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A boy genius and his comrades travel to different parallel universes, trying to find their way back home.
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1,432 ( 19)

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5   4   3   2   1  
2000   1999   1998   1997   1996   1995  
Nominated for 1 Primetime Emmy. Another 1 win & 3 nominations. See more awards »

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Storyline

Quinn Mallory, while working on an anti-gravity machine, accidentally creates a portal to a parallel universe. Eventually, his friends and an unwilling participant accidentally get stuck traveling among parallel worlds, trying to survive, and learning that sliding can lead to fatal results. Meanwhile, among many changes in their group, they try to rescue the multiverse from the Kromagg Dynasty. Written by Lee Jamilkowski

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Taglines:

Four people just found a gateway to another dimension, but they forgot one problem... how to get back! See more »


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22 March 1995 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Avaruusluikkarit  »

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(87 episodes)

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

It was intended that the series would return for a sixth season, which is why the show ended on a cliffhanger. See more »

Goofs

When the vortex is created (to enter) it is often shown sucking things into it (usually for plot purposes) yet it is also often shown blowing their hair, debris, etc. away before they jump/slide. See more »

Quotes

Rembrandt Lee "Crying Man" Brown: I didn't mind killing him. I might have a twinge of guilt about killing you, but then again, maybe not.
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Crazy Credits

The opening and closing credits for the Season 4 episode 'Way Out West' were written in a classic western movie style. See more »

Connections

Referenced in Phelous & the Movies: Phanaconda 3 (2010) See more »

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User Reviews

Casting or Writing: Which Bombed First?
21 August 2000 | by See all my reviews

The original Sliders, featuring O'Connell, Rhys-Davies, Lloyd and Derricks, had potential: a Quantum Leap that held up better from a hard sci-fi POV.

Sure, the alternate worlds differed along only a narrow spectrum (no worlds where Aristotle's corpus was lost at sea or where the Spanish were beaten back by the Aztecs and Mayans--in short, nothing compared to Poul Anderson's Time Patrol novels), but for TV, it was forgiveable. The show could have served a real allegorical purpose, like the original Star Trek episodes, smuggling in controversy in veiled, science-fiction form under the radars of network censors.

And maybe it tried, and maybe it would have tried harder, but either the writing so petered out that the original stars split or the stars bolted and the writers scrambled to patch together the vehicle that had been abandoned. Down goes Sabrina Lloyd, then John Rhys-Davies, then the star, Jerry O'Connell. By the time Cleavant Derricks' seniority finally grants him the dubious honor of doing the opening voiceover narration, the show's been utterly gutted.

Maybe there's something philosophical in the program's blandness: an episode on a world without aluminum doesn't use that lack for anything more than a plot complication amid a standard good-guys vs. bad-guys story. Maybe the message in these all-too-similar worlds is that no matter how wacky the axiomatic differences among quantum realities, it's all same-old, same-old.

Network TV should be relieved at that news.


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