History Main / Solaris

27th Sep '13 1:49:43 PM StFan
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[[redirect:Literature/{{Solaris}}]]

to:

[[redirect:Literature/{{Solaris}}]]'''''Solaris''''' can refer to the following works:

* ''Literature/{{Solaris}}'', Creator/StanislawLem's science fiction novel which was adapted to film twice:
** ''Film/{{Solaris|1972}}'' (1972), Russian production directed by Creator/AndreiTarkovsky.
** ''Film/{{Solaris|2002}}'' (2002), American production directed by Creator/StevenSoderbergh.

If a direct wick has lead you here, please correct the link in the concerned page so that it would point to the corresponding article.

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14th Feb '12 12:34:50 PM LordGro
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''Solaris'' is an 1961 science fiction novel by Polish author, StanislawLem. The main theme is the impossibility of communication between humans and a truly alien intelligence.

The title refers to a distant planet, which is covered with an ocean of plasma. More than a century before the events of the novel, Earth scientists discovered, that the entire ocean is one, living, intelligent organism; however, every attempt to establish communication with it was futile.
At the beginning of the novel, psychologist Kris Kelvin (the narrator of the story) arrives to Station Solaris, a scientific research station hovering near the surface of the planet. He discovers that the leader of the research team, Gibarian killed himself, and the other two members, Snow (Snaut in Polish) and Sartorius are acting strangely. He soon realizes why, when a {{doppelganger}} of his dead wife, Rheya (Harey in Polish) appears in his room. Turns out, that the ocean sent such replicas (called "visitors") to every member of the team, for unknown reasons. Those "visitors" presumambly represent their greatest failures; Rheya killed herself when Kelvin left her, and he still feels guilty about that. Kelvin first lures the Rheya visitor in a shuttle, and launches it into outer space, but she soon reappears, with no memory of the incident. A conflict appears between the members of the team; Kelvin wants to live with Rheya, while Snow and Sartorius want to get rid of the visitors for good.

The novel was adapted to film twice, by AndreiTarkovsky in 1972, and by StevenSoderbergh in 2002. The first film is considered a classic. Lem [[DisownedAdaptation disliked both versions]], claiming that they focus on the humans too much, and miss the actual theme of his novel.

Not to be confused with various characters named Solaris, such as the villain from ''AllStarSuperman'' and the original form of the villain from the infamous ''VideoGame/SonicTheHedgehog2006''.
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!!The novel contains examples of the following tropes:
* AlienGeometries: The symmetrids, and asymmetrids, are giant formations consisting of a bizarre keratin-like substance. They appear from the black ocean, exist for a period of time, and then collapse back into the sea. Symmetrids are perfectly symmetrical down to the molecule, and asymmetrids are chaotic, unstable and only exist for a fraction of the time of the former. They're described as performing some sort of computer-like calculation process within their own machine-like bio-structure, but towards no understandable or observable purpose.
* CosmicHorror: One possible interpretation of the planet, though it's important to note that we can't know if it is malicious or simply so alien in its workings that it becomes terrifying. It's sentient, but its thoughts and motives are beyond comprehension, as are its physics: somehow, it can affect the workings of the universe on an astronomical scale, but no one knows how. At the time of the novel, humanity has been studying Solaris for a century with barely any progress, and many attempts to communicate directly with Solaris have... [[DrivenToMadness unpleasant results]].
* DrivenToSuicide: The original Rheya and Gibarian. The second replica of Rheya also tries to kill herself, by drinking liquid oxygen, when she learns what she is, but she survives due to her healing factor. Eventually, [[spoiler: Sartorius and Snow destroy her with a device that disrupts her sub-atomic structure at her request]].
* GeniusLoci: The planet.
* GodIsInept: At the end, Kelvin theorizes about a god "whose imperfection represents his essential characteristic: a god limited in his omniscience and power, fallible, incapable of foreseeing the consequences of his acts, and creating things that lead to horror." Snow suggests that the ocean might be the first phase of such a god.
* HealingFactor: The visitors have it; it's impossible to kill them, their wounds heal in moments.
* HumanoidAbomination: Of a sort, in the form of a ''giant baby.''
* JerkAss: Sartorius.
* LastNameBasis: The members of the research team. When Snow once calls Kelvin on his first name, he feels grateful for it.
* LivingMemory: Rheya's replica.
* MinimalistCast: The only characters in the novel are Kelvin, Snow, Sartorius and Rheya... and she isn't a real person. Though she appears twice; does that count as two characters? Kelvin also briefly sees Gibarian's visitor, a large black woman.
* MyGreatestFailure: Kelvin regards his failure to stop Rheya's suicide as this; that's why she appears for him. Probably.
* NoNameGiven: The first names of Snow and Sartorius, the last name of Rheya.
* OffscreenTeleportation: How the visitors appear.
* OutgrownSuchSillySuperstitions: When Kris asks Snow if he believes in God, he responds: "Who still believes nowadays..."
* PinchMe: When Kelvin first sees Rheya, he thinks he's dreaming. When he wants it to end, he stabs his leg with a spindle. But it's not a dream.
* RiddleForTheAges: Why did the ocean sent the visitors? And why did it stop? Was it a test? Was it torture? Was it a misguided attempt of a good deed? The point of the novel is that we can never know.
** It's strongly hinted that it has something to do with one of the strange formations seen on the surface (the "symmetriad")--that the ocean was trying to understand humans in terms of one, and the "ghosts" were the ocean trying to generate the individual humans' "missing" counterparts.
** Also, what visitors did Snow and Sartorius get? They're probably manifestations of sexual fantasies, but it's never made clear.
* StarfishAliens: An entire ocean of sentient plasma.
** Despite looking human, the visitors might also qualify, since their subatomic structure is completely alien.
* SuperStrength: The visitors have it, as Kelvin soon learns.
* WritingByTheSeatOfYourPants: when Lem started the book describing Kelvin arriving to the station, he had no idea what's this book going to be about and had no plan whatsoever.

!!The 1972 film contains examples of the following tropes:
* ArcWords
* BusCrash: Hari dies/goes away/something off camera.
* CasualInterstellarTravel
* ContemplateOurNavels: There's a scene on the DVD called "The Meaning of Life" for god's sake...
** The entire film is this.
* DespairEventHorizon: Hari, although it's a blink and you'll miss it sort of thing. She goes from being mildly unsure of her identity to drinking liquid oxygen.
* DrivenToSuicide: Hari again, although it happens almost completely out of the blue.
* DullSurprise: To say that this movie is emotionally flat would be drastically overstating the amount of energy displayed by the actors.
* DrivenToSuicide: Hari, also Gilbarian.
* EldritchAbomination: Solaris.
* FetusTerrible: One idea about Solaris.
* GainaxEnding: Whoa boy, big time. Pretty much everything is LeftHanging and the main character decide to return home. We think he's on Earth, but then the camera pans up and it is revealed that he is on an island on Solaris. Or he ''did'' leave, and this is just a copy of him and his home that Solaris made.
* GeniusLoci: Solaris, or at least its ocean could very well be a massive intelligent organism.
* HumanoidAbomination: The visitors. They look just like ordinary people, but they are unimaginably strong and they are pretty much impossible to kill.
* IdiotBall: Too many examples to name.
* JerkAss: Sartorius
* KilledOffForReal: [[spoiler: Gibarian, Hari]]
* LeaveBehindAPistol: Gilbarian did this literally.
* LeaveTheCameraRunning: Welcome to AndreiTarkovsky, and this is one of his more kinetic movies.
* MadeOfIron: The Visitors. [[TakeOurWordForIt According to what we're told by Snow]], they can survive being shot, overdosed on narcotics, and other injuries which humans would find painful is not mortal.
* MindScrew: All the freaking time, especially the GainaxEnding.
* MysteriousWaif: Subverted with Hari. The main character knows her as his ex wife who kills herself, but nobody knows why or how she shows up.
* NietzscheWannabe: Sartorius talks about existentialism, the lack of greater meaning, and the ultimate futility of life.
* NotSoAboveItAll: Satorius
* OddlySmallOrganization: For such a prestigious and open field of science, the fact that they only had a space station crew of three is rather odd.
* OverlyLongScream
* PleaseDontLeaveMe: Hari to Chris. Later on, Chris to Hari.
* QuestForIdentity
* RealityIsUnrealistic: Becomes AnAesop of all things.
* SanitySlippage: Possibly everyone, even the audience
* SmashCut: A particularly brutal one cutting from the "30 seconds of weightlessness" to [[spoiler: Hari's attempted suicide by liquid oxygen]]
* StarfishAliens: The ocean is supposed to be some sort of alien, as are the visitors such as Hari.
* SuperStrength: The Visitors
* TheStinger: The very last scene.
* UglyGuyHotWife: Kris and Hari. Kris is a sweaty, balding middle age man while Hari is defintiely very beautiful and looks about nineteen.
* UnusualEuphemism: The Visitors are people conjured out of peoples' memories.
* VanishingVillage: Overlaps with MindScrew and GeckoEnding.
* WellDoneSonGuy: Implicated at the end that this is one of the things Kris wanted all along
* WhatDoYouMeanItsNotSymbolic?
* WhatIsThisThingYouCallLove?
* UsedFuture
* Yandere: Ultimtately Hari.
* {{Zeerust}}: Most of the facility save for the obviously industrial areas.

!!The 2002 adaptation

[[quoteright:350:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/solaris1_1018.jpeg]]
[[caption-width-right:350: If you think that there is a solution, you'll die here.]]
->'''Chris :''' Am I alive, or dead?
->'''Rheya :''' We don't have to think like that any more. We're together now. Everything we've done is forgiven. Everything.

->'''Snaut''': We don't want to conquer space at all. We want to expand Earth endlessly. We don't want other worlds. We want a mirror.

The American adaptation was written/directed by StevenSoderbergh was produced by JamesCameron, and starred GeorgeClooney.

Chris Kelvin is a future psychiatrist on Earth, where he is eking out an existence after the death of his significant other, Rheya. Out of the blue he gets a call from an old friend/coworker of his, Gibarian. The crew of the station Solaris doesn't seem to want to come home, and they have lost contact with the security team they sent. Gibarian puts a good word in for Chris with the crew, and the latter goes to Solaris to try and fix things. Weirdness ensues.

!!The remake contains examples of the following tropes:
* AllJustADream: Towards the end of the film, a sequence occurs with Chris that is revealed as this, then reverts to the original position in time.
* DrivenToSuicide: Rheya and [[spoiler: Gibarian]].
** [[spoiler: Rheya ''several times''.]]
* GenderFlipped: "The Pope is a wonderful woman!"
* GeniusLoci: The planet orbited by Solaris [[spoiler: is actually a single, living being- or at least the ocean that covers it is.]] It also [[spoiler: responds to the memories of humans]].
* JerkAss: Gordon.
* IronicEcho: "And death shall have no dominion."
* LivingEmotionalCrutch: Rheya needs Chris as one of these
* SoullessShell: An interesting case. Rheya's manifestation claims that that's all she is. Gordon agrees. Kevin thinks so at first, but as the film goes on he seems to reject this hypothesis. [[spoiler: copy Snow acts like he agrees with Gordon, but is one of these manifestations himself.]]
* SpellMyNameWithAnS: In the original film, Chris is "Kris", Rheya's name is "Hari", Snow is "Snaut" and Gordon is "Sartorius". Translations of the novel seem to cycle through the two sets, but "Sartorius" remains fairly consistently NOT Gordon.
* StartsWithASuicide: Though it's intimated in the flashbacks instead of at the beginning
* WhyDontYaJustShootHim: Discussed, with respect to the manifestations aboard the Station. Gordon does construct a machine that does the job. Chris objects at the idea of using it on Rheya.
----

to:

''Solaris'' is an 1961 science fiction novel by Polish author, StanislawLem. The main theme is the impossibility of communication between humans and a truly alien intelligence.

The title refers to a distant planet, which is covered with an ocean of plasma. More than a century before the events of the novel, Earth scientists discovered, that the entire ocean is one, living, intelligent organism; however, every attempt to establish communication with it was futile.
At the beginning of the novel, psychologist Kris Kelvin (the narrator of the story) arrives to Station Solaris, a scientific research station hovering near the surface of the planet. He discovers that the leader of the research team, Gibarian killed himself, and the other two members, Snow (Snaut in Polish) and Sartorius are acting strangely. He soon realizes why, when a {{doppelganger}} of his dead wife, Rheya (Harey in Polish) appears in his room. Turns out, that the ocean sent such replicas (called "visitors") to every member of the team, for unknown reasons. Those "visitors" presumambly represent their greatest failures; Rheya killed herself when Kelvin left her, and he still feels guilty about that. Kelvin first lures the Rheya visitor in a shuttle, and launches it into outer space, but she soon reappears, with no memory of the incident. A conflict appears between the members of the team; Kelvin wants to live with Rheya, while Snow and Sartorius want to get rid of the visitors for good.

The novel was adapted to film twice, by AndreiTarkovsky in 1972, and by StevenSoderbergh in 2002. The first film is considered a classic. Lem [[DisownedAdaptation disliked both versions]], claiming that they focus on the humans too much, and miss the actual theme of his novel.

Not to be confused with various characters named Solaris, such as the villain from ''AllStarSuperman'' and the original form of the villain from the infamous ''VideoGame/SonicTheHedgehog2006''.
----
!!The novel contains examples of the following tropes:
* AlienGeometries: The symmetrids, and asymmetrids, are giant formations consisting of a bizarre keratin-like substance. They appear from the black ocean, exist for a period of time, and then collapse back into the sea. Symmetrids are perfectly symmetrical down to the molecule, and asymmetrids are chaotic, unstable and only exist for a fraction of the time of the former. They're described as performing some sort of computer-like calculation process within their own machine-like bio-structure, but towards no understandable or observable purpose.
* CosmicHorror: One possible interpretation of the planet, though it's important to note that we can't know if it is malicious or simply so alien in its workings that it becomes terrifying. It's sentient, but its thoughts and motives are beyond comprehension, as are its physics: somehow, it can affect the workings of the universe on an astronomical scale, but no one knows how. At the time of the novel, humanity has been studying Solaris for a century with barely any progress, and many attempts to communicate directly with Solaris have... [[DrivenToMadness unpleasant results]].
* DrivenToSuicide: The original Rheya and Gibarian. The second replica of Rheya also tries to kill herself, by drinking liquid oxygen, when she learns what she is, but she survives due to her healing factor. Eventually, [[spoiler: Sartorius and Snow destroy her with a device that disrupts her sub-atomic structure at her request]].
* GeniusLoci: The planet.
* GodIsInept: At the end, Kelvin theorizes about a god "whose imperfection represents his essential characteristic: a god limited in his omniscience and power, fallible, incapable of foreseeing the consequences of his acts, and creating things that lead to horror." Snow suggests that the ocean might be the first phase of such a god.
* HealingFactor: The visitors have it; it's impossible to kill them, their wounds heal in moments.
* HumanoidAbomination: Of a sort, in the form of a ''giant baby.''
* JerkAss: Sartorius.
* LastNameBasis: The members of the research team. When Snow once calls Kelvin on his first name, he feels grateful for it.
* LivingMemory: Rheya's replica.
* MinimalistCast: The only characters in the novel are Kelvin, Snow, Sartorius and Rheya... and she isn't a real person. Though she appears twice; does that count as two characters? Kelvin also briefly sees Gibarian's visitor, a large black woman.
* MyGreatestFailure: Kelvin regards his failure to stop Rheya's suicide as this; that's why she appears for him. Probably.
* NoNameGiven: The first names of Snow and Sartorius, the last name of Rheya.
* OffscreenTeleportation: How the visitors appear.
* OutgrownSuchSillySuperstitions: When Kris asks Snow if he believes in God, he responds: "Who still believes nowadays..."
* PinchMe: When Kelvin first sees Rheya, he thinks he's dreaming. When he wants it to end, he stabs his leg with a spindle. But it's not a dream.
* RiddleForTheAges: Why did the ocean sent the visitors? And why did it stop? Was it a test? Was it torture? Was it a misguided attempt of a good deed? The point of the novel is that we can never know.
** It's strongly hinted that it has something to do with one of the strange formations seen on the surface (the "symmetriad")--that the ocean was trying to understand humans in terms of one, and the "ghosts" were the ocean trying to generate the individual humans' "missing" counterparts.
** Also, what visitors did Snow and Sartorius get? They're probably manifestations of sexual fantasies, but it's never made clear.
* StarfishAliens: An entire ocean of sentient plasma.
** Despite looking human, the visitors might also qualify, since their subatomic structure is completely alien.
* SuperStrength: The visitors have it, as Kelvin soon learns.
* WritingByTheSeatOfYourPants: when Lem started the book describing Kelvin arriving to the station, he had no idea what's this book going to be about and had no plan whatsoever.

!!The 1972 film contains examples of the following tropes:
* ArcWords
* BusCrash: Hari dies/goes away/something off camera.
* CasualInterstellarTravel
* ContemplateOurNavels: There's a scene on the DVD called "The Meaning of Life" for god's sake...
** The entire film is this.
* DespairEventHorizon: Hari, although it's a blink and you'll miss it sort of thing. She goes from being mildly unsure of her identity to drinking liquid oxygen.
* DrivenToSuicide: Hari again, although it happens almost completely out of the blue.
* DullSurprise: To say that this movie is emotionally flat would be drastically overstating the amount of energy displayed by the actors.
* DrivenToSuicide: Hari, also Gilbarian.
* EldritchAbomination: Solaris.
* FetusTerrible: One idea about Solaris.
* GainaxEnding: Whoa boy, big time. Pretty much everything is LeftHanging and the main character decide to return home. We think he's on Earth, but then the camera pans up and it is revealed that he is on an island on Solaris. Or he ''did'' leave, and this is just a copy of him and his home that Solaris made.
* GeniusLoci: Solaris, or at least its ocean could very well be a massive intelligent organism.
* HumanoidAbomination: The visitors. They look just like ordinary people, but they are unimaginably strong and they are pretty much impossible to kill.
* IdiotBall: Too many examples to name.
* JerkAss: Sartorius
* KilledOffForReal: [[spoiler: Gibarian, Hari]]
* LeaveBehindAPistol: Gilbarian did this literally.
* LeaveTheCameraRunning: Welcome to AndreiTarkovsky, and this is one of his more kinetic movies.
* MadeOfIron: The Visitors. [[TakeOurWordForIt According to what we're told by Snow]], they can survive being shot, overdosed on narcotics, and other injuries which humans would find painful is not mortal.
* MindScrew: All the freaking time, especially the GainaxEnding.
* MysteriousWaif: Subverted with Hari. The main character knows her as his ex wife who kills herself, but nobody knows why or how she shows up.
* NietzscheWannabe: Sartorius talks about existentialism, the lack of greater meaning, and the ultimate futility of life.
* NotSoAboveItAll: Satorius
* OddlySmallOrganization: For such a prestigious and open field of science, the fact that they only had a space station crew of three is rather odd.
* OverlyLongScream
* PleaseDontLeaveMe: Hari to Chris. Later on, Chris to Hari.
* QuestForIdentity
* RealityIsUnrealistic: Becomes AnAesop of all things.
* SanitySlippage: Possibly everyone, even the audience
* SmashCut: A particularly brutal one cutting from the "30 seconds of weightlessness" to [[spoiler: Hari's attempted suicide by liquid oxygen]]
* StarfishAliens: The ocean is supposed to be some sort of alien, as are the visitors such as Hari.
* SuperStrength: The Visitors
* TheStinger: The very last scene.
* UglyGuyHotWife: Kris and Hari. Kris is a sweaty, balding middle age man while Hari is defintiely very beautiful and looks about nineteen.
* UnusualEuphemism: The Visitors are people conjured out of peoples' memories.
* VanishingVillage: Overlaps with MindScrew and GeckoEnding.
* WellDoneSonGuy: Implicated at the end that this is one of the things Kris wanted all along
* WhatDoYouMeanItsNotSymbolic?
* WhatIsThisThingYouCallLove?
* UsedFuture
* Yandere: Ultimtately Hari.
* {{Zeerust}}: Most of the facility save for the obviously industrial areas.

!!The 2002 adaptation

[[quoteright:350:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/solaris1_1018.jpeg]]
[[caption-width-right:350: If you think that there is a solution, you'll die here.]]
->'''Chris :''' Am I alive, or dead?
->'''Rheya :''' We don't have to think like that any more. We're together now. Everything we've done is forgiven. Everything.

->'''Snaut''': We don't want to conquer space at all. We want to expand Earth endlessly. We don't want other worlds. We want a mirror.

The American adaptation was written/directed by StevenSoderbergh was produced by JamesCameron, and starred GeorgeClooney.

Chris Kelvin is a future psychiatrist on Earth, where he is eking out an existence after the death of his significant other, Rheya. Out of the blue he gets a call from an old friend/coworker of his, Gibarian. The crew of the station Solaris doesn't seem to want to come home, and they have lost contact with the security team they sent. Gibarian puts a good word in for Chris with the crew, and the latter goes to Solaris to try and fix things. Weirdness ensues.

!!The remake contains examples of the following tropes:
* AllJustADream: Towards the end of the film, a sequence occurs with Chris that is revealed as this, then reverts to the original position in time.
* DrivenToSuicide: Rheya and [[spoiler: Gibarian]].
** [[spoiler: Rheya ''several times''.]]
* GenderFlipped: "The Pope is a wonderful woman!"
* GeniusLoci: The planet orbited by Solaris [[spoiler: is actually a single, living being- or at least the ocean that covers it is.]] It also [[spoiler: responds to the memories of humans]].
* JerkAss: Gordon.
* IronicEcho: "And death shall have no dominion."
* LivingEmotionalCrutch: Rheya needs Chris as one of these
* SoullessShell: An interesting case. Rheya's manifestation claims that that's all she is. Gordon agrees. Kevin thinks so at first, but as the film goes on he seems to reject this hypothesis. [[spoiler: copy Snow acts like he agrees with Gordon, but is one of these manifestations himself.]]
* SpellMyNameWithAnS: In the original film, Chris is "Kris", Rheya's name is "Hari", Snow is "Snaut" and Gordon is "Sartorius". Translations of the novel seem to cycle through the two sets, but "Sartorius" remains fairly consistently NOT Gordon.
* StartsWithASuicide: Though it's intimated in the flashbacks instead of at the beginning
* WhyDontYaJustShootHim: Discussed, with respect to the manifestations aboard the Station. Gordon does construct a machine that does the job. Chris objects at the idea of using it on Rheya.
----
[[redirect:Literature/{{Solaris}}]]
30th Jan '12 4:39:32 PM LouieW
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* MinimalistCast: The only characters in the novel are Kelvin, Snow, Sartorius and Rheya... and she isn't a real person. Though she appears twice; does that count as two characters? Kelvin also briefly sees Gibarian's visitor, a large black woman.



* OmegaCast: The only characters in the novel are Kelvin, Snow, Sartorius and Rheya... and she isn't a real person. Though she appears twice; does that count as two characters? Kelvin also briefly sees Gibarian's visitor, a large black woman.
28th Jan '12 1:34:44 AM polutropon
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* TheEpic: DoubleSubverted- the film is only three hours long, but due to how [[MindRape god-awfully boring]] it is (it's a three hour movie, but it feels easily like six hours) the tendency to LeaveTheCameraRuning long after the scene was concluded. the [[DullSuprise near-absolute flatness of the actors]], having almost everything happen off camera, and the fact that it's not that well known outside of film and sci-fi buffs.
28th Jan '12 1:29:03 AM Aquila89
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* LivingMemory: All of the visitors.

to:

* LivingMemory: All of the visitors.Rheya's replica.
28th Jan '12 1:27:40 AM Aquila89
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* MagnumOpus: This is Lem's best-known and most well-regarded novel.
8th Jan '12 11:06:57 PM Geoduck
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* GainaxEnding: Whoa boy, big time. Pretty much everything is LeftHanging and the main character decide to return home. We think he's on Earth, but then the camera pans up and it is revealed that he is on an island on Solaris.

to:

* GainaxEnding: Whoa boy, big time. Pretty much everything is LeftHanging and the main character decide to return home. We think he's on Earth, but then the camera pans up and it is revealed that he is on an island on Solaris. Or he ''did'' leave, and this is just a copy of him and his home that Solaris made.
6th Jan '12 2:07:04 PM videogmer314
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Not to be confused with various characters named Solaris, such as the villain from ''AllStarSuperman'' and the original form of the villain from the infamous ''SonicTheHedgehog2006''.

to:

Not to be confused with various characters named Solaris, such as the villain from ''AllStarSuperman'' and the original form of the villain from the infamous ''SonicTheHedgehog2006''.''VideoGame/SonicTheHedgehog2006''.
15th Dec '11 6:56:34 AM Auxdarastrix
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* OrIsIt: The story seems to show the main character going from Earth to Solaris to back to Earth, until you see the very last shot of the movie.
15th Dec '11 4:45:52 AM Auxdarastrix
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* VanishingVillage: Overlaps with MindScrew, GeckoEnding, and OrIsIt.

to:

* VanishingVillage: Overlaps with MindScrew, GeckoEnding, MindScrew and OrIsIt.GeckoEnding.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.Solaris