As they walk some more to who knows where, Miles sees a door, cracked open, and pushes it open. He walks into Monroe's room at Independence Hall, as "Kashmir" plays. Yes, yes, he's a traveler in both time and space, we get it. Behind him, Monroe pushes the door shut. On "All will be revealed," he walks toward Miles, then smiles and hugs him. Jesus. I think someone watched the "All Along the Watchtower" episode of Battlestar too many times.
Miles asks Monroe if he's hallucinating. Monroe confirms he is, and says he looks like hell, and not just because he's suffocating. You know, if Charlie and Monroe and everyone else are going to point out how haggard and wretched Miles looks, the makeup department should have made the tiniest effort to make him look just slightly less robust than he usually does. He looks like he has a bad hangover, that's all. Or that he misses his mustache. We should all look so lousy after walking from Chicago to Philadelphia, falling off a train, sleeping on the ground, and almost getting filleted like four separate times.
Monroe piles on by telling Miles he looks tired, then asks if leaving the militia -- and trying to kill his best friend -- was worth it. Well, I bet those nice years he had in that bar in Chicago were all right. He had a pretty good setup there until Charlie ruined everything. Monroe asks why he did it, and Miles says there was just so much killing. Monroe tells Miles he regrets leaving, and he wants to come back. Miles denies it, but Monroe points out that he's a figment of Miles's subconscious right now. He knows what's up, and knows Miles just might go back to Monroe's side if he asks. Because he's scared.
Charlie snaps Miles out of his horrible little daydream, and he says he wasn't hallucinating, but she says he was talking out loud to Monroe. She tells him he can't fall apart, because if he does they'll all die in the tunnel. She apologizes, which I think is a first, telling him she knows he didn't ask to be in charge, but that they need him. "So pull it together," she says. Big talk, Charlie.
Aaron, of course, is stumbling and huffing and puffing, because his wife is walking next to him, softly calling his name and asking why he won't talk to her. She asks why he left her, and starts reading off a roll call of Things Aaron Hates About Himself: he's weak, he's cowardly, he couldn't protect his wife. "Maybe you never really loved me," she says, and Aaron says out loud, "That's not true," which gets Nora's attention. He says it's nothing. Behind him, his wife yells his name. It's a shame she never got a name.