Hayate: Please hold on. "Score all the heroines at once"? Am I a rapist?
Maria: You don't like it?
In Love Triangles and more complicated situations, selecting just one suitor can prove to be a toughie. After all, the main character usually finds him/herself in this predicament because he/she likes all of the love interests to a degree and doesn't want to break anyone's heart or make anyone leave. Even if he/she likes only one in particular, there's little guarantee that the rest will be willing to accept their choice, especially in long-running harem series. This often happens when the love polygon devolves into True Companions and infatuations become close friendships instead.
So if First Girl Wins, Last Girl Wins, and/or Cleaning Up Romantic Loose Ends clearly aren't where the plot is going, there's another way to resolve the situation: Instead of choosing one Love Interest, the protagonist simply marries them all and they all live as one large family.
The happiness of those involved depends on where on the Sliding Scale of Idealism Versus Cynicism the series is; the only way (excluding large amounts of Shadow Clone abuse) this kind of ending will not end in a perpetual warzone of a Dysfunctional Family with an emotionally-dead Henpecked Husband (Tenchi Muyo! GXP) or a bloodbath within the year (School Days) is if the various spouses/partners in question are also close friends who love each other like siblings (or something else).
Some H Games will reward the player for getting a happy ending with every girl by making it possible to get an ending where they get all the girls.
See also One True Threesome and Polyamory. Contrast Dump Them All, where the main character chooses none of the Love Interests, and/or chooses someone outside the circle, and No Romantic Resolution where there is no conclusion between the love interest and the circle and they remain a (usually) Celibate Hero. Not to be confused with Marry the Mole. This is almost Always Male, due to longstanding Double Standards. However, there is nothing stopping the trope from being applied to a female lead in the right setting, and this has become more common over time.
- Cat Planet Cuties: In the final episode of the anime, Eris suggests this as a resolution to the Love Dodecahedron between her and the other two girls in Kiho's Unwanted Harem. It's a common practise among Catians, due to their having a gender imbalance of 20 women per men. And since Kiho's house is the official Catian embassy and therefore subject to Catian law rather than Japanese law, it's even legal. The show doesn't confirm if they ever go through with it.
- The anime Conception: Please Give Birth to My Child! has the protagonist, Itsuki, come to the mystic realm of Granvania, where he must sire children with 12 specially selected maidens to create an army that will protect the realm. Once it's done, he returns to Earth, but the maidens and their children follow him, leading to this trope in the final scene.
- Happens in DearS by default, as Takeya ends up the only guy on a spaceship full of horny alien slavegirls in heat, which is going on a tour of the galaxy (two of them — Ren and Miu — were explicitly in love with him while still on Earth and two others — Nia and China — had previously expressed attraction).
- Dual! Parallel Trouble Adventure: At the end of episode 14, Kazuki is made to go alone into space, with both Mizukis, Yayoi, and D (all the girls in love with him) as his official staff, at the actual instigation of the all the major parental authority figures (the Sanada and Rara parents) in the series. No big surprise, since it's from the same company that made Tenchi Muyo!, and is in fact canonically considered to be connected to Tenchi Muyo by The Multiverse concept.
- In Endo and Kobayashi Live! The Latest on Tsundere Villainess Lieselotte, Kobayashi explains that the only route where Lieselotte (the titular "Villainess") survives in the Fictional Romance Game Love Me Magically! is the harem ending where she enters into a relationship with Fiene alongside everybody else. Endo finds it an Esoteric Happy Ending, believing such an arrangement could never work out in the long run and with so many nobles, including the crown prince, vying for the attentions of a commoner would plunge the country into chaos. Kobayashi agrees that they were probably not meant to think about it very hard. This turns out to be an accurate assessment: Not only does the above problem exist, but it also relies on Fiene falling under the control of her evil maternal grandparents.
- In Fujimura-kun Mates, much to Fujimura's dismay he ends up living together with all the girls. Himuro even goes as far as becoming the President of Japan just to change the law to allow polygamy!
- In Happy Lesson, all 5 of the hero's "mothers" decide that he's outgrown the need for a parental figure, so obviously what he needs next is wives.
- In the hentai manga Tayu-Tayu by Yamatogawa, this option is forced on the Official Couple by, basically, all the other girls in the harem.
One of the girls: "Hey, Midori! We're stealing your man!"
Midori: (after being screwed into exhaustion) "Aw, hell... Do whatever you want..." (slides to the floor out-of-panel)
- Iono the Fanatics. Queen Iono loves every single girl in her harem and they love her back. All 50,000+ of them.
- A true example with the final chapter of Jōjū Senjin!! Mushibugyō coupled with Babies Ever After.
- Hazumu from Kashimashi: Girl Meets Girl tried this one, but it ended up completely collapsing into a quantum romance singularity.
- By the end of Love Tyrant, Seiji's accepted the feelings of everybody in the harem (except Shikimi).
- Implied in Magician's Academy, as Takuto loves all three of his haremettes (Suzuho, Tanarotte, and Falce) equally.
- The manga version of Magic Knight Rayearth, with Hikaru declaring she's going to marry both of her love interests. Though what Hikaru actually says is that she wants to be with the ones she loves forever (Which is how Eagle describes marriage), and then defines the ones she loves to be virtually entire cast.
- Rudeus Greyrat, protagonist of Mushoku Tensei: Jobless Reincarnation goes on to marry all three of his Love Interests over the course of the story: Childhood Friends Sylphiette first, then magic tutor Roxy, and finally his distant cousin Eris.
- In My Next Life as a Villainess: All Routes Lead to Doom!, Catarina offhandedly mentions once that there is a "Reverse Harem" route within the fictional Romance Game Fortune Lover, where Maria winds up with all four romanceable targets. However, she still wishes to avoid that route because it still leads to the in-game Catarina's doom.
- In Nagasarete Airantou, Ikuto is the only male on Airantou Island with an all-female tribe of sexy amazon gals, whose other half mysteriously vanished after getting caught in a storm at sea while fishing. It is revealed in the last episode of the anime that his sister Misaki is experiencing the exact same situation, only gender-flipped, on the other Airantou Island, this time as the only female with all the missing (also-sexy) amazon guys.
- Negima! Magister Negi Magi: This is the resolution to the Final Movie; put on the spot to pick one girl for a full contract, he goes ahead and forms full contracts with all thirty-one students. Even though you can't do that. Somewhere over the door of the Springfield family ranch (which will need expansion) is a sign saying "The Laws Of Magic Can Get Bent."
- At the end of the Photon OVA, our heroes have dispatched the Big Bad, and two of the three girls in Photon's Harem start bickering over who gets him. Photon promptly draws on each of their foreheads the same kana for baka that's on his forehead (it's an in-universe cultural thing, apparently), and proudly declares "I'll protect all of you!"
- In Saber Marionette J, Otaru is shown to end up with all three of the girls — Lime, Cherry, and Bloodberry. Subverted in the second season, Saber Marionette J to X, in that Lime, Cherry, and Bloodberry end up getting turned into babies, and Otaru raises them as his daughters. However, Cherry's still in love — and lust! — with Otaru anyway, regardless of their new situation, implying possible future Parental Incest ala Wife Husbandry.
- Often averted/subverted in Sayonara, Zetsubou-Sensei, as every single one of his harem are Yanderes (ironically, except for the First Girl, who's actually the driving force for the harem), in addition to being psychologically "toxic" in some way. Even when they do agree to share him, their consensus concept of sharing is more often than not, literal physical division of the object of their affections. Until the penultimate chapter that is, when the 12 main girls marry him all at once. It's a bit complicated, however. The crux of the matter is that the First Girl, Fuura Kafuka, had been Dead All Along. Her organs had gone to said twelve girls. What ends up happening is that Nozomu (the titular sensei) sees Kafuka in each of the girls, one at a time (how his sister Rin puts it, he's in love with her eyes, then her lungs, then her vocal cords, etc.) On paper, it's an endless cycle of marriage and divorce between Nozomu and the girls. In Nozomu's eyes, he's always been married to Kafuka and Kafuka alone; in the eyes of outsiders, it certainly looks like this trope, especially since all the girls have children by him... and the kids eerily look like Kafuka). It's also implied that by all the girls donating their blood (metaphorically Kafuka's blood) to her, the journalist that was investigating Nozomu and the girls will join the cycle. It's also been implied that there's one guy in the harem as well, who had gotten a blood transfusion from Kafuka's blood. It's more specifically implied that Kafuka was possessing him when Nozomu first married her.
- Averted in the School Days anime: Things do not work out between the Love Triangle and it ends with Makoto being stabbed to death by Sekai, who just can't take it anymore. Kotonoha later kills Sekai with a cleaver, cuts her open to confirm she wasn't pregnant, and, apparently completely insane, leaves with Makoto's severed head in a gym bag. Though it should be noticed that, in the Visual Novel, this can be played straight. Not only there's the possibility of having Makoto, Kotonoha and Sekai engage in a three-way sex scene (with bonus Les Yay snowballing between the girls), but there is at least one ending in which Kotonoha and Sekai DO reach an agreement and decide to "share" Makoto's affections. It IS hard to get, however, and if you chose poorly in the last decision it leads to Makoto's death instead.
- The standard trope of having to choose one girl is actually part of the Big Bad's plan. Minato considers this to be a cruel choice, and declares his intention to be with all six of his Sekirei forever. By the return of Miya's husband thanks to Minato reviving him, he officially marries all 6 in his harem.
- Seo and the twins Hikari and Hibiki seem to have gone with this option, as have Sanada and his Power Trio. At the end of the series, Seo and the twins have managed to make two sets of twins, all boys born on the same day, who share their mothers' electric powers.
- Non-romantic example (well, probably): In Soul Eater Not!, Tsugumi, a weapon, has two meister friends vying to wield her in a situation that plays out very much like a love triangle. Eventually, she realizes they're capable of three-person soul resonance and decides to partner with both of them.
- Strike the Blood: Kojou acknowledges the 12 girls as his wives in the final volume.
- In Tales of Wedding Rings, Sato follows his childhood friend Hime to another world where she is about to marry another man, then takes the place of her original groom when a demon attacks the wedding. He then learns that doing so has made him the Ring King, a hero destined to defeat the evil Abyss King, and that he needs to marry four other girls in order to claim the rest of the power needed to do so. He goes through with the weddings, but his number one priority is Hime, although he is kind and respectful to the other girls.
- Tenchi Muyo!:
- The discovery in the OVA that Juraians practice polygamy implies that Tenchi could do this. In the original series, he tends towards No Romantic Resolution by remaining friendly with all of the girls but not favoring any of them, but in the core continuity's tie-in doujinshi, it is clearly stated that he did eventually marry them all, though Washu is the first one to bear him a child. This trope was originally called the "Tenchi Solution".
- Both the OVA and GXP justify this by stating that the marriages are political: Ayeka and Sasami are granddaughters to Seto, the most powerful noble in Jurai who bosses the King and Sasami herself is gradually merging with Tsunami, the patron goddess of Jurai and one of three known 11-dimensional entities named the Choushin (literally "super-deity"), into a singular being; Noike is the adopted daughter of Seto and the female half of Kagato, which also means that she is a Naja Akara clone and as result has the same genetic makeup as Seto-no-onihime; Mihoshi is a member of the Kuramitsu family, one of the most powerful families in the universe; Washu is a Choushin and sister to the aforementioned patron deity of the Juraians as well as Mihoshi's ancestor; Tokimi eventually decides to live in Tenchi's house with her sisters, though she apparently doesn't have a romantic relation with him; Ryoko is technically Washu's daughter and therefore technically half-choushin; and Ryo-ohki is Ryoko's ship. As the third OVA and GXP quickly point out, Tenchi's household is the single highest concentration of power, Physical, Political, and Supernatural in the universe.
- In the canon spinoff Tenchi Muyo: War on Geminar, Tenchi's brother Kenshi mentions all of Tenchi's girls as his "elder sisters", implying that 15 years after the OVA end, they are still around him.
- Kenshi himself gains his own formidable harem by the end of Geminar. Exaggerated in the last episode, where it's revealed every girl at the Holy Land Academynote wants to marry him and they then try to capture him to decide who gets him first. Note that on Geminar, Marriages involving male Seikijin can be temporary breeding arrangements that last just long enough to get the lady pregnant, so it is indeed feasible for him to do it, even if it takes a few years to work through them all.
- As seen in the page picture, in Tenchi Muyo! GXP Tenchi's friend Seina, in a similar predicament with nine women (five main, four minor), has his problem solved for him by simply being ordered to "politically" marry his main five love interests. (The other four kidnap him just before the wedding and ravish him to get in on it; it apparently works out somehow.) Tenchi even attended the wedding.
- It has been revealed in the IF doujins that Tenchi's daughters by Ryoko and Ayeka will marry Seina and Kiriko Masaki's son, while Tenchi and Ryo-Ohki's triplet daughters will all marry the son of Seina and Amane Kaunaq, and the two daughters Tenchi respectively has with Mihoshi and Noike will both marry the son of Seina and Ryoko Balta.
- Umi no Misaki, by the author of Ai Yori Aoshi. A Tokyo teen moves to the southern island his late mother grew up on, and finds out that not only is he the prophesied reincarnated Dragon God of the local religious offshoot, the three hot girls that have been treating him badly are shrine maidens dedicated to serving him with their minds and bodies. Oh, and the Dragon God is supposed to give one (at least, it has not been clearly stated) his "favor". Of course, now the three maidens have fallen in love with him and trying their (non-violent) best to get the Dragon God to pick them, while the guy is attracted to and likes the three maidens as well . The story works itself into a OT4 ending, since this is really not a dark series, and having the guy pick only one girl would probably tear the other two to pieces. At the end, despite first the Rising Dragon Festival and then Shizukus attempted suicide trying to railroad him into a choice, Nagi refuses to lose anyone and essentially forces the island and the Dragon God to accept that he will be with all three of them forever. The epilogue chapters show that the four of them are getting along perfectly well despite the oddity of their relationship.
- Yomeiro Choice ends this way when the male lead gets over his indecisiveness and realizes that he loves his daughters from the future too much to allow any of them to vanish from the timestream. The series ends with the daughters now arguing about which one should be conceived first. It's even implied that his harem expands to include, not only all of his incestuously lustful daughters, but even their various grandmothers/his mothers-in-law in one giant aphrodisiac-fueled orgy.
- In Secret Six, when it was being brought to a (premature) end due to the Continuity Reboot, Gail Simone had its lead, Scandal Savage, marry both her love interests: an exotic dancer named Liana, and a New God named Knockout. Yes, you read that right, it ended with a polygamous lesbian marriage.
- The Amazing Story Of Superman Red And Superman Blue: In a variation, this story that saw Superman be split into red and blue versions of himself allowed one of them to marry Lois and the other to marry Lana.
- In Supermans Girlfriend Lois Lane #57, Lois and Lana find that Superman had been changed into a child and both decide to condition the kid into proposing to them when he's older. It turns out that it was actually a version of Superman from another dimension where polygamy is legal, so he wound up marrying both of them.
- This is how Hetalia: Axis Powers fanfic Gankona, Unnachgiebig, Unità ended. After spending months together in a polyamorous relationship, Italy proposed to both Germany and Japan in front of all the other countries during one of their World Meetings. Everyone cheered as Germany and Japan tackled Italy to the ground and showered him with kisses.
- In Big Mom's Daughters and Luffy, most of Big Mom's daughters are drugged with a Love Potion and fall in love with Luffy. After three months of dealing with their attempts to woo him, Luffy challenges the girls to a contest of endurance to see who he'll marry. Luffy loses which causes them to decide that means they all marry him.
- The concept of the OT3 (or OT4, OT5, etc.) in fanfiction is much like an OTP, but with three or more characters together rather than two. It's quite handy for reconciling opposing ships.
- Crossoverpairinglover's fanfiction does this, a lot. Out of all his main stories, only one of them lacks Polygamy (It instead points out one character has Polyandry and gets lampshaded in his comments). It's to a point that the characters aware of the Multiverse actively ask why it happens. Though the writer goes out of his way to explain why it happens and give it logic, as opposed to having the characters blindly accept it like most writers.
- A Crown of Stars: In chapter 8 the main characters meet an alternate Shinji with a very convoluted past: in short, he thought Asuka died; fell in love with another girl and was about to get married when she got murdered; met Asuka again; got killed... and then a bunch of Avaloni imperial troopers showed up in that dimension. Shinji and his fiancée were brought back to life and the two of them, together with Asuka, were transported to Avalon to get rest and healing. When Daniel saw Shinji was conflicted over being reunited with the two women he loved, he mentioned that his country's laws allow someone to have several spouses as long as they agree to "share".
- Done in BeastBoy's Catgirl, where in the end, BB has four girls who love him (Raven and three Furries). First, the guy has a date with each girl to decide whom he likes more, then he decides to make no decision at all. When he announces that, one of the girls announces she is pregnant. Skip a few years, all of the girls are moms. None are officially married, though.
- In Ducktales: Twenty Years Later, Huey is attracted to all three of Jose Caricoa's nieces, but is reluctant to take the relationships further than casual sex, as he doesn't want to have to choose between them. When the girls learn this, they tell him that they don't have a problem with sharing him (at least with each other - if he tries to add any more girls to the arrangement, he will quickly know their wrath).
- Played for comedy in DC Nation's Heaven or Las Vegas. The Zamaraons attempt to figure out what makes the Green Lanterns of Earth tick and refine the process behind the Star Sapphire rings. To do this, they take the Earth-based lanterns, and put them in a theme-park version of Las Vegas. While most of the Lanterns wake up in the surreal "test environment" with the woman they're currently dating, Hal wakes up in bed with Carol Ferris, Arisia, "Cowgirl Jill," and Zinda "Lady Blackhawk" Blake — ALL AT ONCE.
- It sort of shows up in The Familiar of Zero fan fiction Jus Primae Noctis, but is downplayed. He doesn't appear to have anything with Kirche or Tiffania, but he officially married Henrietta, magically married Louise using the Albionese flowers, and married Tabitha in his home world. He also discusses marrying Siesta, and whether he does or not it doesn't stop them from being together.
- Fate/Harem Antics: A few omakes set in the future and the author confirm that Shirou Emiya will get together with all 23 girls in his harem. Now it's a matter of the story reaching that point.
- In the Frozen (2013) fanfic Sorry About The Mess, this is how the love triangle between Kristoff, Anna and Elsa is resolved, as the Trolls who raised Kristoff believe in Polyamory.
- Ouran High School Host Club fanfic does this a fair amount, for people who can't decide between the numerous pairing choices offered or just can't see a way for everyone to be happy otherwise. Ranges from Tamaki/Haruhi/Kyoya OT3 all the way up to OT7 fare which includes everyone.
- Here In My Arms has Tsukune get together with all of his haremettes as of Chapter 6, although he's agreed to wait until Yukari's older. As of Chapter 28, he's also gotten Mizore pregnant.
- Most Hurog fanfics are about the OT3 of the fandom, Tisala, Oreg and Ward. Strictly speaking, it is Ward who gets to "marry" them both, but Tisala is often portrayed as Yaoi Fangirl, so everyone is happy.
- In the updated first chapter of Izukus Pro Hero Harem Life, Izuku and his massive harem are a week away from their mass wedding, which Japan's recent legalization of polygamy has made possible. The rest of the fic is a How We Got Here showing off how Izuku wins the hearts of so many ladies.
- In Kyon: Big Damn Hero, the odd situation in Hinamizawa was resolved this way. This inspired Haruhi to start aiming for it herself, between all the girls in the SOS Brigade and Kyon. This is deconstructed and then reconstructed in the same chapter. According to Rika, the romantic situation at the end of the Higurashi series turned into a No Romantic Resolution situation for several years until Rika was physically old enough to make her move on Keiichi, but the way she tried to catch Keiichi's notice nearly destroyed her and Keiichi's relationship with Mion and the rest of their friends (and considering that this is Higurashi, it's not hard to imagine how that might've played out). Disaster was only averted at the last moment when a Marry Them All solution was proposed by Rena and Satoko and accepted by the rest of the group. Even then, it's not an easy relationship to have; it only works because the whole group were iron-clad True Companions before they were a harem, and each of the girls has enough self-esteem and love for their partners to not worry about him ever abandoning them.
- In the Love Hina fanfic Prince of PolPol, Keitaro is revealed to be the heir to the island throne of PolPol. It just so happens that females outnumber males on the island, so men are permitted to take many wives, and that any female who is not blood related to the prince and has lived with him for longer than a year is considered engaged to him, with the wedding ceremony consisting of sharing the Kiss of Marriage and an apple. Upon learning that they all have a chance to marry Keitaro without taking him from his promise girls, ALL the girls proceed to perform the ceremony (although Naru has to be forced into it) and become princesses of PolPol. Nyamo later marries him as well and is the first girl to have sex with him.
- The Lyrical Nanoha one-shot "Nanoha's Problem" takes this trope to its logical extreme.
- In the My Little Pony Friendship Is Magic alternate-universe set of fics "Sunset Reset", it doesn't end in marriage (more like a herd or OT3), but after spending the entire fic pining after each other, Cadance finally suggests that she, Sunset, and Shining all form a three-way relationship, as any attempt at a relationship with just two of them would all end badly for one, but Cadance's ability to see the future of a particular relationship sees that a three-way relationship is perfect for all of them, so they enter one.
- In Naruto fanon there's something called the The Clan Restoration Act which forces the last member of a important family to marry many women just to increase the clan population. This is mainly done if Kekkei Genkai or special techniques are present in the clan. This is normally applied to Naruto, but occasionally with Sasuke or Uzumaki OC's. On occasion, they mention that females just have to have a ton of kids over a short period of time. Who has the best deal?
- At the end of A New Hope (Danganronpa), both Makoto and Hajime enter into polygamous marriages with their partners after escaping the Killing Game.
- Possibly the only option for Rachel Summers in Marvel Nextgen. Current roster of young men courting her include a Shi'ar Imperial Prince, a Logan, and a non-mutant catboy. Franklin Richards is a recurring joke.
- Discussed in Rosario to Kiva — as Wataru is Fangire royalty, he can legally, by the laws of his people marry all the haremettes. In the end, he only marries Moka, but not before getting Mizore pregnant like he promised her.
- Played with Shinji And Warhammer 40 K in-universe. Shinji's fan clubs are averse to the idea ("The four points star was not a valid option, dammit."), the Farseer in his head wants this and Rei is practically shoving the idea down his throat.
- Thousand Shinji: Subverted. For most of the story Shinji clearly considers Asuka his girlfriend, Rei his surrogate sister and Misato her surrogate mother. However, Rei's crush on Shinji (and her willingness to talk Asuka into a threesome) and Misato's proclivity to tease him complicate matters. Shinji did not plan getting married to anyone other than Asuka, but when the four of them ascend to godhood, Shinji takes the three of them as his wives out of a desire to make them happy.
- The Total Drama fanfic Total Drama Luxury Tour is a Egregious example. It's a continuation of the third season, centered on Cody. It had many and many moments of Ship Tease with the other female contestants, and the author even created a poll about which contestant you'd like to see Cody with. Then in the end he gets all five girls anyways: Gwen, Bridgette, Heather, Sierra, and Courtney. And Blaineley also likes him. Even more, the author planned doing the same thing with Noah or Ezekiel as a sequel, although problems with the harem settup in Cody, the author not wanting to break up two of the (three) Beta Couples, and what the remaining girls are like mostly prevent it.
- In the Transformers fanfic Beauty in Thirds, if you bond with one member of a seeker trine, you bond with all of them...as Megatron learns when he bonds with Skywarp, and by extension Thundercracker and Starscream.
- In the Transformers fanfic The Ultimate Mate Hunt, Starscream goes into heat during battle, and becomes the target of affection from Megatron, Optimus, Soundwave and Skyfire. While he initially tries to escape, he realizes that they (and he himself) are the best specimens the Autobot and Decepticon armies have to offer, and that the CNA of all five of them would create an extremely powerful sparkling, so he chooses all four of them to be his mates.
- Tsukune in the fanfic R&V Chronicles marries every member of his no longer unwanted harem. The story takes place in the future, where Tsukune and his wives have multiple children and live in a mansion in Hong Kong, where they perform missions all over the world.
- Marc Being In A Gang Rights: While Kagami tries to honor the agreement that she would be supportive when Marinette and Adrien start dating, she could not help but feel left behind. After a bit of couching, Marc tells her that they are also seeing Luka and gets it into her head that it wasn't just Adrien she was pining for and that maybe she should be open with these feelings. By the end of the sixth chapter, Kagami has joined their relationship.
- Defied in Infinity Train: Boiling Point: Back before Amity was born, Odalia tried to convince Persephone, Skara's mother, to become Alador's second wife as a means to cheer him up. However, Persephone saw right through Odalia's crap and rejected the proposal. Unfortunately, Odalia wasn't gonna take no for an answer...
- In Ranma's Sudden Wedding, after being hit with the table during his first meeting with Akane, Ranma comes to to find himself at his wedding - where he is marrying all three of the Tendo sisters at the same time. The rest of the story deals with just HOW this situation came to be.
- Animal Crackers: During one of his "strange interludes", Captain Spaulding (Groucho) proposes marriage to both Mrs. Rittenhouse and Mrs. Whitehead at once:
Spaulding: What do you say girls? Are we all going to get married?
Mrs. Whitehead: All of us?
Spaulding: All of us.
Mrs. Whitehead: But that's bigamy.
Spaulding: Yes, and it's big o' me too. It's big of all of us. Let's be big for a change. I'm sick of these conventional marriages.
- The Bigamist: Guess what this movie is about! After cheating on his wife Eve, and discovering that he knocked up Phyllis the other woman, Harry chooses to marry Phyllis without divorcing Eve, instead keeping Phyllis and the baby as his Secret Other Family. It all goes bad, of course.
- The 1926 comedy Hands Up! features Raymond Griffith falling in love with both daughters of a Nevada gold miner. Each sister offers to step aside for the other. Griffith is puzzling about how to resolve the Love Triangle when a stagecoach arrives. A bearded man exits the stagecoach and introduces the sisters to his wife, who exits the stagecoach behind him. Then a second wife emerges, then a third. Five wives come out of the coach before the man is revealed to be Brigham Young. The film ends with Griffith leaving with both sisters in the stagecoach, which has a sign on the back reading "To Salt Lake City".
- In the final scene of Horse Feathers the College Widow marries Groucho, Chico and Harpo's characters simultaneously. (Zeppo is left out as his character was Groucho's son, and that would be squicky.)
- In My 5 Wives, Los Angeles land developer Monte Peterson travels to Utah to open a ski resort, only to learn that he needs to join the local religion (a sort of Mormon-Amish hybrid), and marry the former land owner's three wives in order to purchase the land he wants. He later ends up with two more wives (and several more acres of land) when he marries the widows of a recently deceased resident.
- The film version of Paint Your Wagon has the female lead attempt this during the middle of the movie, living with both of her love interests in a polyandrous marriage. It works for a while, but at the end of the story, she's only living with one of them.
- Kanokon has an odd variation in which the guy in question doesn't even make the call; the last episode has Chizuru and Nozomu agreeing to share Kouta. Also, whenever he tries to pick and just go for it, he is interrupted.
- At the end of Is This a Zombie?. Ayumu works as a salaryman and quietly lives with his harem.
- The Testament of Sister New Devil: The light novels conclude with Basara consummating all of his relationships with his harem, in an orgy. Including his biological cousin Mio and his aunt Chisato. Each of them becomes pregnant and will eventually give birth to his offspring, once the protective barrier around each embryo expires. The barrier also ensures that the girls can continue to have as much sex as they want in the meantime, without risk of miscarriage.
- In Magika Swordsman and Summoner, it's a Foregone Conclusion that Kazuki Hayashizaki will marry all of his contracted summoners.
- In Campione!, Godou reunited with his harem at the end.
- Lord Marksman and Vanadis ends with Tigre marrying Queen Regin and becoming King of Brune. Eleonora, all the other surviving Vanadis/War Maidens, his maid Titta, and Eleonora's right hand woman Lim all marry him as well, though they are officially considered concubines.
- In High School D×D, Word of God states that "Every heroine will get a happy ending." The normal day-to-day life of the main cast falls into Polyamory. An "EX Novel" set in one possible future of the series shows that Issei is indeed married to multiple women and has had at least one child with each heroine.
- In How Not to Summon a Demon Lord, Diablo married both Rem and Shera.
- In In Another World with My Smartphone, polygamy is legal in the fantasy world, so God nonchalantly proposes that Touya do this with the girls he is travelling with. Eventually, all the girls in the party confess their love to Touya, and he not only marries them, he also marries Sue, Leen, and the princesses of three other nations. And the prophecy also says that he will father at least one child with each of his nine wives, producing 8 girls and 1 boy as each of the girls' first-born.
- Melle also end up marrying Ende along with her fellow Nei and Lycee in a bi-sexual harem.
- In Aaron Lee Yeager's Kharmic Rebound we end with Gerald being forced to marry all six dangerous and violent girls in order to preserve galactic peace. However, since he has fallen in love with them and they with him by this point, and since most of the girls come from cultures where polyamory is commonplace, only Cha'Rolette voices any serious opposition to this arrangement.
- At the end of Diane Duane's The Door Into Sunset Herewiss, Freelorn, Segnbora, Sunspark (a fire elemental), Hasai (a dragon), Eftgan, and Eftgan's husband Wyn all enter into a group marriage. Some of them have previously been lovers in either the physical or the metaphysical sense. One of them snarks that it will be a wedding where the partcipants outnumber the spectators.
- Since men are very rare in the world of A Brother's Price, each man not sold to the cribs will marry every sister in a family. This turns out happily for Jerin, since Odelia, Ren, and later and much to his surprise "Cira" are sisters, and he falls in love with their other grown sisters Trini and Lylia after the engagement, too. He also gets along well with and nurtures their younger sisters. This is a world where sisters are raised to be one unit, sort of; for example the country is ruled by the Queens. Jealousy is brought up in the context of the man having "favorites" but doesn't seem to be as big an issue as it would be in our world. (And Jen was apparently raised to spend equal time with each of his (future) wives, to avoid the appearance of favorites; for example, if he were to become married to a family of 30, he should wait to "visit" one until he had spent time with each of the other 29.)
- In Courtship Rite: Sure, six is supposed to be the maximum size for a marriage, but the maran-Kaiel aren't exactly sticklers for tradition. By the end of the book, they have enough power and influence to make their own traditions and add both the girl they've always loved and the new girl they've come to love to their five-marriage.
- In Dracula, Lucy Westenra briefly wishes that this was an option when she's proposed to by three men in one day.
- In the Fairy Tale Gold-Tree and Silver-Tree, this is how the prince and two princesses live Happily Ever After.
- Happens at the end of M.A.R. Barker's The Man of Gold with Hársan, Eyil, and Tlayesha.
- In the Honor Harrington novels, Hamish Alexander chooses this when faced with his love for both Honor Harrington and his own wife, Emily. Initially, he and Honor were having an affair with Emily's knowledge and permission (she's very ill and physically frail, to the point where marital sex ain't happening). When Honor became pregnant, they went open. It helped that Honor was also a Grayson citizen, where polygamy is the norm.
- Judge Dee:
- The main character is pressured into marrying his Third Lady by First Lady, (it's not that he doesn't like the girl, it's that he's worried about taking advantage of her). In a latter book the Judge buys out two prostitutes to help him resolve a case. After a rocky start his three wives warm to the girls and indicate they are willing to accept them as permanent members of the menage. This time the Judge does not assent (and has to convince himself the shiny traces on the young woman's face when she hears the news is just a trick of the light).
- In still another book a young lady the Judge has taken on as a temporary assistant makes a sincere effort to seduce him. She apologizes afterward but adds forlornly; "I like you." The Judge assures her that he likes her too (though he hints it's because he reminds her of her happy childhood days with her father), and because he likes her he thinks she deserves better than being the fourth wife of a District Magistrate. Thankfully she appears very taken with a dashing captain.
- The Kane Chronicles has a variation. Sadie Kane has the hots for two guys - Walt and Anubis. At the end of the series, Walt becomes Anubis' host, and Walt/Anubis enters a relationship with Sadie. This also saves Walt from dying of a curse.
- A Song of Ice and Fire:
- While Daenerys hasn't actually used this as a resolution, she has thought about using it.
- Her ancestor Aegon the First did however, in an arrangement with his two sisters.
- In Fritz Leiber novel A Spectre Is Haunting Texas the hero resolves which girl to marry by taking them both with to a lunar satellite. When accused of bigamy, he assures them that that is the least regarded form of variation in the space colony
- Sword Art Online has a special sidestory entitled There is but One Ultimate Way where Asuna and all of Kirito's female friends basically pull him into the Underworld VR realm to share him, so that they all can tell him how they really felt about him and get married.
- In Robert Jordan's The Wheel of Time series, Rand al'Thor is bonded as a warder (i.e. more than married...) to all three of his love interests: Min, Elayne and Avienda. This makes for some awkward sexy times, as all three women can telepathically sense one another. Of course, of all the important male characters (and all the important female characters as well except the three love interests), in the end Rand is the only one who doesn't technically get married by the end of the series.
- Variant: The Magician Humfrey was a serial monogamist, but all of his wives meet up with each other in death and strike up an agreement to come Back from the Dead, one each month, in order to spend time with him. They are okay with this because each woman genuinely loves Humfrey in her own way and he's the type of person who's only tolerable in small doses.
- Nine-year-old Prince Dolph wants this in Heaven Cent, having become engaged (and very much attracted) to Princess Nada Naga, but is required to marry Electra due to a curse that will kill her on her sixteenth birthday unless she marries the prince who kissed her awake. His mother vetoes this, saying he must choose one (and subsequently making polygamy illegal, which leads to the setup where Humfrey only has one wife living with him at a time a few books later). She also won't let him just wait out the curse (and Electra dying) and then marry Nada, insisting that he willingly choose one before Electra's time runs out (which will be when he's fifteen). He ends up marrying Electra to abate her curse and realizes that he's fallen in love with her, choosing to stay married to her and putting an end to his initial plan to divorce her once her life is saved and then take Nada as his permanent wife.
- The hero of The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress is involved in a line marriage, when an older man or an older woman each marry a younger partner, who is incorporated into the marriage, and continues that way, with all of them marrying alternately a younger man and a younger woman. Due to the shortage of women on the Moon, the most common form of marriage is an older man who marries a younger woman, who later brings a younger man into the marriage.
- Parodied in a Monty Python's Flying Circus sketch, where due to a series of Accidental Proposals all the men end up marrying the Registrar of Marriages.
Narrator (Terry Jones): (over a black and white picture of the five British Pythons, arm-in-arm-in-arm-in-etc.) Well, things turned out all right in the end. You mustn't ask how, 'cause it's naughty.
- In Plain Sight: When a witness is caught out as a bigamist, he seems to want both of his families to merge into one big happy one. The wives and kids do not agree. Everyone agrees that they don't want to see the dad very much, if at all, but the end of the episode shows the moms letting the kids play together.
- The Tribe: Ram married sisters Java and Siva. When he meets Ebony (the third sister) he wants to marry her too, not out of love, but to "complete the set". They're not looking forward to this, since Java and Siva hate Ebony, and it goes both ways. She promises Ram that she will, but later chooses his much kinder subordinate Jay instead.
- In The Love Boat episode "Sally's Paradise," a woman impulsively accepts proposals from three different men, all of whom end up on the same cruise ship. When they find out about her, they agree that she'll pick one, and the other two will stay out of her life. She likes having three men pay attention to her so much that she tells each of them that he's the one, and the episode ends with her still engaged to all three, plus a fourth guy she just met.
- In Big Love Bill Hendrickson has married three consecutively younger wives. Most of the other male characters have too, being fundamentalist Mormons, and the series deals both with the problems and solutions which result.
- The Scottish folk song "Willie's Gone Awa'" is about Willie saying goodbye to all the ladies at Melville castle before going away. When they start to fight over who he likes best and who will get to marry him when he comes home, he solves the problem by promising to marry everyone.
- In the epic the Mahabharata, after the princess Draupadi is won by the archer Arjuna during a contest for her hand, he takes her home proudly to his mother, Kunti, who assuming he and his four brothers have bought home alms, tells him to share it(Draupadi) with his brothers. She willingly marries all five of them in order to obey Kunti and later in the epic, the five brothers' enemies bring this up as evidence that Draupadi is an immoral woman when they attempt to rape her.
- According to the Book of Genesis, Jacob works for Laban seven years to marry his beloved Rachel. When the ceremony rolls around,note he finds out the morning after that his new wife is actually Leah, Rachel's older sister, instead. Laban's solution: you have to work another seven years to get the other girl, too.note Not only that, but both women bring their handmaids into it, too: Rachel because she's barren (for a while), and Leah because, well, she's the less favored wife and has to keep up. So Jacob winds up having four "wives" and a total of 13 children.
- Islam allows men to have up to four wives, provided he can afford to care for all of them, and actually takes care of them all equally. (However, it specifically forbids a woman to have more than one husband at a time, on the grounds that Lineage Comes from the Father, and therefore it's important to know whose kids are whose.)
- Mormonism is popularly associated with polygamy. Mormon prophet Joseph Smith had around 27 wives and his successor Brigham Young had 55(!). Historically, "plural marriage" was practiced by elite Mormon men, and, though it is now disavowed by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, it is still practiced by members of splinter sects. Plural marriage in the Mormon faith when it was first instituted was more a case of the marriage being one that essentially assigned the Husband to take care of the new wife and her family, as many of those were widows of Mormon handcart settlers who had died on the trek west, rather than any sexual or romantic intent. Polygamy is disavowed by Brigham Young close to the end of his tenure as leader of the Mormon faith and by the largest groups in the movement, the groups practicing it being mostly the various "fundamentalist Mormon" groups such as the FLDS church, which are inhabitants of Mormon Flats, Utah and Creston, British Colombia.
- In Mark Twain's play version of The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, Tom can't choose between Amy Lawrence and Becky Thatcher and proposes to both of them at once.
- In Animal Crackers, Spaulding proposes marriage to both Mrs. Rittenhouse and Mrs. Whitehead at once:
Spaulding: What do you say girls? Are we all going to get married?
Mrs. Whitehead: All of us?
Spaulding: All of us.
Mrs. Whitehead: But that's bigamy.
Spaulding: Yes, and it's big o' me too. It's big of all of us. Let's be big for a change. I'm sick of these conventional marriages.
- The stage play Up Against It (originally written as a screenplay with The Beatles in mind as the leads) ends with three of the male characters married to the same woman.
- In Gilbert and Sullivan's Trial by Jury, the philandering defendant proposes that it would solve their dilemma if "I marry this lady today / And I'll marry the other tomorrow!" Unfortunately, this is determined to be the crime of "Burglaree."
- In the final route of Duel Savior Destiny, which is focused on Creanote , in the epilogue just before Taiga returns from beating up God Crea describes all the other heroines to her son as being Taiga's lovers, much to their surprise. Nobody ever said Avatar exclusively practiced monogamy, did they?
- This is the backstory of Fire Emblem Echoes: Shadows of Valentia. Zofia's previous king and Celica's father had a nasty habit of abducting women to be his many brides, even causing a minor scandal when he married a cleric of Mila who was presumably sworn to celibacy. He's regarded in the storyline as a corrupt, decadent man whom no one misses when he eventually dies.
- Fire Emblem Fates:
- Deconstructed in the backstory of the Kingdom of Nohr, showing what would probably be a far more logical (if highly grim) conclusion to this. King Garon was incapable severing ties with a woman he'd once liked, and he ended up with a vast extended family of children from many different women. However, the infighting for his favor didn't result in a very happy home life, and while he once tried to be a good father to all of his children, many of his mistresses murdered one another's kids for political gain. The whole situation more-or-less only sorted itself out once most of his women were dead, and the surviving kids banded together and bonded while arranging matters amongst themselves. It ultimately left him the bitter, paranoid tyrant he is at the start of the story. Or, rather, it provided a convenient cover for Anankos-using-the-already-dead-Garon's-body to neglect and abuse the princes and princesses for its own ends.
- It may (emphasis on may) have been played considerably straighter in the backstory as well, but between King Sumeragi, his first wife Queen Ikona, and his second wife Mikoto. According to Hinoka's supports with the Avatar, Mikoto showed up one day with "a newborn baby"the Avatarand married Sumeragi. Problem is, Takumi and Sakura are younger than the Avatarthey couldn't have been born yet, meaning their real mother (Queen Ikona) was still alive at the time. Since Hoshido is modeled after Medieval Japan, where Emperors and highranked noblemen were allowed to have wives and mistresses (plus many capable noblewomen made careers for themselves out of being lovers to powerful men), it's likely that Sumeragi had Ikona as his official consort and Mikoto as a mix of advisor and concubine, and was savvy enough to sire children only with Ikona (plus adopting Mikoto's child) so no in-fighting would be had. As a result, when Ikona died Mikoto married Sumeragi without lots of opposition from the court, and became the official Queen after his murder.
- In Jade Empire, a male player character can successfully complete the romance plots with both Dawn Star and Silk Fox, but the end-of-game texts subvert it; in this situation the character ends up as consort to Silk Fox and Dawn Star apparently goes her own way. This is apparently a bug as the completed romance for both was supposed to play in such an ending.
- In Mass Effect, a renegade Shepard can suggest this as a solution to the Ashley/Liara (if male) or Kaidan/Liara (if female) Love Triangle. The human is not amused, and the game treats it like you chose Liara.
- Parodied in Namco High; while Davesprite keeps teasing the existence of such an ending, it doesn't appear to actually be there.
Davesprite: just means i wont tell you any of the locations of the ten secret easter eggs that when gathered all together unlock the route to the perfect harem ending
- The sidegame Senran Kagura: Bon Appetit has Katsuragi try and pull this with the nearly-all-female cast. Ikaruga's goal is to try and stop her.
- Since Shining Resonance is part Harem/Dating Sim, Yuma is free to date as many of the female party members as he wants, or all of them at once, and none of them will think any less of him for it. The game even encourages it to facilitate seeing all of their character endings.
- Skies of Arcadia doesn't explore its romantic subplot very deeply, but there's some implication of this being the canon ending, as both Aika and Fina have feelings for Vyse, but the only jealousy or competitiveness expressed by the two is when someone other than the two of them expresses feelings for him. In fact, when Fina is directly asked if she's jealous after Vyse rescues Aika with a Bridal Carry, Fina flatly states that she isn't because she knows that Vyse would do the same for her if the time came.
- This is an option for Muslim rulers in Crusader Kings II. Taking women as concubines is an option for a ruler who follows any religion other than Christianity or Islam. Concubines provide heirs just like plural wives, but the concubines themselves don't offer political alliances like wives can, and there is no prestige loss for taking a lowborn woman as a concubine.
- In Pathfinder: Kingmaker there are two party members who are in a troubled romantic relationship, Octavia and Regongar. In order for them to get a happy ending, you have to romance them both (otherwise, one makes a Heroic Sacrifice for the other). If you did choose to romance them, you actually marry them both (because, it's your kingdom so you get to make the rules!) at the end of the game. You actually get this option whether you play as a male or female character (avoiding some Unfortunate Implications, running into others though), while the other romances in the game are gender-locked.
- The Eden of Grisaia: Heavily implied by the ending, which ends up with Yuuji and all five heroines living on an island together. At first, he's pressured to pick one girl and devote himself to her, but Yuuji is indecisive, and eventually resolves to just marry whoever gets pregnant first. The moment the girls hear about this idea, they all resolve to get pregnant by Yuuji so he cannot choose, and they can all live together.
- The Yoru route for If My Heart Had Wings actually involves Aoi realising that he can't choose between Asa and Yoru... only for the two of them, being extremely close twin sisters who were both prepared to do an I Want My Beloved to Be Happy, to suggest that he just date them both. Aoi is skeptical at first, let alone everyone else, but the situation goes forward with extremely minimal drama or jealousy.
- In Nameless the Omega Ending has all five (male) love interests of Eri from all five different Good End timelines appear after Nameless is defeated. Also, the Big Bad may or may not be part of your new reverse harem. It's not entirely clear.
- While the School Days anime does NOT go this route, if the player works for it he or she can potentially get Makoto to score and stay with both Kotonoha and Sekai.
- In Sharin no Kuni if you refuse to enter Sachi or Touka's routes, fail to get enough points with Hinata and finally choose not to reform society with Ririko the girls team up and decide that since none of them could make Kenichi enter a relationship with them, they should just make him follow the path of his father and have multiple lovers. Despite being that sort of game, though, there is no sex scene for this.
- One pathway in Shojokyuu Kurige No Shiofuki Shoujotachi involves Haruna, getting together will all the girls who've crushed on her plus some others totaling a harem of eight.
- In SHUFFLE!, particularly the original H-Game/Visual Novel, no matter who Rin ends up with, Shin-ou reminds everyone that polygamy is legal in Shinkai. In the sequel/expansion Shuffle! Essence+ this is explicitly the basis for Kareha's ending (Rin agrees to marry both her and her sister Tsubomi) and more specifically Tsubomi's (she refuses to have a relationship with Rin unless he agrees to marry ALL the girls who are in love with him as well).
- Under the Moon features an ending on the secret path in which the heroine ends up with most of the love interests as her Reverse Harem. Many of these boys have intensely jealous personalities, so some narrative contrivance is required to make this happen: namely, the heroine spontaneously masters her tremendous latent magical powers and realizes that all the boys are in love with her at the same time.
- Funbag Fantasy Series has Lute rise from being a no-name soldier to the hero and eventually ruler of Edelleland, desired by the ladies he's formed bonds with. By the canon ending, Lute marries three of his original six lovers (Shamsiel, Roxanne, and Luceria) while the other three directly serve under him in positions of royal power (Isis, Gladys, and Emeralia). In its direct sequel, Nellis and Aphrodia are added into the mix, and the second sequel adds in Rosalyn, Estoria, and Serebria. By the full story's end, Lute winds up married to ten of his possible eleven lovers of his harem.
- A version of this is the solution for Guenevere's affair with Lancelot in the Space Arc of Arthur, King of Time and Space, and seems to be leading to that in the Modern Arc, especially as it seems Guenevere's second child (named Galahad) is Lancelot's. Confirmed in this The Hero of Three Faces.
- In Fans!, after much teasing regarding the Veronica, Alisin, and Rumy, the Betty, our Archie, Rikk chooses them both, helped along in no small part by the sexual tension between the two romantic rivals themselves.
- In the furry comic, Valley of the Thunder Ladies, Curtis, a feline western explorer explores a hidden valley, discovers a civilisation of dinosaur anthros and aids them in a crucial matter. In gratitude, they name him Chief of the grand alliance of the various tribes he help found, and offer him to marry a female of one of the alliance. The cat declines the marriage portion since that would show favoritism to one of the tribes, and the council of tribes concede he has a point. After a conference on the matter, the council cheerfully proclaim that instead Curtis will marry all the females presented, which the cat definitely does not anticipate they would do. As it happens, all the wives are more than happy with this political arrangement since they get along well and all love the cat themselves. However, that family has a challenge when the cat's old love from the West, Francine, is discovered looking for him, and is less than pleased to learn what has happened.
- Girl Genius: The Castle repeatedly suggests this as an alternative to Agatha choosing between Gil and Tarvek. And the castle includes harem quarters. It's implied that this might be the default solution to things for the old Heterodynes: the castle also casually mentions that the Master's bedroom "only sleeps six."
- During the later acts of Homestuck, Jane and Jake go insane as a result of Jane engaging Trickster Mode through Caliborn and Calliope's combined Juju. The two of them are very ecstatic about the idea of a polyamorous relationship with Roxy. For her part, Roxy goes so far as to ask Her Imperious Condescension to put her back in jail to get her away from the two, only to fall to it as well.
- Mob Ties, it is suggested here.
- How Tomoko fixes the love triangle in anime love triangles.
Narrator: "And so, anime was solved forever!"
- In The Cookie Carnival, the judges suggest that the Queen marry all three of them after she rejects every candidate.
- Parodied and reversed in the Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law episode "Trio's Company" which ends with Gigi marrying Harvey, Peanut, Phil, her friends Vince and Terry, and a bear. Of course, Gigi has a habit of flirting/sleeping with every man she comes across except Harvey.
- The Marvelous Misadventures of Flapjack has a female example. Ruth was a beautiful woman who had a habit of baking pies. This skill, among others left her with an endless line of suitors. She couldn't decide who to marry and the decision was further hampered by the fact that Bubbie inadvertently ate her along with several of the pies she'd made. She remained trapped in Bubbie's belly for many years but upon her escape it is revealed that all of her suitors are still alive and find her just as beautiful. She happily declares "I'll Marry You All!" Much to their delight.
- Not a marriage, but in Futurama: The Beast with a Billion Backs Fry falls for Colleen and moves in with her only to discover that she has four other boyfriends who all live together as one big, happy(ish) family. Fry tries to accept the situation but can't take it for long. The same movie has Yivo marry the entire universe (or at least, its biological inhabitants).
- Parodied in The Simpsons episode "The Front": An Imagine Spot shows Grandpa Simpson as a Western showgirl, preventing a gunfight between two cowboys by proclaiming, "You can both marry me!"
- Brought up in the Steven Universe episode "Gem Harvest"; after overhearing Andy's disgust at the fact that Greg and Rose didn't marry before producing Steven, Pearl suggests that they all marry each other.
- In the Tiny Toon Adventures movie "How I Spent My Vacation", Buster and Babs encounter a family of alligators living on a Louisiana plantation. The rotund father explains that all 3 of his (equally corpulent) daughters wish to marry Buster.
Father: Naw, that's big o' me!
- 101 Dalmatians: The Series: To Cruella of all people. In the finale, a whole bunch of men that Cruella has met throughout the series, including a cult who believe her to be their alien leader, all admit to having feelings for her and want to marry her right away.