Stewie and Brian explore a series of alternate universes.


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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Peter Griffin / Brian Griffin / Stewie Griffin / Glenn Quagmire / Tom Tucker / Genuine Living Homosexual (voice)
Lois Griffin (voice)
Chris Griffin (voice)
Meg Griffin (voice)
Cleveland Brown / John Herbert (voice)
John G. Brennan ...
Mort Goldman (voice)
Steve Callaghan ...
Head Executive (voice)
Mark Hentemann ...
Dog Police Officer (voice)
Kei Ogawa ...
Danny Smith ...
Announcer (voice)
Police Dog (voice)
Joe Swanson (voice)
Japanese Brian / Japanese Quagmire (voice)


Stewie and Brian explore a series of alternate universes.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Animation | Comedy



Parents Guide:




Release Date:

27 September 2009 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Despite this episode airing after the series premiere of The Cleveland Show (2009), Cleveland makes an appearance as the skunk in the Disney universe. See more »


In the advanced technology universe, Stewie tells Brian that there is no religion. He then takes Brian to the Sistine Chaple. If there is no religion, there wouldn't be any chapels. See more »


Brian Griffin: Okay, I'm a new neighbor, and you're my pet human, Hotchkis, got it?
Stewie Griffin: [stammers] I'm not so crazy about "Hotchkis" anymore.
Brian Griffin: What do you mean? You came up with Hotchkis.
Stewie Griffin: Eh, I know, but how about Axel or Maximillian or Dex? You know, it's gotta have an "x" in it 'cause that means I have cool parents who take me on expensive ski trips on spring break and I get to drink wine with dinner even though I'm only 14 and...
[Brian rings the doorbell]
Dog Peter: [scampering to the door] ...
See more »


Spoofs Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree (1966) See more »


Music by Walter Murphy
Lyrics by Wellesley Wild
Performed by Seth MacFarlane, Alex Borstein, Patrick Warburton, Mike Henry,
Adam West and Ensemble
See more »

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User Reviews

Example of What's Right and What's Wrong With "Family Guy"
11 October 2009 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

This season opener is the perfect example of why "Family Guy" can be pretty funny at times, but also has the ability to leave the audience groaning with disgust, stunned with perplexity, or simply yawning with boredom.

I love "Road Movie" parodies on "Family Guy", and this has to be one of the best. Idea-wise, it's very creative: Brian and Stewie hop between alternate universes. Some jokes, such as the "real world" or "compliment guy" are funny and and intelligent, hearkening back to the best stuff from "Looney Tunes." My favorite---and I doubt few others will disagree that it was their favorite---was the "Disney world." The "Family Guy" animators really gave it their all to imitate the Disney style. It actually looked much more like a Don Bluth movie than anything else (Don Bluth was a former Disney animator, but his style is much more recognizable than Disney). Still, who'd laugh at a "Don Bluth" universe?

And herein lies the problem. Disney's too easy a target to lampoon, too famous and too timeworn a subject. At least "Family Guy" could have toyed with how Don Bluth preferred beautiful animation over substance, relied too much on Dom DeLuise as a voice-over artist, consistently was a box-office failure, or at least could have made a cheap "Troll in Central Park" joke (SNL did it with Alec Baldwin as Charles Nelson Reilly as King Llort---but I digress, which I love doing). But no, leave it to "Family Guy" to follow up a brilliantly funny song-and-dance number with a cheap anti-Semitism potshot at Disney. Ha! Ha! Ha! Walt was an anti-Semite! How original is that? And really, using the irony of anti-Semitism as a gag is getting as stale as week-old Wonder Bread. If only "Family Guy" could have thought of something a little less cheap than defaming Walt Disney in this way, it could have been funnier and more subtle.

We all know subtlety is not "Family Guy's" strong suit. Still, this could be mitigated with better writing overall. And need I mention perplexing anachronisms which the teenage and young adult audience will not get? Even if you are over 40, will you find it funny? The "no Christianity" universe was pretty funny until they brought in a completely unfunny John Hinckley reference. By the time I got to the "Dogs-as-sentient beings" universe, I was pooped.

Overall, this episode was uneven at best. It had its funny moments, but I was bored a lot of the time.

And am I the only one who feels sorry for the Meg character for the running gag of her being the black sheep of the family, and therefore the target of cruel jokes? It's not funny, it's just....just sad.

7 of 51 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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