Stargate SG-1 (1997–2007)
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Martin Lloyd seeks out SG-1 for assistance when his failed TV show based on the real Stargate program becomes a feature film.


Martin Wood


Brad Wright (developed for television by), Jonathan Glassner (developed for television by) | 7 more credits »

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Ben Browder ... Lt. Colonel Cameron Mitchell
Amanda Tapping ... Lt. Col. Samantha Carter
Christopher Judge ... Teal'c
Claudia Black ... Vala Mal Doran
Beau Bridges ... Major General Hank Landry / The Wizard of Oz
Michael Shanks ... Dr. Daniel Jackson / The Cowardly Lion / John Crichton
Richard Dean Anderson ... Major General Jack O'Neill / Colonel Jack O'Neill
Willie Garson ... Martin Lloyd
Don S. Davis ... Lieutenant General George Hammond (voice)
Peter DeLuise ... Wormhole X-Treme Replacement Actor
Isaac Hayes ... Teal'c PI Announcer (voice)
Gary Jones ... Chief Mst Sgt. Walter Harriman
Jill Teed ... Yolanda Reese / Stacy Monroe
Christian Bocher ... Raymond Gunne / Dr. Levant
Herbert Duncanson Herbert Duncanson ... Douglas Anders / Grell


On General Jack O'Neil's personal recommendation, his -unwilling- former SG-1 mates are ordered to advise Hollywood production executive Martin 'Marty' Lloyd on a 'slightly ridiculous' version of the Stargate operations. The brainstorming proves rather unsatisfactory for both sides, despite repeated recourse to personal -often self-flattering- imagination and various real experiences, so the team members are relieved when General Landry calls them, as promised, for a mission, but just then the Gate breaks down temporarily. Marty also gets discomforting phone calls, and even more preposterous alternatives are considered, 'til an apparent "deus ex machina" appears... Written by KGF Vissers

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TV-PG | See all certifications »



USA | Canada



Release Date:

18 August 2006 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital (Dolby 5.1)



Aspect Ratio:

16 : 9
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Did You Know?


The zombie trapped in the door that Mitchell kills when killing zombies and going to the stargate is Sgt Siler. See more »


This is titled "200" as though it's the 200th, but it's actually the 199th. This is obvious because (1) "Stargate: SG-1" is listed as having 213 episodes, and there are fourteen additional episodes that take place after this one. Though the pilot "Children of the Gods" was a double length feature, and could be counted as two, it was aired on one night and clearly is only counted as one according to the count. Thus there were 21 in Season 1, 22 each in Seasons 2 - 7, and 20 in both Seasons 8 and 9. That's 193. Yet "200" is listed at the sixth of Season 10 instead of the seventh. See more »


Lt. Colonel Cameron Mitchell: [re: the number of mission files] No, I'm pretty sure it's 1,263. Pretty sure I've read all the files recently.
Lt. Col. Samantha Carter: Actually, you haven't read 30185.
Lt. Colonel Cameron Mitchell: 30185. What's that?
Dr. Daniel Jackson: We can't tell you.
Lt. Colonel Cameron Mitchell: What do you mean, you can't tell me? I have the highest security clearance known to mankind. What is 30185?
Lt. Col. Samantha Carter: We were sworn to secrecy.
Lt. Colonel Cameron Mitchell: Why even mention it to me if you're not gonna tell me what it is?
Lt. Col. Samantha Carter: Sorry.
Vala Mal Doran: Can you tell me?
Dr. Daniel Jackson: Oh yeah, we can tell you.
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Crazy Credits

Credits that would normally come during the opening title sequence or right after all comes at the end. See more »


References Stargate (1994) See more »


Main Title
Written by Joel Goldsmith and David Arnold
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User Reviews

Lots of Parodies
3 November 2006 | by TNTinWelcomeSee all my reviews

Although this episode was bittersweet due to the cancellation announcement, it was hilarious with lots of parodies that touched on many great Sci-fi shows. It does touch on a previous episode (#12 of Season 5), it is chalked full of potential outcomes and fantasies of the SG-1 team. Speaking of the cancellation, there is a ground swell effort going on to save the show ( After watching this or any episodes, I would hope that you agree that the show is worth saving. Over the years it has relied on historical and scientific facts as basis for the writing and stimulated the mind to think "what if?". If you have not seen Show #200, seek it out and do so. This episode alone would be enjoyed by someone who has never watched the show.

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