emerges.

– “The Family Man” (2000): After an encounter in a convenience store, arrogant Manhattan financier Jack Campbell embarks on a very different – and less affluent – life in suburban New Jersey and finds himself married. Born and raised together. Old girlfriend, whom he left years ago. As he navigates his new life and the choices he made or didn’t make to get there, a more complex picture emerges.

And for the kids…

– “Shrek Forever After” (2010): Shrek finds himself in an alternate, dark reality where he never met Fiona.


– “Star Trek” (1967 and beyond): A “mirror universe” portrays a darker, more evil version of the show’s United Federation of Planets – the Terran Empire – plagued by cruelty and murder. This universe was revisited in several “Trek” sequels in the 1990s and 2010s.

— “Russian Dolls” (2019-present): In the first season, Nadia keeps dying at a party and waking up in slightly different universes, though each awakening always ends with her death.

— “Undone” (2019-2022): In this surprising hybrid of live-action and animation, a young woman’s car accident with her long-lost father takes an unexpected turn when he appears in a dream and tells her That realities are possible – including the one he was alive in and around to bear.

— “Fringe” (2008-2013): Sci-fi family drama meets law enforcement procedural when a father infiltrates a parallel universe to rescue and steal another version of his son, leaving the world changed. Deal with the consequences.

— “The Man in the High Castle” (2015-2019): It’s the 1960s, the Nazis and Japan have won World War II and the world is playing out very differently — sometimes in unexpected ways.

— “For All Mankind” (2019–present): The Soviet Union wins the space race and is the first to reach the moon. After that, history continued in the same way.


— “Flashpoint” (2011): DC Comics series based on the movie “The Flash” about the damage the main character, Barry Allen, does when he travels back in time to save his mother.

– “What if?” (In the 1970s): This speculative series, which began in the comics and moved to TV in 2021, remixes events and characters from different corners of Marvel’s “Male” universe.

– “House of M” (2005): The Scarlet Witch reboots reality and turns the lives of some of Marvel’s top heroes upside down and into chaos, including Spider-Man, Doctor Strange, and Captain America. The series was one of the components of the 2020 Marvel TV show “Wanda Vision”.


– “The Marriage” (2013): “Lovecraft Country” author Matt Ruff’s novel presents a glass world where American Christian fundamentalists were responsible for the 9/11, and Baghdad Twin Towers attacks. . , located in the United Arab States. The characters include remixes of Saddam Hussein and Osama bin Laden.

– “Einstein’s Dreams” (1992): Alan Lightman’s dreamlike fiction that describes the exploration of time warps and alternate universes that Albert Einstein may have dreamed of in 1905 when he came up with the theory of relativity. came.

– “The Space Between Worlds” (2020): A novel by Micaiah Johnson that chronicles a time when traveling across the multiverse has become commonplace — too much for some travelers. This creates obvious security issues.

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