Super Me is available on Netflix! If you want to know the explanation of the ending in detail, read on! Forget Christopher Nolan. Netflix offers its own breathtaking, multidimensional saga with Super Me. The new Chinese fantasy drama from director Zhang Chong. Like any puzzle movie, Super Me is full of clever twists that leave you hanging. And, of course, there's a lot to unpack as far as the ending is concerned.

Super Me follows Sang Yu, a screenwriter struggling with a terrible writing block. In his sleep, a ghost haunts him, triggering constant nightmares. As well as building a hell in which the writer is unable to express himself. Rather than allowing this hellish landscape to conquer his work, he chooses to fight it. Sang Yu takes advantage of his insomnia by bringing the antiques he sees in his dreams to life. Almost everything is possible with this force, including writing.

If you've watched the movie you might be wondering about the ending of Super Me. Don't worry, we're here to unbox it.


Sang Yu suffers from insomnia, which is evident from the first moments of the film. However, in the early stages, the dream and the real are kept separate, never converging outside of the protagonist's mind. But as the story progresses, the two worlds are increasingly juxtaposed, which confuses the audience. After selling the sword for a large sum of money, Sang Yu's exploits in his dreams become more and more rewarding.

But the story begins when the protagonist is kidnapped by the horrific gangster Qiang Ge. Suspecting that Yu has more money than he can imagine, Ge grows greedy and takes Yu and Hua’er hostage. Ge kills them both, and Sang Yu incarnates in a shadow dimension as Skar. The two realms come together again when Skar bursts into this dimension and embarks on a massacre. But the story does not end there.

The story returns to the convenience store, this time taking a realistic route, as Sang Yu is being treated by Hua’er. Sang Yu's life seems to be getting back on track. But there is another twist in store for the final moment. Yu visits the pancake seller, who returns the dream money Yu had previously given him. The seller subsequently reveals that he knows the origin of the money and reveals a scar. The layer of reality burns away, revealing the shadow realm Yu saw in his dreams.

In a crucial part of Super Me, Yu attends a psychology seminar. The speaker reiterates the tripartite structure of the spirit as formulated by Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung. He suggests that the Skar demon that haunts Yu is his id, the unconscious part of the mind that includes latent fears and desires.

The demon's appalling appearance is the manifestation of Yu's fears, while the expensive antiques left by the demon are the embodiment of Yu's desires. When Hua'er offers Yu a job, his male ego is hurt, and he dreams of getting rich and paying off debt. When his ego gets out of hand, his superego emerges as a ruthless gangster to control him, but at the end of events his wins over both.

You may be suffering from schizophrenia, as he suspects at the start of the film. He uses his imagination as a coping mechanism to avoid reality before his imagination becomes powerful enough to erode the last vestiges of reality. The ending of Super Me is also questionable since the kind salesman might as well be the fruit of his dreams. It is also possible that the supernatural elements of history are as real as reality itself. And since Yu himself is an aspiring screenwriter. Lucid History is a testament to the power of cinema to transport audiences to a dream world guided by the projection of moving images onto a white screen.

Super Me: Explanation of the end of the Netflix movie!


When the hostages try to escape, the thugs capture them and appear to kill them. When Skar emerges from the other world, Hua’er appears dead. And to be sure, Ge puts a few more bullets in his body before he dies himself. But in the next scene, we see Hua’er saving Yu, feeding him, and even offering him a job. Yu gets back to his feet with Hua’er's help, and it looks like Hua’er is still alive and well as she takes Yu under her wing.

At the end of Super Me, San reveals that he sold the screenplay written by Yu to a producer. And he gives the screenwriter’s share to Yu, which is a significant amount of money. In this case, even though the artifacts are imaginary, it can be concluded that Sang Yu is quite a wealthy person at the end of Super Me.

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