Family Guy (1999– )
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Not All Dogs Go to Heaven 

Meg becomes religious and tries to convert Brian from Atheism; Stewie teleports the cast of Star Trek: The Next Generation to Quahog.

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(created by), (developed by) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Lois Griffin / Additional Voices (voice)
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Chris Griffin / Additional Voices (voice)
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Meg Griffin (voice)
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Cleveland Brown / TV Announcer (voice)
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Diane Simmons (voice)
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Hot Date (voice)
John G. Brennan ...
Zima Bottle (voice) (as Johnny Brennan)
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Calvin (voice)
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Himself (voice)
Steve Callaghan ...
Employee (voice)
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Kirk Cameron (voice)
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Herself (voice)
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Himself (voice)
...
Himself (voice)
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Storyline

Meg becomes religious and tries to convert Brian from Atheism; Stewie teleports the cast of Star Trek: The Next Generation to Quahog.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Animation | Comedy

Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

Language:

Release Date:

29 March 2009 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Stewie's teddy bear, Rupert, makes a cameo appearance. He can be seen in the claw machine in the background of the bowling alley scene. See more »

Goofs

When Meg comes down to breakfast after her illness, she wears pajamas. After cutting to a commercial then back to the family eating breakfast, she is wearing her regular clothes. See more »

Quotes

Brian Griffin: Ah, the Annual Quahog Science Fiction Festival. Where Science Fiction Fans take their mouths off the barrel of a loaded shotgun and spend the day adjusting their eyes to sunlight.
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Connections

References Star Trek: Voyager (1995) See more »

Soundtracks

Flash
(uncredited)
Written by Brian May
Performed by Queen
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User Reviews

 
I Stopped Watching Because of This Episode
18 July 2010 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

First, I am a Christian. Second, I do have a sense of humor.

I loved the South Park episode "Bloody Mary." It is mostly a satire of Alcoholics Anonymous, but the Catholic Church was highly offended by this episode because it featured a statue of the Virgin Mary "bleeding out her ---." Nevertheless, it was a hilarious episode, and I highly recommend it to anyone willing to appreciate it.

I've been watching South Park for years because of two reasons: 1) It's funny. 2) South Park knows how to satirize without personally offending any group of people. Sure, they've taken their potshots at celebrities and other individuals (deservedly so), but they've largely avoided making blanket statements about groups of people. You won't hear them say, "All Republicans are ignorant rednecks" or "All Democrats are patronizing hippies." This is how South Park has managed to stay relevant and popular for years.

And if South Park satirized religion, they didn't personally insult the believers. Seth MacFarlane broke this unwritten rule. Brian's speech at the end of this episode was akin to saying, "Your religion is wrong and you are an idiot for believing in it."

Never mind the fact that the quality of Family Guy episodes had been deteriorating for years since its renewal. I kept watching because I hoped that it could return to its pre-2005 comedy form. Everyone remembers the Kool-Aid guy screaming "Oh Yeah!" in the courtroom. When did Family Guy stray from its roots to start preaching religion and politics?

I was also quite disappointed that the Star Trek: TNG cast wasn't more prominently featured in this episode. I love TNG, and I had hoped that the cast would be the "A" storyline. Years ago when the show was in its infancy, they might have been.

So although this show was dying for years, it was this episode that finally turned me off. I found myself watching the "Simpsons" again. Give it a try; you might realize and appreciate all the subtle, clever humor you've missed for years with this show.


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