Similarly, in Kiki's Delivery Service, the ending theme shows such images as Jiji and Lily having kittens, Tombo flying an airplane, and a little girl dressed up as Kiki, wrapping up their arcs, and showing the entire city's acceptance of Kiki.
At the end of My Neighbor Totoro, we see scenes from the future, such as Mother's return home, rolling alongside the credits.
Popotan ends with the sisters arriving in a new time period, inhabited by an older Mai (Konami's daughter). This after they've decided to continue travelling in the episode's climax.
Pronto seeks counselling and rehabilitation in prison.
Plymouth forgives Pronto and visits him frequently in prison.
Grace happily marries the woman of her dreams.
Phylum writes a bestselling autobiography.
IQ Squared ends up in prison, but with his father's respect.
The last real chapter of With Strings Attached (there are two postscripts) has the four talking with Shag and Varx about being sent back to Earth—but without their magic, which has John and Paul overjoyed but George disappointed and Ringo heartbroken. They also learn a little bit about the Fans (which turns out to be lies, though they never find that out) and decide not to tie up their last loose end by rescuing Lyndess.
In the Total Drama story, Legacy, the last chapter is entirely dénouement, with the climax coming at the end of the preceding chapter as Heather reveals her gesture of remembrance.
At the end of Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End, after the credits, "ten years later", Elizabeth and her nine-year-old son are walking to the shore; when they reach it, they look out to a ship at sea.
In Harry Potter, the dénouement actually happened before the climax. In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Harry meets with Albus Dumbledore in an ethereal place, and Dumbledore explains most of the mysteries that are still left unanswered. Although the fates are still undetermined at this point.
Some fans, however, criticized the final book because of its rather meager and somewhat rushed post-climax dénouement before the Distant Finale.
In the twelfth A Series of Unfortunate Events book there is a hotel aptly named this. The Dénouement is run by triplets (also named Dénouement), and it answers a ton of the questions in the series, but still leaves a treasure trove left unsaid.
This is a Discussed Trope in book 12, as Snicket explains the difference between the dénouement and ending of a story, in traditonal Snicket style.
In J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings trilogy, The Return of the King probably had a higher percentage of dénouement than any other story ever written. After the the climax is over, and the characters journey to their homes, saying goodbyes on the way, a new conflict is introduced. A new conflict. After The Climax.
In Mansfield Park, Edward and Fanny marry and after a few years move to a better living.
In Anthony Hope's The Prisoner of Zenda, after the heroine marries the king, and the heart-broken lover leaves, it recounts how every year, the new queen would send him a messenger, telling him of her.
Metal Gear Solid always does this. 1 has it right before the final fight, 2 and 3 have it place with the ending and 4 has it after the credits.
Dragon Age: Origins has an entire level set after the Final Battle, where you can talk to your Companions and significant Origin characters to learn about their future plans, while the cheering crowd outside waits to see their savior. If the Warden dies, there is a Meaningful Funeral for him/her instead. Additionally, there is a slide show epilogue detailing the fates of your Companions and some NPCs. And there is the Witch HuntDLC, which wraps up Morrigan's storyline, which was Left Hanging in the original game. Yeah, DA likes this trope.
On a similar note, the abruptness of the end and thus lack of Denouement in the final Mass Effect game... well, the fan outcry isn't pretty. It was so bad that Bioware went back and patched in a more detailed version. Not exactly done to satisfaction for some, but at least it finally explained a few things.
The Citadel DLC provided closure, albeit before the Very Definitely Final Dungeon. Despite not technically being a denouement, the DLC felt like one, providing closure with crewmembers (and the love interest), with Shepard reverently sighing at the end, "It's been quite a ride."
The slideshow/text epilogue, with voiced narration, was used for all Fallout games and Arcanum.