Season 3 Episode 2: The team hunts a Goa’uld System Lord lying low on Earth for 2,000 years.
Season 3 Episode 1 – Or, as I like to call it, season 2’s official conclusion.
Stargate SG-1 started with a strong first season. By nature episodic with the hint of a developing plot, Stargate SG-1 captured my heart with witty remarks and team bonding episodes. Season 2 continues the plot to overthrow the Goa’uld empire but does so without the team bonding or the jokes. In this wrap up, I’ll talk about the themes that stuck out from Season 1 and how they changed in Season 2.
Season 2 Episode 22 (finale) – The season finale is the recap episode.
Season 2 Episode 20 – Tell me Carter, where are we going this time? Is it the 60s or 1999?
Season 2 Episode 20 – Magical Child #3 of the series gets adopted by . . . (drumroll) Colonel O’Neill! (applause)
Season 2 Episode 19 – Episode would have been cuter if the aliens were replaced with kawaii CGI creatures. Just saying.
Season 2 Episode 18 – Apophos is right there. RIGHT THERE. What do they do? Nothing, really.
Season 2 Episode 17 – Mandatory body switch episode.
Season 2 Episode 16: Time literally slowing down one second at a time.
Season 2 Episode 15 – Meaning of life stuff coming back with one hell of a headache.
Season 2 Episode 14 – There is a secret civilian organization using the stargate and it is not associated with the NID. DUN DUN DUN
Season 2 Episode 13 – This episode deals with a touchy subject and it’s hard to say if it was done respectfully or not.
Season 2 Episodes 11 and 12: Goa’uld beware, your two greatest enemies are teaming up! Dun dun dun!
Season 2 Episode 10 – One of the writers read Kakfa and well, this happened.
Season 2 Episode 9 – Politics, secret maneuvers, and a dash of espionage.
Season 2 Episode 8 – Tugging at your heartstrings one family at a time.
Season 2 Episode 7 – The episode where Captain Carter is in charge. W00t!
Season 2 Episode 6 – Team SG-1 starts feeling the dire repercussions of their actions in season 1.
Season 2 Episode 5 – Satisfying two running themes: The Many Deaths of Daniel Jackson and Daniel Jackson’s Growing Harem.