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Why Stargate Universe Failed

A few years ago, I wrote an article entitled ‘Why Stargate Universe Is Destined To Flop‘.  I was right, it did.  But not for the reasons I predicted.

Stargate Universe was actually a pretty decent show.  I’d go so far to say a very good show.  I didn’t think it would be.  I predicted it being a slightly darker Atlantis, when it actual fact, it was much, much darker.

Therein lay part of the problem.

Stargate Universe was simply too dark for the Stargate franchise.  SG-1 and Atlantis were quirky shows, full of humour and heroic characters who saved the day.  Universe told the story of humans; flawed, emotional humans put in a situation where they were, genuinely, stranded on the other side of the universe.  In some ways, it had a lot of what Star Trek: Voyager should have had.  Harry Kim would have been an infinitely better character had he been more like Eli Wallace.  But that just didn’t fit in the Stargate realm.  Stargate was never so much an exploration of humanity as a good old, exciting adventure.  Three years ago, I predicted Universe was destined to fail for similar reasons as Atlantis: inevitable cross-overs, miraculous escapes and dull characters.

Yes, Universe had cross-overs (handled much more sensitively and intelligently, I felt) and the odd miraculous escape, and some people did indeed find the characters dull (but more because they were too realistic and emotional than their compatriots on previous shows).  Instead of being formulaic and predictable for the franchise, Universe simply went too far in the opposite direction.

One of the criticisms levelled at SGU was that not enough happened.  ”The pacing was tedious and the plot-lines too uneventful.”  Similar criticisms were levelled at Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, and both shows share a certain propensity for thoughtful plot arcs that span many episodes, along with character development that is multi-faceted and can carry developments for several characters each week rather than “This is a Teyla episode” or “This is a Carter episode.”  The truth is that, again, this was not the type of story-telling Stargate had ever promoted in the past.  Deep Space Nine is surely the least well-known Star Trek today.  Upon further inspection, it’s probably the best in many ways.  Yet it took four years to really flourish.  Universe never had that chance, in an evermore ruthless television world.  Nor did it have the same core audience blessed upon Star Trek to keep the endeavour sustainable, even if it was less popular.

The show was said to be too depressing, and again, in comparison to its predecessors, it was!  Could one pick a more opposed character to O’Neill and Sheppard than Colonel Young?  Young was far more Kurt Russell’s Jack O’Neil than Richard Dean Anderson’s Jack O’Neill, and even then Young’s weaknesses were more explicitly exposed than Kurt Russell’s in the film.  Young was a great character, as was Jack O’Neill.  The problem was that within the same franchise, the two were so diametrically opposed that it was difficult to reconcile that difference for an established audience demographic.  Fans of the first two shows enjoyed the humour and the pacing and the brilliant silliness that comes with SG-1 and Atlantis, whereas new viewers were put off by the Stargate which suggested silly sci-fi.  The viewers that did enjoy the show were either those who happened to come across it, or those few SG-1 and Atlantis fans who held an appreciation for both types of show – such as myself.

Criticisms were inevitably drawn for the show being too akin to nu-Battlestar Galactica, but aside from the darker ambience of the show, political in-fighting and the ‘one ship against many’ factor, it doesn’t seem to hold much weight as a comparison.  Universe was completely devoid of the religious undertones, the mythological sub-plots and the Perhaps it was simply too soon after Battlestar for a show that was, I suppose, a bit similar, to air.

I became a fan of Stargate Universe.  I recently re-watched the finale, and smiled along with Eli as he stared into the racing cosmos.  It had been fun, it had been worth the adventure, even if this was the end.  Stargate Universe, had it launched outside the Stargate universe as it were, may have done better.  It would have needed better advertising, and probably to be carried on a channel like Showtime, but it could have succeeded.  Yet, without Stargate preceding it, it would probably never have been made in any form.  The name ‘Stargate‘ ultimately proved to be both its inception and its demise, and while there was a certain inevitability that the show would not enjoy the sustained longevity of SG-1, I’m glad to came to be, albeit briefly.

Doctor Who - A Town Called Mercy - Poster

Review: Doctor Who – A Town Called Mercy

Doctor Who - A Town Called Mercy - Poster

A Town Called Mercy

In Brief:

The Doctor. A Doctor. Two sides. One coin.

In Depth:

The latest Who offering promised a Wild West adventure… and we most certainly got it!

It’s probably best to say that, whilst A Town Called Mercy isn’t quite the beautifully dark Asylum of the Daleks romp, or the madcap hi-jinks of Dinosaurs on a Spaceship, it does manage to place itself rather squarely between them – and even finds a few moments for quiet contemplation that the first two speedy entries to Series 7 could not!

Mercy begins quite simply compared to the others as well; rather than a reasonably long teaser before the opening credits, we get a brisk scene setter that both sets the piece as a legend of the Old West, and introduces us to the enemy of the piece, the Gunslinger – a beautifully created cyborg assassin. I give much praise to the costume, props and make up departments of nuWho, and to acting of Andrew Brooke, who brought this menacing figure to life.

We are then back with Eleven and the Ponds (there is no scene of him picking them up in amusing circumstances) as he has popped back into their lives; he’s supposed to be taking them to the Mexican Festival of the Dead, but fate being fickle, they’ve somehow landed on the outskirts of the town of ‘Mercy’, which is surrounded by a ‘barrier’ of wood and stones and Keep Out signs.

“Has someone been peeking at my Christmas list?!”

So naturally they head into town…

It really sells the piece that the production team went all the way to Spain and the filming site known as Fort Bravo, to film this adventure; the set is a classic example of an authentic Western town, right down to the Grand Central Bank! It probably helps to no end that various films over the years have been made at this site and has firmly cemented in viewers mind that this is what the Wild West would have looked like. But even then no CGI can compare to the real dust blowing across the ground, and the vast vistas of barren land.

The writer, Toby Whithouse, has crafted a marvellous story that weaves the best of the Western tropes (showdowns at noon, gunfights, mysterious strangers, gunmen) and included a few sci fi tropes for good measure; combined with the direction of Saul Metzstein, a real physical world that exists within the Whoniverse is very much present, and crucially, alive.

The guest stars this week are Adrian Scarborough (as Kahler Jex) and, deep breath now, Ben Browder (as Marshall Issac). Jex is the other alien of the adventure (separate to the Gunslinger), presented as another alien doctor who has dedicated his life to healing the sick; the townsfolk are very protective of the man, especially Issac, who believes that America is a land of second chances…

Adrian gives a very nice turn as Jex with a curious tilt to his accent that steps just the other side of English; determined, fearful and enigmatic. Unfortunately, for this reviewer, his role is somewhat sidestepped by the entrance of Issac, a character who sweeps in and takes control of a volatile situation, but without stealing the whole show from the main cast; but given that this role is played by Ben Browder of Farscape (possibly the most creative science fiction television I have had the pleasure of watching) and Stargate SG1 fame, it’s particularly thrilling to see him involved in nuWho. It’s a very selfless performance, where Browder gives much more to the characters and actors around him than the role probably calls for (until the moment where everything relies on what Issac does and the rest of the episode must inevitably follow!)

It turns out the Gunslinger is hunting down this Doctor Jex, and when the purpose why is revealed, it’s somewhat of a surprise how the story twists in the light. It turns out that Jex is responsible for creating the cyborg, through heavily implied disturbing experiments, all in the name of stopping a war on his home planet – he is regretful and seeking his own redemption for what he did in the name of war – but also firm in his choice.

Eleven is somewhat, understandably, horrified; this was a man who he saw some semblance of himself in. In one of the more shocking moments of the episode, but completely forecast by previous moments, Eleven, prompted by Jex to see similarities in their behaviour, forces Jex to cross over the Keep Out line to where the Gunslinger can get to him, and to make sure he can’t back across, he steals a gun and holds it point blank at Jex. Only a short regeneration ago, this is the man who never would…

“Today I honour the victims first! His, the Masters, the Daleks! All the people who died because of MY mercy!”

It’s here, now, that Amelia Pond steps up to the plate; acting as the voice of reason, and the audience, telling Eleven why he can’t do this, why he has to be better than this. It’s a great moment, between Karen Gillan and Matt Smith, where she has to out-Doctor him.

When reason, or better judgement returns, a quiet moment in the cells between the two Doctors is quite telling; Eleven sees too much of himself in the man. Jex has dedicated himself to healing the sick for his atonement, as has Eleven, in his own way, for all his sins.

“We all carry our prisons with us.”

Matt Smith is given a plethora of emotions to work with this week; elated at the mystery, horrified at the discovery, thrilled at finding someone like him, terrified by finding someone like him… You can see why Eleven still has so much more to explore as he keeps changing and growing as a character; in the darkness there is much good to be found.

It’s a shame really that Amy and Rory are not given as much to work with; but maybe that’s the point. They are just stopping in the Doctors’ life now; he has no one with him to ground him, to keep him seeing everything through fresh eyes – more than ever, this episode is more about how the Doctor sees things than the companions – perhaps that why there is no sequence showing Eleven picking up the Ponds.

The episode isn’t all doom, gloom and grit; there are plenty of laughs and humour found too. I’m torn between the Doctor proudly swaggering into a saloon and ordering a drink (“Tea. The strong stuff. Leave the bag in…”) and his latest ability to be revealed: “I speak horse…”

I’ve been a bit of the fence about how much is Eleven being silly and mysterious, and how much is truth, but given that he maintains a conversation with the horse (…[Her name is] Susan… and she wants you to respect her lifestyle choice…”) after he has ridden out into the desert and there is no one else around… I’m more inclined to believe it.

By episode’s end, events have taken an optimistic tone; wrongs are righted by those who committed them, and a new legend in history of the Old West has been born. We are left as viewers not really knowing who to condemn; as a wise man said, America is the land of the second chances… this episode of Doctor Who reaffirms that who we have been and the things we have done, do not have to define us for the rest of our lives… and sometimes they do…

“You’re both good men… you just forget sometimes.”

This episode isn’t quite as complicated thematically as Whithouse’s last episode from Season 6, The God Complex, (which I enjoyed very much by the way) and I’m inclined to say I’d like to give these episode 3.5 horses racing across the desert out of 5, but that just seems unfair given that there was more of an emotional story at the heart of this offering than last weeks Dinosaurs on a Spaceship, but they are two very different beasts… I’m going to have to settle on a very strong 3 and a half!

Next week: the slowest invasion of Earth ever… and the Doctor comes to stay. In your spare room. Bring on The Power of Three

Sandoval

7 Great Morally Dubious Characters of Sci-Fi TV

Topless Robot have uploaded their 7 Great Morally Dubious Characters of Sci-Fi TV.

Quite how they can put Nerus from SG-1, and Todd from Atlantis in ahead of Robert Carlyle’s Nicholas Rush from Stargate: Universe is beyond me.  And where is Earth: Final Conflict‘s Ronald Sandoval of Season One?  The Machiavellian agent driven purely to serve the Taelons, but whose love for his wife is never truly eradicated.  Or is it?

It’s not a bad list, and characters such as Q, Baltar and Garak certainly deserve their place.

Who would you put in there?

Stargate: Continuum Review

Continuum_BoxArt In-brief:  Pleasantly delighted.

In-detail:  Following the decidedly average Stargate: The Ark of Truth, I wasn’t really holding out too much hope for the second movie.  It sounded tagged-on, perhaps even somewhat unnecessary.

I was wrong.

Stargate: Continuum might well be unnecessary, and even unrelated to the Ark of Truth and anything Ori-related, but it is very, very good.

Clocking in at around 1 hour and 30 minutes, the movie deals with SG-1 becoming trapped in an alternate timeline; one fabricated by Baal as a last-ditch attempt to control Earth and the universe.  It’s the perfect setting for plenty of cameos, lots of action and some nice, fun settings.

Mitchell

In other words, it would have been exceedingly easy to screw up in some way.  This has been what Stargate producers have done best over the last three or four years: take great ideas and half-fulfil them.  Not here.  Continuum hits the mark.  Why?   Well, for a number of reasons.

Firstly, the use of character.  The producers choose to focus on SG-1 (Mitchell, Carter, Jackson, Teal’c and Vala) and Baal.  They are the integral characters to the story.  I was relieved to see the writer’s also resisted the temptation to try and use this to develop Mitchell and Vala excessively.  Sure, they both get nice character moments, but so does everyone.  They’re treated like team members, rather than the new guys who need air-time.

ONeillThe others are dealt with in relation to their importance during their time in the show.  O’Neill’s role is prominent, yet the writers didn’t try to overplay it.  They didn’t go, “O’Neill’s back, let’s make the movie around Richard Dean Anderson’s undeniable talent and make it seem forced”.  Perhaps the strongest aspect of RDA’s appearance is that it seems completely natural.  He’s there long enough to make an impact, not long enough to seem forced or contrived.  Full marks on that.

The focus on SG-1 also drives the plot.  In a story with so many potential distractions, it’s great to be able to keep track of the team and follow them rather than try and delve into countless backstories.  SG-1 provide the focus, and simply put, it works.  As a result, casual fans and die-hards should enjoy this movie. 

The production is excellent as well.  Some of the sets are fantastic, including the USS Achilles and Baal’s time chamber.  The use of real-settings such as the Air Force Hanger and the Arctic shoot provide for some really expensive looking shots.  You can tell money was put into this movie, and it tells far more than in Ark of Truth.  The Goa’uld fleet visuals are great, as are the F16/Glider/MiG fight sequences.  Some of the effects are a little suspect (the city and the pyramid at the beginning) and leaves you to wonder why the inconsistency in effects standards on Stargate?  Some are excellent, others are a little dodgy; often within minutes of each other.

It was great to see all the Stargate alumni on screen once more.  Apophis, Major Davis, Kronos, Yu, Hammond, President Hayes… it feels like a real celebration of the last eleven years of Stargate SG-1.  I must confess, I found it very difficult watching Don S. Davis’s performance of General Hammond, given his recent passing.  Rest in peace, Don.  You are a star.

Daniel2 The plot is magnificent, in my opinion.  A little bit of everything.  You have the pace and the fun of an action thriller, coupled with some great character moments (O’Neill’s fury at Daniel suggesting his son had committed suicide being one, or Daniel accepting he’s going to lose a leg as another).  You’ve got the cleverness of a great science-fiction plot, weaving time-travel together with an established villain who, above all, has very believable motive.  The whole jaunt may be a little unrealistic, and time-scales sped up for the sake of entertainment, but hell: this is what SG-1 always excelled at.  It’s a perfect representation of the best of the show.  Sure, it’s a little silly – but it’s fun, and above all, it’s good.

achilles

Standout performances?  Hard to say.  Cliff Simon was fantastic as Baal, so I’d have to say he would possibly get my vote.  There was a nice balance of serious/humorous for Richard Dean Anderson, but he simply wasn’t in it enough for his undeniable talent to really echo around the movie.  Ben Browder, Amanda Tapping and Michael Shanks all performed solidly, particularly Ben.  Mitchell felt like a character who had been there from the beginning, gelling perfectly, even in scenes with O’Neill.  Strong work from the Farscape man.  I felt a little underwhelmed by Christopher Judge and Claudia Black, but the script wasn’t really a showcase for either of them, so it’s perhaps unfair to be too critical.

As with Ark of Truth, the music sounded great, really complimenting what was seen on screen.  It sounded excellent, and was once again great to hear the original Stargate anthem make an appearance.  If there were any critique, it would be that when Apophis was first revealed, the dramatic clichéd reveal music was a bit over the top.  But I’m nitpicking as usual.

arcticPerhaps most interestingly about Continuum: when the movie ended, I felt fulfilled.  If this is all the Stargate we’re ever going to get, I feel okay about that.  Some people wanted something bigger, more epic.  I simply don’t feel that could’ve been achieved withou t losing some of the integrity of the entertainment.  This was a celebration of ten years, and a good one at that.   It succeeds.  It provides homage and it entertains.  There could be more movies (talk of a third revolving around the character of Jack O’Neill is floating around the interweb – hurry, he’s putting on weight fast!).  Should that come to pass, I would like it to finish.  An O’Neill bookend would be welcome in my mind, but let’s not run this into the ground.  It’s ready to end.  Continuum would end it with dignity – one final hurrah that it is clear was enjoyed by all – cast and crew.

Grade: 88% (A)

Review: Stargate Ark of Truth

In Brief:

Satisfying. But unfulfilling.

Details:

It’s been one hell of a ten years for the series Stargate: SG1.

We’ve had the original movie back in 1994. Then the series followed. Then a spin off series. Another spin off lays in development. And now we’re back to the movies.

The little show that could has come full circle.

Almost.

This first tv movie, The Ark of Truth, caps off once and for all the storyline that has been running through Seasons 9 and 10 –the Orii. The show veered off in this dramatic new direction when Season 8 was the supposed last series, and the threat of the Goa’uld was effectively wiped out.

With the storyline came new characters, Mitchell and Landry, along with my personal favourite, Vala Mal Doran, and almost a new title i.e. Stargate Command.

So. Big question.

Do I feel this movie effectively encapsulates the whole of the Orii storyline?

Yes.

Do I feel this movie effectively encapsulates the whole of Stargate: SG1?

No. But that’s ok, because that isn’t what this movie is designed to do. And if you go in expecting that final, heartstring-tugging finale, (see Season 8’s ‘Threads’) you simply won’t get it. This story is about finishing off what was effectively a brand new show built out of another.

In that regards, it works.

Dramatic showdowns? Daedalus vs. Orii. Daniel/Vala vs. Adria. Mitchell vs. Bad Guy in fisticuffs. Check.

Continuity with previous episodes? Asgard core. Merlin. Adria. Replicators. Supergate. Check.

Character moments? Daniel railing against Ascended Ancients. Vala railing against her daughter. Teal’c consoling Tomin.

It’s all here. It’s all checked.

And perhaps that’s the biggest problem I have with this story.

Everything is checked in. It all fits together. But I don’t really feel this is the best they could have done with the potential they had on offer. It irritates me to no end that the big questions on offer since the start of this storyline are merely addressed here, and not particularly tackled in any depth; I’m talking about religion vs. science. I’m talking about how the humans of Earth can possibly justify brainwashing perhaps billions of others into their way of thinking.

Ultimately, the central question we’ve been asked for the last few episodes of Season 10 was, now that the Orii are dead, how do we stop their followers? This question, this moral debate, is sidestepped entirely through the Deus Ex Machina of the titular Ark of Truth.

This is something we have never been told about before, and it’s another one of those handy dandy Ancient devices which we can find in the nick of time, to save our collective bacons from the fire. It’s a device capable of showing a person the truth of something, whatever that truth is that is programmed into the machine. There is a little fudging of the issue, in the sense that we are told the Ark can only be programmed to show the truth. It can’t be programmed to show a lie as truth – it can only be the truth.

Anyone else having a problem buying that?

Look. I’ll give credit where it’s due. For the purposes of resolving this storyline, for showing us another look at Ancient culture millions of years ago, and for giving us a neat way to end the war without any more death, it works. I believe, however, that there should have been more ethical debate about the use of the Ark, and less time spent towards action sequences where Mitchell fights some near super powered being that, by all rights, should have finished the fight in the first few blows…

For me, it’s the smaller moments that make it.

On the journey to the Supergate, you have a small, nicely played scene between Tomin and Teal’c where the former cannot begin to fathom how his life has reached this point, and the incredible guilt he now feels for his actions. It’s telling how Teal’c responds, a character who is in the same damn position, and lets him know in no uncertain terms that it does not matter how hard he tries to make up for what he has done, it is impossible. All he can do is fight for the rest of his life to try and make amends. Standout performances from both actors here.

The opening and the Daniel and Vala bickering… I am a firm believer that Vala has done nothing but bring new life to this show. Her responses are so decidedly unearth like (or at least unlike any of the earthbound humans we have seen so far), and are so far apart from Teal’c’s deadpan responses, that it shows how you don’t have to play an alien as monotone to make it work. She is a literal breath of fresh air, and the interplay she has with Daniel is all the more worthwhile because it takes the place of the Jack vs. Daniel banter we used to have. I am admittedly an unashamed fan of Farscape, and it’s fantastic to see Claudia Black playing such a completely different role from Aeryn Sun – they are nothing alike and played completely believably. It also allows us to be filled in, quite handily, on some of the background of the movie, without the 10 minute long “Previously on…” segment that accompanies the DVD.

I don’t want to get much more into the plot, because then we venture into spoiler territory. Suffice to say, it satisfies. It ties up the loose ends.

By the end of the DVD, you’ve pretty much seen everything you probably needed to see to get a fair conclusion of this story arc.

It’s unfortunate that to some extent, Mitchell and Sam’s characters are given their own angle to pursue in this movie, but then, their characters were perhaps the two with the loosest, personal connections to this story – they were just doing their jobs. Their story is more about how our military could respond, specifically the I.O.A, to threats if they went in without any concern for who might get hurt along the way. The central issue with this storyline, especially since the Orii were thought to be wiped out, was how do you stop the human soldiers, who aren’t inherently evil, but just following a belief? Following orders? SG-1 didn’t want to kill more than was necessary, but, arguably, you are sometimes left with no other choice which is what the I.O.A went after.

Kudos to Currie Graham for playing a role that could have been quite one note. The storyline did go in a way I didn’t expect, although I have to admit, despite all my talk about how I find SG-1 too familiar sometimes, I cottoned on to Marrick’s, and by extension, the I.OA’s, plan pretty darn quickly once I realised where he had based himself. So there IS something to be said for the familiarity of SG-1. The way the storyline eventually spun off to, I’m not to happy about. At least it clicked on the continuity boxes, but I was hoping for a new twist, some spin on how everything was playing out…

Still, at least Mitchell got beaten up on. Again.

But if that was the B storyline, what of the A?

The final thrust of the movie.

The characters involved are those who have the strongest connections:

Daniel has always been the morality, the spiritual heart, of the team, and the most involved with the Ascended beings. Vala became involved because her own daughter became the leader of the Orii crusade. Teal’c’s initial journey was about defeating the Goa’uld, also beings masquerading as something greater than they are and his unshakeable will to take down their evil is understandable. That’s why they are there in the final showdown as it were.

Well. That’s it as it were!

The Ark of Truth satisfied me. I won’t pretend it was the epic, all encompassing journey that I wished it had been, but it was a thoroughly rip roaring adventure through space, that I enjoyed even if it didn’t answer everything quite as satisfactorily as I would have liked. If you’re a fan of SG-1 and you want to see how it ends, then this movie is for you. I can’t recommend it enough.

And don’t forget that the movie itself was essentially Season 11 of SG-1, squeezed down into one movie of 1 hour and 40 minutes. That is one hell of an achievement in itself. It’s telling that these actors themselves chose to come back and finish off the story, that they wanted to see the end as much as we did. And they’ll be back.

Oh yes. They will be back.

I’m very much looking forward to the next movie, Stargate: Continuum.

Time travel? Check.

Jack O’Neill? Check.

Vala’s back? Check.

Here’s to more of, despite what I say, more of the same.

Competition: Stargate – The Ark of Truth {R1}

Ark of TruthOne of the most anticipated Direct-to-DVD movies of the century for sci-fi fans worldwide, Stargate: The Ark of Truth hits shelves on March 11th.

We’ve got copies to give away! You know us, we’re far too soft on you lot.

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This thrilling feature-length film picks up where “Stargate SG-1,” left off, thrusting the Stargate team into their most exciting adventure yet. In search of an Ancient artifact they hope can defeat the oppressive Ori, the team learns that the Ori are set to launch a final assault on Earth and a double-crossing I.O. operative is aboard the Odyssey!

Hop over to our Competitions page to enter!

Stargate Competition!

We’re giving away some extraordinary Stargate prizes this month, including two full copies of SG-1′s final season.

If that’s not for you, and you just want to see the final four episodes of Season Ten, we’re giving two copies of that away too!

Here’s the press release!

STARGATE SG-1 SEASON 10 – Volume 5 – released 3rd December 2007
PRESS RELEASE

Stargate SG-1 Season 10 is the final adventure for the team and the last instalment in the SG1 collection.

It sees the SG-1 military squad undertaking missions across the universe through the Stargates, encountering various alien creatures and cultures on their journeys as they set out on another mission to defend the earth from the unknown.

This new season is a historic one as it celebrates the 200th episode, making it the longest-running science fiction series on television, surpassing The X-Files
and every series of Star Trek. Besides being the final season for Stargate SG-1, the 10th season also features the much-anticipated 200th and (final) episode, and the return of Richard Dean Anderson reprising his role as General Jack O’Neil for episode four (“The Shroud”).

It also marks the return of SG-1 favourites Carter (Amanda Tapping), Teal’c (Christopher Judge) and Daniel Jackson (Michael Shanks) – as well as newcomers from last season, Cameron Mitchell (Ben Browder), Vala (Claudia Black), Adria (Morena Baccarin) and veteran actor, Beau Bridges who plays General Landry. Stargate SG-1 is an action-packed sci-adventure series involving a team of U.S. Air Force soldiers and scientists who use ancient portals in space called
Stargates to travel instantaneously from their Stargate Command base in the Rocky Mountains to other planets to explore, forge alliances, defuse crises, establish trade and investigate mysteries.

Stargate SG-1 has become one of the most popular and longest running science fiction shows in television history and the DVD is packed full of ‘extras’ including audio commentary, photo galleries and a Moving Menus, making it a must-buy for any Sci-Fi or Stargate fans. Further volumes in the tenth series will be released between September and December this year.

Stargate SG1 is a Twentieth Century Fox Television production and has been nominated for over 60 Sci-Fi and television awards during its run.

Special Features:
Audio Commentary on all 4 episodes
Stargate SG-1 Directors Series: “Unending” Featuring Robert C. Cooper
Deleted Scenes with introduction and audio commentary by Joesph Mallozzi
Still Gallery and Production Design Gallery

Competition page will be updated with more information later today!