By the last panel, the experience has been so harrowing that it's seemingly turned Indy into Noel Gallagher -- which, come to think of it, is probably way worse than anything the Ark of the Covenant ever dished out.
The T2 Novelization Desperately Tried To Make Time Travel Make Sense
Dark Horse Comics
Let's face it: At this point, if the Terminator franchise's continuity was a person, you'd have them put in a home with no sharp objects in their room. The series is basically a free-for-all of time-travel-filled inanity, to the point where the newest installment in the series even seems to imply that a Terminator traveled back in time and changed how human beings spell the world "genesis."
Warner Bros. Pictures
They also altered history to make CGI technology look way shittier than it should.
But before the myriad of sequels, TV shows, and commercials for Toyota trucks that will almost certainly become sentient and kill you, there were only two movies. And even then, the logic didn't quite add up. How did the time travel in Terminator 2 work, exactly? When did Skynet send another Terminator, and why wait until John Connor is a pimply, Japanese-pop-charting preteen?
While the movie pretty much glosses over these questions, the dude writing the Terminator 2 novelization couldn't seem to let them drop. In fact, he spends a good 30 pages in the post-Judgment-Day future, trying to sort this shit out. We see John Connor send Kyle Reese into the past, then admit that he knew he was his dad the whole time.
"Well, at least he got laid."