"If we hear a blow, we do not give much importance. If we hear two, we wait for the third. " This is how Nora Catelli, professor of Theory of Literature at the University of Barcelona, explains the perception that human beings have of the series. "It's the need to measure time," he adds. "And the basic way to do it is the story. All societies have them. " And all the stories have an ending. Catelli cites a study by the British Frank Kermode entitled precisely The meaning of an ending whose thesis holds that we need stories to be closed to believe that the world makes sense. "It is not a literary question but an anthropological one. It arises from the question: And after? Tradition says that after they ate partridges. "