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Stargate: Continuum is the second direct-to-DVD film based on Stargate SG-1 and the third movie in the Stargate-verse overall.

Unlike Stargate: The Ark of Truth, which acted as the "true" series finale, Continuum is a standalone story. As SG-1 and General O'Neill attend the execution of the System Lord Ba'al (or so they think), the real Ba'al goes back in time to destroy Earth's Stargate as it is transported by sea to the United States — coincidentally by Cameron Mitchell's Identical Grandfather. While the Stargate is saved, everyone aboard the ship is killed, resulting in it being stranded in the Arctic and the Stargate lost. As the Tok'ra city vanishes around them, SG-1 rush for the Stargate to find a different Earth — one where the Stargate program was never launched and Earth is now defenseless against Ba'al, who used his knowledge from time travel to defeat the other System Lords.

This film provides examples of the following tropes:

  • Actually Pretty Funny: Ba'al to Apophis:
    Apophis: May your reign last days, and your death years!
    Ba'al: (chuckling, glances at Teal'c) That's actually rather good, isn't it?
  • Affably Evil: Where the other System Lords rule through terror, demand absolute worship, brutally suppress any rebellion, and betray everybody at every opportunity, Ba'al respects his subjects and minions, keeps his promises, and wishes to conquer Earth peacefully and for mutual benefit. It's not so much that he has a greater respect for life than his contemporaries, so much as that he's realized how stupid and counterproductive the old way of doing things was. His inability to get back into the paranoid, spiteful mindset of a System Lord might explain how Qetesh's betrayal caught him by surprise.
  • Alas, Poor Villain: Ba'al genuinely wants to rule Earth with benevolence, which actually sounds awesome for us. Unfortunately, he swiftly gets betrayed by Qetesh, who then sets about performing the more traditional Goa'uld invasion... which is somewhat less awesome.
  • America Saves the Day: Subverted. The American heroes need help from the Russians to reverse the Goa'uld invasion of Earth. President Henry Hayes also notes to Ba'al that the U.S. is just one of many sovereign nations when the latter essentially treats him as humanity's representative.
  • Art Evolution: Meta example. After having switched over to HD video beginning with Season Eight, SG-1 returned to shooting on 35 mm film for Ark of Truth and Continuum (both because of the larger budgets and to play up the cinematic aspect of the Direct-to-Video Movies).
    • End of an Era: As of 2022, Continuum remains the very last Stargate project to be shot on celluloid.
  • As Himself: The entire crew of the USS Alexandria.
  • Awesomeness by Analysis: Rather than invent time travel, Ba'al uses the tried-and-true method of time travel by solar flare/wormhole and scales it up by setting up satellites at thousands of stars to monitor for solar activity, networked with a supercomputer that will calculate their exact effects on the wormhole. This way, all he has to do is wait for a star to oblige him with a flare that is within his specifications and dial the appropriate address.
  • Back for the Finale: As the conclusion of the Goa'uld storyline, many of the show's recurring System Lords return for one last encore thanks to the miracle of resurrection-by-time travel. Don Davis, William Devane also reprise alternate versions of Hammond and President Hayes for their final franchise appearances (in addition to Colin Cunningham's cameo appearance as the 'real' Major Davis).
  • Badass Bystander: The Achilles crewman who checks out the hold of the ship for damage comes across the active Stargate just as Ba'al and his Jaffa are coming through. He immediately helps Mitchell kill them off with a Thompson submachine gun, no questions asked.
  • Bait-and-Switch: There's a bit during Baal's introduction as the newly self-appointed emperor of the entire Goa'uld Domain where he shouts "Bring in the prisoner!", succeeded by the camera following Teal'c walking into the throne room and positioned in a way that implies Teal'c has been captured by Baal's forces. Die-hard fans should already notice something is amiss because Teal'c actually has Baal's golden sigil engraved on his forehead, not that of his former master Apophis. Indeed, Apophis is the real prisoner, who has been captured by Teal'c after he defected to Baal.
  • Benevolent Alien Invasion: Ba'al genuinely intends to do this, where in exchange for acknowledging him as Supreme Leader, he'll let Earth remain as a self-autonomous protectorate in his dominion, even allowing them access to Goa'uld technology as a show of good faith and mutual co-operation. The other System Lords clearly think he's gone insane.
  • BFG: Vala tries to take one to the execution... ahem... extraction of Ba'al from his host, just in case. A bit of a Continuity Nod as the gun was the X-699 from the SG-1 episode "Bounty". Production-wise, the gun was meant to help conceal that Claudia Black was pregnant. This is also why Vala/Qetesh wears a loose gown later in the film.
  • Bond One-Liner: Ba'al drops one when he kills Apophis.
    Ba'al: That's actually rather good, isn't it? (draws his sword)
    Did you plan to say that when you walked in? (slices off the top of Apophis' head)
    Or was it just off the top of your head?
  • Boom, Headshot!: How Mitchell finally kills Ba'al. The response on Ba'al's face just before he dies is priceless.
  • Chronic Backstabbing Disorder: Qetesh betrays and kills Ba'al right when the Goa'uld are on the cusp of total victory with herself as Empress-Consort. While her suspicions of Ba'al's success are well-founded, her attempt to usurp the throne from him and seize his Time Travel device is incredibly short-lived. This betrayal earns her alternate Teal'c's undying hatred for killing his master and makes him willing to engage in an Enemy Mine with the original timeline SG-1.
  • Commuting on a Bus: Landry, Mitchell, and Vala following the events of the film and in the context of the post-SG-1 era of the franchise. While Landry will be mentioned several times on Atlantis (and Vala will also get a mention), this remains the final on-screen appearances of all three characters.
    • Likewise, this episode marks the final appearance of Sergent Siler (who does not reappear in the subsequent SGC scenes in the final Season of Atlantis).
  • Conqueror from the Future: Ba'al uses a time travel device to reverse the fallen fortunes of the Goa'uld empire and take the galactic throne for himself. He prevents the SGC from ever coming into existence so Earth will be defenseless when the Goa'uld fleet finally comes and then eliminates all the rival factions one by one before invading Earth.
  • Consummate Liar: Lampshaded. Ba'al's clone is about to be executed by the Tok'ra, and during his last words he gloats to SG-1 about the plan his originator has set in motion to undo everything they have done. Because he's known for being a liar, they're not convinced and think he's just stalling for time, but it turns out that he was telling the truth after all.
    Teal'c: He lies.
    O'Neill: He does that, you know.
  • Continuity Overlap: A complicated example. Since Continuum and The Ark of Truth were shot back-to-back, they were both intended to take place in the gap between the conclusion of SG-1 and the Stargate Atlantis Season Four premiere (wherein Carter leaves the team to join the Atlantis Expedition). However, as the film's release was ultimately pushed back nearly a year, Continuum now takes place following the Atlantis Season Five premiere (wherein Carter returns from the Pegasus Galaxy to attend Ba'al's Extraction and execution).
  • Dead Alternate Counterpart: When SG-1 travels back to Earth and arrive in a timeline that has been altered by one of their enemies, this turns out to be the case with some of them:
    • Carter's counterpart (an astronaut) was killed by performing a Heroic Sacrifice during a space mission.
    • Mitchell's counterpart never even existed because his grandfather was killed by the villain during his visit, thus making him a literal example of a Grandfather Paradox.
    • Inverted with O'Neill's son — when Daniel uses as a Trust Password the knowledge that O'Neill's son accidentally shot himself, O'Neill angrily cuts him off, saying his son is alive and well.
  • Death by Irony: The execution of the alternate Apophis. Not only is Apophis dying once again thanks to a defecting Teal'c, but on a Meta level, the original Big Bad of SG-1 dies his final death at the hands of the show's final villain.
  • Death by Pragmatism: Baal meets his end by not being Stupid Evil. While being more pragmatic than the typical Goa'uld gets him great results initially (such as offering the Jaffa freedom), this makes the other Goa'uld in his inner circle suspicious of him. Baal fails to consider that his underlings, being paranoid megalomaniacs like he used to be, will happily backstab him at the drop of a hat, since he expected they would be swayed by the rewards that an alliance with him would offer them. So, as soon as he lets his guard down, Qetesh kills him and usurps his throne.
  • Delayed Ripple Effect: The effects of Ba'al's time travel work like this. Possibly justifed in-universe as having the people who were affected earlier in the revised timeline (such as Vala/Qetesh) vanishing first.
  • Dying Curse: Apophis gets a damn good one. Ba'al even compliments him on it.
    Apophis: May your reign last days, and your death years.
  • Emergency Refuelling: The heroes refuel their plane before trying to head to the other Stargate in an attempt to Set Right What Once Went Wrong. However, shortly after they refuel, that tanker gets taken out by an Orbital Bombardment. Later, Mitchell complains about getting shorted in the fuel tank by the last tanker.
  • Eviler than Thou: The other Goa'uld System Lords are appalled at Ba'al's choice of a pragmatic strategy for the invasion of Earth by framing it as the start of a benevolent new alliance for the Tau'ri/humans. His consort Qetesh assassinates him for this and orders the fleet to get back to their traditional way of doing things: blast the humans down to more "manageable" numbers with an orbital bombardment.
  • Evil Learns of Outside Context: Ba'al uses a Time Machine to stop the Stargate program from ever getting off the ground and restores the former Goa'uld Empire with himself at its helm. However, his weird behavior (for a Goa'uld) causes his minions to get very suspicious of him and Queen Qetesh ultimately assassinates him. After learning of the time machine and ordering the rest of the Fleet to wipe out the Earth rather than make a deal with them like Ba'al intended, she attempts to seize it for herself and rewrite history even further.
  • Evil Will Fail: The Goa'uld, under Ba'al, have become an unbeatable force. However, the treacherous nature of the Goa'uld rears its head, and Ba'al is literally stabbed in the back, which ultimately leads to the end of the Goa'uld empire.
  • Final Solution: The Goa'uld consider the human population of Earth to have grown beyond their control. After Qetesh takes over from Ba'al, they decide to remedy this by orbitally bombarding the planet and reducing it to a more "manageable" number by killing as many people as possible.
  • Foreshadowing: Apophis never knew how prophetic his wish was that his enemy Ba'al's reign "last days and his death years". In fact, Ba'al dies within less than a day from the moment he kills Apophis.
  • For Want of a Nail:
    • Ba'al causes this intentionally, with plenty of resulting changes. The Stargate was lost when the ship carrying it across the ocean to America was lost with all hands on board. One effect of one of those people dying was made explicit. The captain was Mitchell's Identical Grandfather, and he hadn't had kids yet. Unusually, some of it was quite positive—for instance, Jack O'Neill's son, dead in the original timeline, was doing just fine. The interesting thing here is that Jack's son died in a tragic accident which bore no relation to the Stargate program at all. So the butterfly effect must have been at work in really subtle and far-reaching ways...
    • Zigzagged with the changes to Teal'c's personal history. He's still close friends with Bra'tac and from Chulak. He's also implied to have still served Apophis for a time (based on the alternate Apophis' angry declaration of 'Shol'va'!) before Ba'al poached him. It's also subtly implied his father was still killed by Cronus in this timeline (based on his look of barely-concealed distaste during Ba'al's 'conference call' with Cronus; and Cronus' seeming glee when Qetesh orders him to execute Teal'c on sight). The downplayed changes to his timeline are justified, as most of Teal'c's formative moments would've preceded Ba'al's timeline divergence.
  • God Save Us from the Queen!: During her short reign, Qetesh murders Baal, orders a complete genocide of the Earth's population, and even attempts to become a Conqueror from the Future by seizing Baal's time travel device before SG-1 can use it to fix the timeline.
  • Godzilla Threshold: Once the Goa'uld destroy McMurdo Base and the Antarctic weapons platform, President Hayes authorizes SG-1 to head for the Russian Stargate and hopefully alter the timeline back.
  • Gondor Calls for Aid: The Russians show up just as a squadron of Gliders are about to vaporize our heroes.
  • Grandfather Paradox: Inverted, where Cam Mitchell winds up going back in time, and eventually (ten years down the road) keeping his grandfather alive as a way of setting right what Ba'al had messed up. Said paradox is directly referenced before, when Mitchell finds out that he doesn't exist in new timeline because Ba'al killed his grandfather.
  • Grand Finale: Stargate: The Ark of Truth resolved the Ori arc, Continuum resolves the Ba'al arc.
    • Ironically, and in SG-1 tradition, Continuum could initially have been a Series Fauxnale. The hope was that Ark of Truth and Continuum would kick off a series of ongoing SG-1 TV Movies. Unfortunately, their release coincided with the beginning of the Great Recession and the bottom falling out of the Direct-to-Video market. So Continuum as of now remains the SG-1 Grand Finale.
  • Half the Man He Used to Be: Qetesh uses an enhanced blade to cut Ba'al cleanly in half from the waist up.
  • Heroic BSoD: When the Ba'al clone stabs O'Neill during the extraction ceremony, killing him, Carter is so distraught that Cam has to yell at her and then actually grab her vest and pull her up to get her to leave Jack's body and go through the Stargate with him and Daniel. Once they're on the other side of the gate, she's still so stunned that she just stands there for a minute, not speaking or moving.
  • Heroic Sacrifice:
    • SG-1 certifies and laminates their Badass Crew card when Daniel, Sam and Teal'c get wasted one-by-one holding off Qetesh's Jaffa hordes.
    • SG-1's fighter escorts engage a large force of Death Gliders to buy them time to reach the Russian Stargate. They're not explicitly shown being shot down, but the odds definitely weren't in their favor.
  • Hoist by His Own Petard: Ba'al is ultimately defeated by his own genre savviness, then for added insult SG-1 turns his own time machine against him, foiling his plot before it technically even started.
  • Hostage Situation: When Teal'c walks in on Qetesh having stabbed Ba'al through the torso, she threatens to kill him if Teal'c comes closer. Teal'c defaults to avenging Ba'al's death despite his protests, having accurately deduced that Qetesh was going to kill him no matter what. Which she does.
  • Humanity Is Infectious: Ba'al having become genuinely fond of Earth during Seasons 9 and 10 ends up being a major factor in his downfall and not seeing Qetesh's betrayal coming.
  • Identical Grandson: And his grandfather's identical best friend in Cam's locker room picture.
  • I Die Free: Teal'c says the Rebel Jaffa's signature line just before he blows up Qetesh and himself.
  • Immediate Sequel: Continuum was originally intended to be one to The Ark of Truth and there was a scene in the original cut's ending serving as a lead-in. However, it was ultimately removed from the final cut.
  • Instant Death Bullet: Averted. Despite receiving a bullet right to his forehead courtesy of Cam, Ba'al's Goa'uld resilience means that it still takes a couple of seconds before he's dead, leaving him just enough time to wonder what the hell went wrong with his plan.
  • Interservice Rivalry: Carter and Mitchell, both Air Force officers, give each other a look when they find out that the Navy will be running the alternate Stargate Program.
  • I Warned You:
    Henry Hayes: Look, if you want to say 'I told you so', go ahead and get it off your chest. But then you can do one of two things; you can help, or you can leave.
    Daniel Jackson: Okay, bye! [starts to walk to the door]
    Cameron Mitchell: Jackson!
    Daniel Jackson: Right! I forgot to say, I told you so!
  • I Was Told There Would Be Cake:
    O'Neill: That was the plan, right? Get rid of the last of the bad guys and then... cake.
  • Killed Off for Real: After dozens of Ba'al's clones have been killed throughout the last few seasons of the series and he has continually escaped death to return yet again, both the last clone and the original Ba'al are finally killed for good by SG-1.
  • Kneel Before Zod: Defied. Ba'al simply calls up the U.S. President to have a relatively civil discussion with him about an Earth-Go'uld alliance, instead of beaming directly into the Oval Office to demand the unconditional subjugation of mankind. Ba'al recognizes that the usual Goa'uld tactic is too melodramatic and ineffective.
  • List of Transgressions: SG-1 is asked to be present at the execution of (probably) the last Ba'al clone. Apparently the Tok'ra felt the need to list ALL of his crimes. Ba'al, being a dethroned System Lord, has been around for thousands of years. Do the math.
    Daniel: (three hours into the ceremony) It's almost over. The crimes they're listing are starting to sound familiar.
    O'Neill: Crimes? That's what they've been crooning about for the last three hours?
  • Love Makes You Dumb: The otherwise clever Ba'al is so enamored with Qetesh and wants her to become his queen that he fails to consider that she's just another ambitious Goa'uld who would kill him to usurp his position at the first opportunity. Ba'al ends up getting a sword through the back.
  • Meaningless Villain Victory: Baal manages to change the timeline, unite the entire Goa'uld Empire under his dominion, has Teal'c as his First Prime and Qetesh as his Queen, and is about to force the Earth into becoming a Voluntary Vassal, only to be betrayed by Qetesh when his guard is down, who usurps his position.
  • Mook–Face Turn: Teal'c again; counting "Moebius", this makes it the third timeline in which he sided with SG-1. Stargate SG-1 seemed to make a point that any timeline that didn't result in the Goa'uld conquering Earth HAD to include a defecting Teal'c. No Teal'c defection, no Earth victory. It was averted with respect to Teal'c and Ba'al. Teal'c never betrayed Ba'al, and sided with SG-1 to avenge his lord's murder. It was played straight with his presumed betrayal of Apophis.
  • Nobody Poops: Because SG-1 flies across half the world in fighter jets without stopping. It's never said if they were intending on flying all the way to Antarctica in those jets, but they get diverted to Russia in the end. Partially Truth in Television, at least: there are bags and/or tubes for dealing with liquid waste on long flights. As for solid waste, well, there might be a reason g-suits are called "poopy suits"...
  • Oh, Crap!:
    • Ba'al gets a fairly spectacular one at the end when he steps through the Stargate and sees his dead Jaffa and Mitchell pointing a gun at him.
    • Ba'al then gets another one at his execution at the climax when he realizes his plans have failed and he's about to be killed for real.
  • The Oner: The movie starts with one taking us through Stargate Command.
  • Orbital Bombardment: After killing Ba'al, Qetesh orders the Goa'uld fleet to open fire on Earth to reduce its population to a more manageable number.
  • Peggy Sue: The plot executed by Ba'al is a subversion of the usual Mental Time Travel. As Ba'al ages very slowly he's able to step into his younger self's place.
  • Precision F-Strike
    • When apparently left to freeze with a frostbitten leg in the middle of the Arctic, Dr. Daniel Jackson can say only one thing: "Oh, shit."
    • Later, when Jackson is being interviewed he asks his interviewer "Who would make this shit up?"
  • Properly Paranoid: To ensure Ba'al can't escape his execution, half the Free Jaffa fleet guards the Tok'ra homeworld in the prologue. They're not taking any chances with the last System Lord. Good plan, but it fails as Ba'als final gambit is not a conventional counterattack...
  • Reasonable Authority Figure: President Henry Hayes again cements himself as one. Even when he gave the order not to let SG-1 try and change the timeline back he's got well-thought out reasons for doing so.
  • Red Herring: Major Davis can be seen walking into Stargate Command during the opening sequence. Considering he was normally the bearer of bad news on the show, you'd expect him to have a major part in the plot to follow. Nope. He's just a walk-on cameo.
  • Reforged into a Minion:
    • Before his execution, Baal notes that he regrets that Teal'c never became his First Prime. In the altered timeline, he persuaded Teal'c into serving him instead of Apophis before he became the latter's First Prime, with the promise of a Free Jaffa nation within his empire.
    • Qetesh gloats that she might do the same thing after her soldiers mortally wound Teal'c by bringing him back with the sarcophagus. Teal'c defies her by pulling a Taking You with Me, blowing up himself and Qetesh.
  • Ret-Gone: Cameron Mitchell didn't exist in the altered timeline because the man Ba'al killed to stop the Stargate from reaching North America was his grandfather. The other two teammates who retained their memory of the original history did have duplicates running around, though. One of them died in an unrelated incident by Heroic Sacrifice before the three of them showed up, and the other briefly talks to his clone over the phone.
  • Ripple-Effect-Proof Memory: For some reason, all of SG-1 are physically Ripple Effect Proof even when the world crumbles around them. Hand waved away by being "outside of our normal-space time in the wormhole when the timeline deteriorated." Though they presumably weren't outside of space time while they were running for the gate with time rippling and removing buildings and people around them.

    However one can infer that since Ba'al had yet to invade Earth in the alternate-timeline and the Stargate was lost, then only their memories of the last ten years would have been altered when reality changed. In comparison, Vala still being host to Qetesh, Teal'c still serving as First Prime and the Tok'ra being destroyed were major changes, hence why they were the first to be affected.
  • Running Gag: Teal'c gets called 'Shol'va' by a pissed off Goa'uld (let alone by Apophis again) one last time.
  • San Dimas Time: Apparently, Ba'al's meddling with the Stargate occurs "simultaneously" with the execution.
  • Set Right What Once Went Wrong: The plot centers around the main cast being the only people to know that the timeline has been changed and trying to convince others to let them change things back. The trope is notably deconstructed when SG-1 gets a What the Hell, Hero? speech upon suggesting time travel; the issue is raised that this trope requires an Omniscient Morality License to work and that to assume you can go around Setting Right What Once Went Wrong is an act of staggering arrogance as it necessitates changing the lives of millions... of course it always goes From Bad to Worse and they're allowed to do it in the end.
  • "Shaggy Dog" Story:
    • The movie is one of these from Ba'al's point of view. After the fall of the Goa'uld in the normal timeline he has learned from their mistakes as a species. He goes back in time and spends decades uniting the normally feuding Goa'uld into the most powerful empire seen in the franchise's history. Then Goa'uld Chronic Backstabbing Disorder comes into play and everything falls apart.
    • The same for the original timeline Ba'al. He puts into action an ambitious plan that involves creating a system to monitor thousands of planetary systems and a computer network to determine where in time each specific solar flare on which specific planet will send someone who walks through, along with a plan to then dominate all the System Lords in the past, puts his plan into action after the final clone is killed, finds out it has worked perfectly. He is then immediately shot in the head by Mitchell after he steps out of the gate in 1939 to begin the 2nd part of the plan.
  • Sharpened to a Single Atom: The blade held by Ba'al (and later Qetesh) is "only one atom thick", thin enough to cut Ba'al clean in half.
  • The Slow Path: Ba'al and Cam both arrive 70 years before the main continuity. Cam presumably does not survive the wait. Cam also has to wait out a whole ten years to kill Ba'al because of the treachery of Qetesh interrupting the favorable time travel window.
  • Spanner In Theworks: Ba'al had no way of anticipating that SG-1 wouldn't be erased from history (as it was sheer dumb luck that they were inside an active wormhole when the changes to the timeline occurred).
  • The Starscream: Qetesh murders Ba'al to learn his secrets, usurp his throne and turn the Goa'uld's policy back to genocide and mass slavery for the hell of it.
  • Taking You with Me: Teal'c deals with Qetesh at the end by blowing her and the time travel device he was defending up alongside him.
  • Talking to Themself: At one point, Daniel Jackson contacts his alternate timeline self on the phone to tell him he knows the book he wrote—about how the pyramids were much older than believed is true. Alternate Daniel hangs up on him.
  • That Liar Lies: After the Ba'al clone gloats about the plan which the original Ba'al has set in motion, Teal'c looks him in the eye and calmly states "He lies". O'Neill's response: "He does that, you know".
  • The Time Traveller's Dilemma: Explicitly referenced, and this is why SG-1 isn't allowed to revert the timeline — but obviously, they do it anyway.
  • They Killed Kenny Again: Thanks to clones and time travel, Ba'al manages to die a whopping 4 times in this movie alone.
  • Throw the Dog a Bone: The Russian Air Force finally gets to pull SG-1's asses out of the fire instead of the other way around when MiG-29s perform the final Gunship Rescue of the series.
  • Timey-Wimey Ball: Basically, the only answer to the question "Why does time travel work this way in this movie?" is "Because." It's a nice Continuity Nod, however — Ba'al's Time Machine itself makes perfect sense within the show's continuity, as it uses long-established rules about how Stargates work, and doesn't really require any Applied Phlebotinum that hasn't already been seen in the series.
  • Trust Password:
    • Subverted twice:
      • O'Neill refuses to buy it, partly because what Daniel tries to use as proof — O'Neill's son, Charlie, shooting himself — didn't happen in the alternate timeline.
      • Landry believes Mitchell even without the recitation. He has, however, presumably been shown several days worth of interviews of each of them where they've been trying to slam the trust password into the face of everyone they come into contact with.
    • Downplayed Trope in alternate Teal'c case. While a group of Tau'ri sharing personal information about him is not enough to convince him on its own, he agrees to help them when they tell him that the Jaffa are free in the original timeline. At the very least, it made their story more credible, and temporal travel isn't as outlandish to an alien culture as it would be to a human from planet Earth.
  • We Have Reserves: When Qetesh arrives at Ba'al's Time Machine with her flagship, she starts portal spamming Jaffa mooks one wave after the other. While SG-1 and the alternate Teal'c manage to hold them off for a bit, they are eventually overrun.
  • You Are Not Alone: Daniel attempts to phone his counterpart, long-since discredited for his theories, telling him he was right and not to give up. Unfortunately, his counterpart believes he's being mocked and hangs up.