Oh, Sky's Sound, resound all around
To the ground
Surround all sadness 'till it's drowned
If your eyes reflect anything that you see,
That you see is reality
Without tears, you must face your fears,
Don't stop here,
As you can hear the ending near
In the raining light, never give up the fight
Your horn heralds the end of night
-Melody of Light
A continuation of the Second Timeline.
The Junker fights bravely in an Alice Game against seven cybernetic dolls, leaving destruction and fire in the wake of each battle. With the Rosae Mysticae absorbed into her memory card, Reverie is thus reborn as a Winged Being and ends the Rain, allowing life to gradually return to the planet. Unfortunately, most ocean life had already gone extinct.
|What's a dolphin?|
The legend of Reverie becomes distorted through thousands of years of oral tradition. In fact, at least two different versions of the legend of the "Fire Maidens" exist: one Roman, and one Helvetian.
Distortions in the story:
- The story's tangential relation with the story of Kannabi no Mikoto causes the two to be combined in the Roman version.
- The Junker and the Rozen Maidens' roles become blurred. The fires that resulted from the Alice Games give rise to the "Fire Maidens."
- The Romans call Reverie an Angel (Winged Being), while the Helvetians call her a Demon, confusing her for a Night Woe.
- The meaning of Planetarium becomes lost, and the Junker's time of refuge in the "fortress" becomes confused as captivity in the Helvetian version.
- The Menschenjager is referred to as a Spider.
- The bouquet of electronic scrap contains a microphone, and is thus interpreted as some sort of music instrument.
- The Junker's extraction of Reverie's memory card from her decapitated head is simplified to the "Fire Maidens" just taking her entire head.
- The fires caused by the Alice Game are depicted differently. In the Roman version, the townspeople (the Junker) set fire to the Maidens. In the Helvetian version, the head itself causes the fire instead of the fighting revolving around it. The Helvetians celebrate unknowingly celebrate the Rain, which put out the fires.