I was thinking about the Andromeda paradox and the following occurred to me. Any thoughts on whether this would be possible? I'm driving my car in a remote, non-light polluted location and ahead of me, just above the horizon. I see a very-distant star (a supernova). Just then, I see the supernova explode in a flash of light, and then go dim. The whole process takes just a few seconds. I put my foot on the brakes and bring the car to a stop. In doing so, I am accelerating, ever so slightly, away from the supernova. This causes my frame of reference to shift, and thus my simultaneity plane shifts. But that slight shift in simultaneity is magnified over large distances. So as my car stops, I watch the explosion in reverse. By the time I've come to a stop, I see the supernova in its pre-explosion state. Standing still, I continue to watch it, and after some time passes, I see it explode again. Now I quickly turn my car around and accelerate in the opposite direction, away from the supernova again. In my rear view mirror, as I am accelerating, I see the explosion in reverse and the supernova again emerges in its pre-explosion state. Some time after I stop accelerating, I look in my rear view mirror and again watch the explosion in forward motion. All in all I've watched the explosion 5 times, 3 times forward, twice in reverse. Given a large enough distance between Earth and the supernova, is this really possible?