Set in the 1950s, the film follows Alice Chambers (Florence Pugh), a model housewife with her husband Jack (Harry Styles). Chambers’ loved and lived in suburban bliss in the remote desert community of Victory. While Jack and the rest of the town’s men board their shiny Cadillacs every morning to work on the top secret, mysterious Victory project run by Frank (Chris Pine), Alice and his wives go. into town to shop, relax by the pool, and learn ballet from Shelley, wife of Frank (Gemma Chan). Or they stay home and clean the house before dinner is prepared, often rewarded with a house party or two.
Despite this carefree existence that reinforces traditional patriarchal norms and gender roles, Alice begins to have strange visions that cause her to begin to question the nature of her reality. Add to that a trigger event – the suicide of housewife Margaret (KiKi Layne), who seems to be the first to realize Victory is hiding something – and Alice is full. Rosemary Woodhouse mode (or should be Joanna Eberhart regime?), ventures to the Victory headquarters building where women are banned and challenges Frank to reveal what’s really going on.
What’s really going on is that Victory is not a real venue, but a completely virtual simulation. It’s not the ’50s, it’s really 2022, and the Victory simulation is the creation of Frank and possibly Dr. Collins (Timothy Simons) who lured disgruntled men to join. into this virtual cult where women are present against their will. Alice, a real-world doctor who marries an unemployed Jack, breaks her brainwashing and kills Jack in self-defense, an act that wakes up most of the other women. Breaking through Victory’s headquarters (actually a portal that allows people in the simulation to wake up in the real world), Alice defeats her pursuers and frees Victory.
https://www.slashfilm.com/1020124/dont-worry-darling-ending-explained-go-ask-alice/ Don’t Worry Honey Ends Explanation: Ask, Alice