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Zondra: You've got a lot of nerve coming back here, Roger Wilco! After leaving me the way you did, you male scum! This is the last woman you'll ever dump on! Right girls?!
Other girls: Right!
Zondra: Said ya couldn't be tied down...
Roger: I said that?
Zondra: You said ya had to be free to roam the galaxy.
Roger: Was that me?

A specific variant of Foreshadowing where the viewer sees the consequences of actions before seeing the actions themselves, via Time Travel or via future sight, or just via seeing the scenes out of chronological order.

Can overlap with Once More, with Clarity. Compare Dreaming of Things to Come and Flash Forward. This is very easy to confuse with, but is not the same as, Call-Forward, which is simply a nod in a prequel to something that happens in the work it's a prequel to.


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    Anime and Manga 
  • In the anime version of Future Diary, Ai's diary records that her boyfriend Marco buys a gift for a girl (namely, a ring). She confronts him about it, and because it hasn't happened yet, he has no idea what she's talking about. He ends up buying the ring for her.
  • Getter Robo:
    • Shin Getter Robo is a prequel to Getter Robo Go, and its events are the cause for the end of Getter Robo Go.
    • Ryoma's meeting with Getter Saint Dragon is a futureshadowing to the events of both Shin Getter Robo and Getter Robo Āḥ. Additionally, the Dragon says: "It shall be in the far future when you and I meet!", which possibly foreshadows that they will meet at an even further point in the future.
    • Ryoma's visions of Getter Emperor. Getter Robo Arc strongly implies that Getter Emperor was created by the events that take place at the end of Getter Robo Go, in which Ryoma was yet to partake.
  • Gundam does this a lot, thanks to the number of Midquels in the Universal Century timeline. The most famous example would probably be Gundam 0083, whose plot ends with the founding of the Titans, the villains from Zeta Gundam, which was made 16 years earlier but chronologically takes place 4 years later. Other examples come in the form of Humongous Mecha which are Retconned into being ancestors of later ones, such as the Gundam NT-1 "Alex" and GM Sniper II foreshadowing the Nu Gundam and Nemo respectively.
  • Please Save My Earth has a very weird occurrence of this. Alice's first memory-dream of her previous life as Mokuren has Mokuren awaken from a dream herself, saying she dreamed of being a Japanese high-school girl with straight black hair (Alice's appearance). Much later in the series, we see Mokuren's spirit leave her body as she dies and save Rin from his fall from the balcony in the beginning of the series. Though Mokuren died about 9 years before that occurred and how can she be reincarnated as Alice, if Alice is already 16 at the time and would be alive when Mokuren dies.... How this would have occurred previously is anyone's guess.
  • Haruhi Suzumiya. It's all over the place in the anime (by season 1 broadcast order), and to a lesser extent in the light novels, due to the Anachronic Order. But even when watched/read in chronological order, this trope is still in place due to Time Travel.
    • When Kyon and Haruhi meet, she asks him if they've met before, which, as far as Kyon knows, is not the case. Later on, Taniguchi tells him that in middle school Haruhi once snuck into the school at night and drew strange symbols in chalk in the track field. Three months after that, in "Bamboo Leaf Rhapsody", time traveler Asahina takes Kyon three years into the past... where he sees Haruhi breaking into her middle school and has to help her draw those symbols in chalk.

    Comic Books 
  • The Time Travel issue of PS238 involved Zodon bouncing through time, at one point arriving in the middle of an alien invasion. Several issues later, said invasion occurs.
  • In IDW's Judge Dredd: Year One miniseries (2013), Dredd travels to a Bad Future (yes, even by Mega-City One standards) and learns it was caused by a powerful psychic named Ashberry. When he gets back to his own time, nobody's heard of the guy, but a note is put in Justice Department files to keep an eye out for him. The following year, IDW published an Anderson: Psi-Division miniseries, in which Anderson learns there's a new psi-criminal making waves and his name is ... well, guess.


    Film — Live-Action 
  • In 12 Monkeys we see a man being shot in an airport, long before we find out who the man is, what he's doing in the airport, and why he got shot.
  • Happens a lot in Frequently Asked Questions About Time Travel. The best example is when Ray goes up and buys a round of drinks. The first time around it looks boring and irrelevant but later in the movie we discover the guy in the red hoodie standing next to Ray is actually a future version of Ray.
  • Tucker: The Man and His Dream was made in The '80s and is a period film set in the late 40s and early 50s but has two scenes that refer to incidents that came in later decades.
    • The senate hearing and presentation by Tucker where he shows grisly images of car accidents and the unsafety of many automobiles was obviously a reference to the crisis in Big Auto in the late 60s and early 70s around the time of Ralph Nader's Unsafe at Any Speed. Tucker proposes that his cars have measures that will improve passenger safety and convenience. It would be much later when the other cars followed suit.
    • Tucker's final speech at the Court has him noting that the ability of large corporations to crush independent inventors and entrepreneurs will hold back American ingenuity and know-ow and that eventually Japan and Germany will surpass them in consumer electronics and cars. By the time Coppola made this film in the 80s, this became increasingly true, and it's especially prescient in the 21st century.
  • The penultimate scene of the film adaptation of The Unbearable Lightness of Being has Sabina on a beach in California reading a letter that tells her of Tomas and Tereza's death in a traffic accident. The final scene has the two driving off back in Czechoslovakia, where in the last line he tells her he's thinking about how happy he is.
  • The Wolf of Wall Street is set in the 1990s, but has many echoes of the post-recession climate. Jordan Belfort practically Lampshades is when he offers to tell FBI Agent Denham that he can give information on the greater fraud happening in Wall Street at Goldman Sachs and Lehman Brothers.
  • In X-Men: First Class, Charles Xavier is hilariously fond of the hair he loses by the time of the other films.

  • In A Brother's Price it is made clear pretty early that Princess Odelia is looking for a husband, as she and her sisters aren't married. We also learn that Princess Ren has some sexual experience. (Something unusual for an unmarried woman or man in that world) The fact that they were married, and their husband was a jerk whose death was a relief, is only revealed, and shown in a nightmare-scene later. Likewise, it is known pretty early that he did something horrible to Princess Trini, and she's shy and misanthropic as a result. However, the reader (and the younger princesses) are only told later what, exactly.
  • A Cry in the Night: In the prologue, which takes place around a year after the story begins proper, Jenny has recently given birth but given the baby's absence and her melancholia, it's clear something has gone horribly wrong. Jenny's baby boy dies when he's eight weeks old under suspicious circumstances.
  • The Culture: In Use of Weapons, by Anachronic Order. There are frequent references to someone known as The Chairmaker, who had committed atrocities, but it is a long time before we find out what they did, and why they are called The Chairmaker.
  • The second part of Half Of A Yellow Sun, which takes place after a Time Skip, constantly references some kind of dramatic conflict that occurred between most of the main characters years ago that have made their relationships with each other very tense. We don't actually see what it was until the third part, which skips back in time again.
  • In the YA novel Locksmith's Closet, Lock (in the future) finds a photo of an adult Brandon Rossa with a scar on his chin. Five chapters later (in the present), during a relay race, Brandon takes a nasty fall and gets a chunk of broken glass stuck in his chin.
  • The gamebook Sail with Pirates, from the Time Machine series, opens with the protagonist meeting a man who mentions meeting him before, and is talking about things the player will do much later (from his perspective), while time-travelling into the past. Strangely, it's possible to finish the adventure without ever actually doing the things the man mentions you doing...
  • To Kill a Mockingbird is presented as the narrator, Jean Louise "Scout" Finch, remembering her childhood. The book begins with her mentioning an incident where her older brother Jem broke his arm and got a minor but permanent disfigurement as a result; only at the very end of the novel do we see the event, when Bob Ewell tries to murder both children.

    Live-Action TV 
  • The 4400: In "Wake-Up Call", Diana reads Maia's diary in which she writes down her premonitions. One of them catches her attention: "Mommy's bosses will be punished for betraying us." It is later revealed in the two-part story "The Fifth Page" and "Mommy's Bosses" that Dennis Ryland and other senior NTAC officials conspired to inject every member of the 4400 with a promicin inhibitor which eventually began to kill them.
  • This happens all the time in the first five seasons of Arrow, because of ongoing flashbacks revealing what happened to Oliver Queen during the five years he was ostensibly Lost at Sea. Often these events have consequences for what is happening for Oliver now, either by influencing his actions or creating future enemies, or just for Dramatic Irony.
  • Babylon 5:
    • In the "Babylon Squared"/"War Without End" time travel arc, Sheridan has a flash-forward in which he sees the disaster that his actions will bring for Centauri Prime. Unfortunately, he doesn't learn how it's going to happen, which is kind of a prerequisite for setting right what once went wrong.
      • In that same vision, Sheridan learns that the good guys win the upcoming Shadow War. Fans complained that this was a major Spoiler. J. Michael Straczynski's reply was basically "Come on, did you really think I'd spend three years building up a war and then have us lose?"
    • Londo's prophetic dream in "The Coming of Shadows" depicts him becoming Emperor (but being utterly miserable) and ultimately strangling and being strangled by G'Kar (a prophecy he mentioned in the first episode of the series proper). Later episodes show the events leading up to these outcomes and puts them in context.
    • In "Signs and Portents", Lady Ladira shows Sinclair her vision of Babylon 5 being destroyed. Ultimately this comes to pass... after the station is finally decommissioned and evacuated, since the creation of the Alliance means that its purpose had been fulfilled.
    • The show is full of examples of this. In one of the DVD Commentary tracks, JMS commented that he hid nothing, he always told the viewer up front exactly what was going to happen, but how it happened and what it means was left to be seen.
  • Doctor Who: Not surprisingly, the Doctor indulges on this on occasion.
  • An extra episode on Dollhouse's season one DVD showed events ten years after the main series, after the mind-wiping technology leads to the collapse of civilization and the Brainwashed and Crazy version of a Zombie Apocalypse. Recorded memories allowed flashbacks hinting at how this happened, though events in the series did not work out exactly as depicted (something Word of God had mentioned beforehand, noting that the memories could have been faulty or deliberately altered).
  • Fargo season 1 sees characters repeatedly reference a vague incident that happened at Sioux Falls in 1979 that involved a lot of bodies. Season 2 establishes this to be the Sioux Falls Massacre.
  • Given the framing of the show, How I Met Your Mother uses this a lot. The biggest example, of course, is that we see Ted's kids before he has them, and his house before he buys it. Also, things are sometimes shown or mentioned briefly in one episode (often paired with some variation of "But we'll get to that" or "But that's another story"), with the full story being told episodes or even seasons later. Examples of this could fill an entire page, but the most notable one is probably the story of the goat in Ted's bathroom. It's first mentioned in the first-season episode "Milk," more of the story is told in the third-season episode "The Goat," and the event actually occurs in the fourth-season episode "The Leap".
  • Once Upon a Time is basically made of this. In any given episode, there are at least two parallel plots running at the same time: one in the past and one in the present. Adding another layer, the past scenes aren't shown in chronological order to each other, so we get futureshadowing even among the various past scenes themselves.
  • Similarly there was an episode of Seinfeld where the scenes were shown in reverse order, beginning with the resolution of the story and working back to Jerry's first meeting with Kramer.
  • The Stargate Atlantis episode "Tabula Rasa" shows scenes out of order, so the audience sees the characters behaving in very out-of-character ways for a while before it is revealed what actually happened.
  • Star Trek examples:
    • The third season Star Trek: Voyager episode "Before And After", in which Kes's consciousness is travelling back through time, futureshadows elements of the fourth season episode "Year of Hell", although the timeline has changed slightly by the time the events actually occur (not least because Kes isn't a member of the crew any more).
    • In Deep Space Nine's "Visionary", Chief O'Brien keeps getting previews of the future, each more disastrous than the last — up to and including the station blowing up. It ends up being something of a blessing in disguise, since these previews give him the knowledge in advance to avert the worst of the disasters.
    • In the Next Generation episode "Timescape", an away team returns to the ship to find it frozen in time, apparently locked in battle with a Romulan warbird. But the visual evidence is deceptive — when they manage to rewind the disaster, we find out the two crews were cooperating.

    Video Games 
  • Sonic Adventure does this nicely with the Tikal-induced visions of the past; we see both the aftermath of and the events leading up to the echidna raid on the Master Emerald shrine, but we don't see the event itself until the very last one.
    • A specific and illustrative example from Sonic Adventure 2 is this: Most players are expected to play the Hero story first, and see Sonic on the run from the law for no apparent reason, then meet the mysterious Shadow, whose motives are unknown. The first level of the Dark story takes place hours before this and explains how Shadow came into play and gives a rough glimpse of his motives.
    • And if you play the Dark story first, there's one point where Sonic gets dumped into space and blown up. He's back in action pretty fast, but you have to play the Hero story to know how.
  • Sam & Max: The Devil's Playhouse features plenty of this, thanks to Max's new psychic powers (specifically Future Vision).
    • Played with in the second episode The Tomb of Sammun-Mak, which centers around a film in four reels that has to be watched out of order in order to solve some of the puzzles. Most relevant to this trope are the moles in the third reel; the daughter is still sore at Sameth and Maximus for stealing a ventriloquist's dummy from her, and when they tell her father that she has a crush on them, he responds, "Still?!" Both of these refer to events in the second reel. And yes, both of them make sense in contextnote .
    • The first episode, The Penal Zone, plays with this as well; the first sequence of the game is a vision of the future which does an excellent job of setting the scene for the events that will come to pass (came to pass? Oh, never mind). The fact that Skun'kape takes steps to avert this version of the future when the time actually comes doesn't dull the shadowing much.
    • This isn't to say the eariler seasons don't touch the trope. In particular, one part of Episode 201 has Sam and Max rescue their future selves from a pit of lava. We don't find out how they got into that mess until Episode 205.
  • The first case of Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney – Trials and Tribulations is Mia Fey's second case. The fourth case of the same game is Mia's first case. The former contains a few allusions to the latter, including Mia and Dahlia Hawthorne commenting that they know one another and references to the poisoning of Diego Armando.
    • Investigations dabbles in the trope as well; the first case is actually the fourth case chronologically (and vice versa), and so there is appropriate foreshadowing. The cameo by Manfred von Karma also gives futureshadowing to the first game.
  • A rather bizarre example is in Space Quest IV: Roger Wilco and the Time Rippers, where Roger time-travels to Space Quest X - Latex Babes of Estros and meets the titular Latex Babes, resulting in the page quote. Bizarre in that the series hasn't progressed beyond SQ6 and shows no signs of continuing, so the events being Futureshadowed may never occur.
  • The Bad Future from Pokemon Mystery Dungeon: Explorers of Time/Darkness/Sky, which shows the heroes what the world will look like if the Time Gears are not recovered.
  • In Suikoden V, you can let Oboro investigate something about Georg and he claims that he doesn't seem to be blind even with his Eyepatch of Power. Of course, if you ever played Suikoden II, years after the former game, you find that Georg doesn't have an eyepatch at all. He throws the eye patch at the end of Suikoden V.
  • In The Reconstruction, there's a lot of this in relation towards Dehl's Back Story. In particular, any mention of the Blue Plague when Dehl is within earshot.
  • Xenoblade Chronicles 1 gives you the Monado, which at various points in and out of battle allows you to see things that will happen in the future, allowing you a chance to change the future. It still manages to be surprising though, as due to the lack of context most lines you hear in flash-forwards don't end up meaning what you think they mean.
  • Metal Gear Solid: Peace Walker has a hidden CODEC scene where Big Boss, having recruited the man who will be Otacon's father, notes he gets a bad feeling when he looks at the water. Otacon's father is revealed to have drowned himself in Metal Gear Solid 2: Sons of Liberty.
  • In a mid-Chapter 2 mission in Red Dead Redemption II, Arthur takes little Jack Marston fishing on the river near camp. While they're out the two Pinkerton Detective agents pay Arthur a visit telling him that they'll cut him a deal if he gives them Dutch van der Linde. What's interesting is that one of the detectives is the Big Bad of the first game, Edgar Ross. When Arthur leaves with Jack, Ross tells him, "Enjoy your fishing, kid. While you still can." Fifteen years later in the epilogue of I, Jack kills Ross while he's duck-hunting on a river.
  • Borderlands: The Pre-Sequel! has a number of these, due to being a Midquel with a Framing Device that takes place after Borderlands 2, but a main story that takes place before it.
    • In one mission, obsessed Jack fan Nakayama tries to make an AI duplicate of Jack's personality by asking him questions about himself. When asked how he would like to die, Jack answers "somewhere warm, with a hot chick nearby". He dies in 2 in a volcanic cave with Lilith present, who previously went by the alias "Firehawk". Nakayama's attempts to resurrect him are also the plot of a DLC, and the AI itself eventually shows up in Tales from the Borderlands.
    • Sir Hammerlock asks you to retrieve a couple of harmless creatures called Threshers from Elpis and send them to him on Pandora, where they promptly escape. Threshers are a recurring enemy in 2. He also names the two you sent "Slappy" and "Terry"; Slappy will eventually result in Hammerlock losing a couple of limbs, and Terry will become Terramorphous the Invincible.
    • Jack grows increasingly frustrated with Claptrap units, swearing he would destroy them if given the chance. By 2 only a single Claptrap remains, and you see the destruction of all the others in a DLC.
  • Ensemble Stars! is loaded with this as its main way of revealing its Jigsaw Puzzle Plot - the premise of the series is that the previous year, a few characters orchestrated a War which sabotaged and scapegoated several of the other characters, all in a series of events that traumatised most of the cast who were present for it. However, we only ever get to see these events in detail in the rare (usually once a year) Reminisence events, which tend to focus on just one specific unit at a time. Until one is unveiled, players can only piece together the past through moments like this, such as when Kanata tells Keito icily in Scroll of the Elements that he will never trust anything he tells him ever again. (And sure enough, Ryuusei Hanabi did show exactly what happened between them to make him react like that, and it is a very understandable comment.)
  • View Master Batman Animated VR is set during the Batman: The Animated Series/The Adventures of Batman and Robin days of Batman: TAS, yet features elements of both The New Batman Adventures and Batman Beyond, including a costume case with Bruce and Barbara's TNBA costumes, Dick's Nightwing suit, and the in-development version of the Beyond Batsuit.

  • Homestuck. Each of the four main characters is introduced at around the beginning of the day, even as time passes for the other kids, so we hear about certain events before we see them. For example, when Dave gets buried under puppets, we first see the chatlog of him pestering Rose about it, and only later do we see the event itself.
    • Homestuck also has an in-universe example as a major plot point. Jade is semi-precognitive, and sees John upset at something in the future. So she sends him a powerful weapon that will help him to fight against the Big Bad (and, obviously, cheer him up). Said weapon falls into the enemy's hands first, allowing him to become the Big Bad. The subsequent destruction that the Big Bad creates is what causes John's sadness in the first place. Nice Job Breaking It, Hero.
    • Not that Andrew Hussie hasn't dabbled in this before. Problem Sleuth has this. (For this.)
  • The April Fools 2010 issue of Brawl in the Family consisted of an "official letter" from Nintendo demanding that the comic be shut down. It provided a list of "offensive" comics and the reasons they were so offensive ... and the worst offender listed, #249, hadn't even been made at the time. Did it live up to its charges? Sort of.
  • The Adventures of Dr. McNinja: After the failed mission to blow up a dinosaur scout, Dr. McNinja ended up bouncing in time and ended up somewhere in the future. Specifically, here, five years later at the climax of the Doctor's Darkest Hour.
  • Johnson Superior: Dirk hears a noise behind his couch but chooses to ignore it, and- before time travel is introduced to the reader- the narration says he wasn't interested in seeing the werewolves or time travelers or biblical demons. That happens to be right on the money, when later, Future-Dirk is the one behind the couch.
  • Miamaska's plot seems to hint at this with an image of the heroine with longer hair and different companions, used as reference by the baddies. Word of God has it that the events won't be revealed for another three years.
  • Girl Genius has the "time windows," where some characters seem to be coming back from the future using some strange device. So far we have seen two of them: the first has a mechanichal creature (later called the "Muse of Time") pointing at the viewer, and the second has Gil, Agatha, and von Zinzer looking at the past.
  • Scary Go Round: A slightly chilling instance occurs in the "Expecting to Fly" flashback filler comic, when a distressed Shelley, in 1996, threatens her young sister Erin with going to Hell. Years later (or years earlier, in publication sequence)...
  • Rebirth: We see bits and pieces from the first timeline than either parallel or predict events in the future timeline. Notably, Noah has already changed major events from the first timeline (such as keeping Iva alive) so how much of it is relevant is unknown.

    Web Original 
  • Stampy's Lovely World: In Episode 92, "The First Cake", Stampy sees a future Stampy save himself from Hit The Target, which becomes one of the conflicts in Episode 100, "Cat to the Future".

    Western Animation 
  • It happens most of the time whenever Paradox shows up in Ben 10: Alien Force and Ben 10: Ultimate Alien, especially since Paradox's chronological order isn't the same as Ben's or the viewer's.
    • The movie Ben 10: Destroy All Aliens takes place toward the end of the original series, but Gwen is already shown using moves she commonly uses in Ben 10: Alien Force. In addition, Azmuth refers to her powers as mana, which is revealed to be the source of her powers in Alien Force.
  • DC Animated Universe:
    • In the episode of Batman Beyond "The Call", the future Bruce Wayne tells Terry that he "never trusted" the boom tubes used by the New Gods. Come an episode of Justice League, where the young Batman is seen using a boom tube for the first time with Wonder Woman, he seems to get motion sickness from doing so.
    • In the first two seasons of Justice League, Hawkgirl and John Stewart developed a romantic relationship—one which was broken when she was revealed as a mole (and an engaged mole, at that). Though she eventually does a Heel–Face Turn and sides with the League against her own people, she still leaves the team before they decide on whether or not to forgive her, going off to serve a self-imposed penance. Come Justice League Unlimited, she returns to an awkward situation with Stewart—who, in addition to having to decide if he can trust her as a teammate again, has the additional complication of having started a relationship with another woman in her absence. To make things even more awkward, Stewart then ends up making an unexpected visit to the future, in which he finds out that Batman Beyond's JLU member, Warhawk, is his and Hawkgirl's son. Now he faces the philosophical conundrum: if he does get back together with her, is it because You Can't Fight Fate? But is it fair to reject her simply to Screw Destiny? Then there's Vixen...
  • In the Legion of Super-Heroes cartoon, a teenage Clark Kent is brought to the future and operates as Superman at a time - from where he sits - not long before his Metropolis super-debut. There's an episode where Brainiac 5 is ill, and ranting and rambling. One thing he says, that sounds like a Non Sequitur to everyone but the viewer, is "Green Rocks kill the last son!"
  • Played With in Over the Garden Wall, as the series begins with a series of short scenes that make no sense at the time, but hint at something from each of the show's ten episodes. Most provide backstory or hints, and all of them provide a Rewatch Bonus.
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars:
    • In season 1 finale "Hostage Crisis", Bounty Hunter Cad Bane recognizes Anakin Skywalker when he sees him. Thanks to the series' Anachronic Order, this episode takes place much later than the rest of the first season, and their first encounter wouldn't be shown until the second episode of season 2, "Cargo of Doom".
    • Season 5 premiere "Revival" has Hondo Ohnaka's base on Florrum in ruins. Not until episode 9, "A Necessary Bond", do we see the attack that caused this.
    • After The Clone Wars was cancelled, the production team still decided to treat many events from unproduced episodes as canon. Star Wars Rebels picked up numerous such plot and character threads, referencing the Siege of Mandalore and calling back to unseen but key encounters Ahsoka had with both Anakin and Maul. Because of this futureshadowing, the production team left the door open to one day returning to tell these stories. Sure enough, some years after Rebels concluded, The Clone Wars was brought back for a seventh season and was finally able to tell the story of the fabled Siege of Mandalore in all its glory.
  • In the fourth season of Teen Titans, we're treated to several visions of the aftermath of Trigon's arrival on Earth episodes before it even happens.
  • In the Total Drama Island episode "Paintball Deer Hunter," Cody is in a full-body cast and wheelchair during all his Confession Cam segments. Apparently he recorded them after he gets mauled by the bear.

    Real Life 
  • The Science Fiction Prophecy mixed this trope with Self-Fulfilling Prophecy. The November 1948 issue of Astounding Science Fiction contained a letter by Richard A. Hoen, giving his critique of the November 1949 issue — which wouldn't be published for another year! The letter mentioned multiple stories, articles, the cover art, and their creators by name. Legendary Astounding editor John W. Campbell was so amused by this, that he commissioned as many of those stories (and the cover) from the named creators as possible, so that the real November 1949 issue was a surprisingly close match to the "prophecy".


Video Example(s):


Legend of the Ghost Hand

Anakin discovers some Nelvaanian cave paintings depicting the people's Ghost Hand legend, which hints to what happens in the then-unreleased Revenge of the Sith.

How well does it match the trope?

5 (9 votes)

Example of:

Main / Futureshadowing

Media sources: