The Ending Of Titans Season 3 - EXPLAINED!

“Titans” moved to HBO Max for its third season this year after debuting on the now-defunct and hardly watched DC Universe. The death of Robin is a comic book plot, but the “Titans” have told it in a unique way.

The Titans return to Gotham, the homeland of their captain Dick Grayson, AKA Nightwing, this season, leaving behind their centre of operations in San Francisco (Brenton Thwaites). It starts off with a bang: The Joker murders Jason Todd, a.k.a. Robin (Curran Walters), Batman (Iain Glen) kills him and flees Gotham, and the new menace, Red Hood, enters to sow mayhem. But in reality, Red Hood is Jason, who was revived by Scarecrow, Jonathan Crane’s accomplice in crime (Vincent Kartheiser).

Titans 3×13 – Ending Scene

Related – The Ending Of Stowaway – EXPLAINED!

In the opening scene of the finale, Gotham is a desolate city, overrun by those high on the anti-fear drug and ruled by the GCPD and Scarecrow, who are both corrupt. Fortunately for the city’s residents, the Titans pull a superman and save the day. Here is the sequence of events.

Titans lose and are cursed. Scarecrow

Scarecrow quickly loses when Nightwing, Barbara (Savannah Welch), and the other Titans decide not to follow Batman’s instructions because he is so fixated on the Dark Knight and their shared past.

Jonathan Crane makes an anti-fear drug and deals with the city’s crime lords to start the season off in a new route from his usual Scarecrow plans, but he quickly falls back into his old ways after hearing a tape of Batman’s sympathy for him. Crane, determined to prove a point, uses a series of explosives to spread an ostensibly lethal poison around the city, attempting to pull off the same operation that Dick and Batman earlier thwarted.

The W. H. Auden poem “September 1, 1939,” which is about the start of World War II and has a thread of fear throughout it, contains clues that he uses to taunt the Titans with a classic scenario to solve the problem in time to save everyone. However, Dick decides not to play by Crane’s murderous whimsy. As Batman would have done, the Titans rush for Crane’s control centre to take out his means of explosion rather than attempting to disarm each device or rid their local region of prospective victims.

Gar (Ryan Potter) infiltrates Wayne Manor using his new shape-shifting talent, which ironically takes the form of a bat. The Titans then take away Crane’s command of the computer, foil his scheme, and return him to Arkham. In the climactic moment, he mocks Dick by promising to leave again, but Rachel (Teagan Croft) instils Crane with all of Dick and Jason’s anxieties. It’s no secret that these criminals from the Gotham of comic books are frequently checking in and out of the institution, but “Titans” wants to stop that. Scarecrow won’t be returning to the streets since he is currently afflicted with a (permanent?) concoction of worries.

Jason and Bruce come to an understanding.

The main antagonist of Season 3 is Scarecrow, however, this season is mainly about Jason: His rash effort to capture the Joker is where it all starts, and the clown kills him as a result. Prior to it, Jason was still recuperating from his dangerous kidnapping in Season 2, so Bruce promised him he would never be Robin again. Jason was upset and resorted to Crane for a medication to make him fearless. When Crane brought Jason back to life, he tricked him into taking on the identity of the angry Red Hood.

Jason then oscillates between wanting to work with Crane to reconstruct Gotham and wanting to join the Titans again because of fear that Dick won’t accept him due to the atrocities he committed. But once Nightwing is slain, he ends up siding with the Titans. Jason understands that he will never again be a Titan, but he still believes in doing good.

Jason crucially inquires, “Did you murder the Joker for me?” as Bruce returns and begs for pardon. Bruce acknowledges that he did, and Jason appreciates it. For them, this is a big turning point since, in previous versions of the Red Hood tale, Batman declines Jason’s request for him to kill the Joker. It only serves to widen the breach between Jason and Bruce when Batman warns in the animated film “Under the Red Hood” that if he lets himself enter the dark abyss of killing the Joker, he’ll never return back. However, “Titans” transports him to that desolate location and Bruce assures him that he may return, easing some of their tension.

It’s unknown where Jason will go next in his role as the Red Hood, but it appears he’s departing Gotham. Hopefully, he will resume his counselling.

Everyone leaves in their own direction.

The other half of the crew is working to revive everyone who was killed by Crane’s initial bomb while the other half is moving to stop Crane. Rachel removes the nightmare juice from the healing water in the Lazarus Pit so that the unfortunate souls won’t have to endure a nightmare. While Wonder Girl (Conor Leslie) keeps everyone safe, Blackfire (Damaris Lewis), Starfire (Anna Diop), and Superboy (Joshua Orpin) employ their own superpowers to convert the water into a purple rainstorm.

They succeed in saving the day, but after that, everyone must part ways. In order for Blackfire to return to Tamaran and take the throne, Conner aids in the reconstruction of her spacecraft. Blackfire hopes to run across Conner and Starfire again on Tamaran and leaves them on good terms. In an effort to make their way back to San Francisco’s Titans Tower, Dick, Kory, Gar, Rachel, Conner, and newcomer Tim Drake (Jay Lycurgo) board an RV. Donna chooses to travel to Paris to visit Dawn.

In the meanwhile, Barbara is reactivating Oracle, indicating that she still has work to do on “Titans.” After leaving her role as Batgirl, Barbara adopts the superhero name “Oracle” in the comics. As Oracle, she transforms into a skilled hacker who can access computer networks, deals in the power of knowledge, and collaborates with other superheroes like the Bat-Family and the Birds of Prey.

Additionally, Vee (Karen Robinson), Barbara’s assistant, is revealed to have been working with ARGUS, also known as the Advanced Research Group Uniting Super-Humans, all along. ARGUS is like Marvel’s S.H.I.E.L.D., a unique assistance programme for the nation’s superheroes that provides them with tools like the satellite the Titans use to infiltrate Crane’s network. Vee wants to collaborate with Donna, therefore it’s probable that Wonder Girl and ARGUS may get together when she sees Dawn.

Second chances are the main theme of Titans Season 3.

The main theme of “Titans” Season 3 is second chances. Several characters receive one that is taken extremely literally when they are raised from the dead. There’s Donna, who passes very suddenly at the conclusion of Season 2, but meets Tim and Hank in the afterlife and returns to the living to take the position of leader she was destined to have. Additionally, Blackfire first views her sister as an adversary, but after being given a second opportunity by joining the Titans, their friendship is mended and she is put on a better course.

Dick fails multiple times throughout the season due to his propensity to do things on his own, but he also passes away and then resurrects. He collects the Titans, and when they all cooperate, they eventually succeed. Bruce attempted suicide in the meantime because he didn’t believe he could recover after murdering the Joker, but Wonder Girl intervened to save him.

Related – ‘The Mandalorian’ Season 2 – Finale!

After doing harm to others as Red Hood, Jason fears that neither Dick nor Bruce will give him another opportunity. He is given a second chance to show himself, nevertheless, because they have both experienced darkness and emerged stronger from it.

For all of them, fear is a barrier, but a second chance to go through it is essential. According to “Titans,” individuals ought should be permitted to try again after failing, but if they don’t make the most of their second chance, they’ll be forced to eat other people’s nightmares. You get Gotham, then.