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UK Stargate SG 1 DVDs from Amazon UK

Stargate Atlantis - Seasons 1-5 - Complete [DVD]
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Region 1 limited print dvd boxset check image you will need a player capable of playing US DVDs no refunds/returns because you didn't read the description properly

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By: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment.  

Stargate SG-1 - Complete Season 1-10 plus The Ark of Truth/ Continuum (New Packaging) [DVD]
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Stargate SG-1 Complete Megapack

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By: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment.  

Stargate Atlantis - Season 5 - Complete [DVD]
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Please note this is a region 2 DVD and will require a region 2 or region free DVD player in order to play. All 20 episodes from the fifth season of the American sci-fi series following the adventures of a new Stargate team as they embark on an incredible journey to the Lost City of Atlantis. Episodes are: 'Search and Rescue', 'The Seed', 'Broken Ties', 'The Daedalus Variations', 'Ghost in the Machine', 'The Shrine', 'Whispers', 'The Queen', 'Tracker', 'First Contact', 'The Lost Tribe', 'Outsiders', 'Inquisition', 'The Prodigal', 'Remnants', 'Brain Storm', 'Infection', 'Identify', 'Vegas' and 'Enemy at the Gate'.

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By: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment.  

Stargate Atlantis - Complete Season 1-5 [Blu-ray] [Region Free]
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Stargate Atlantis - The Complete Series

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By: MGM.  

Stargate SG-1 - Season 1 [DVD]
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Stargate S.G. 1 - Complete Series 1

Amazon’s Lowest Price: £8.73   
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By: Twentieth Century Fox.  

Stargate SG-1 - Season 7 [DVD]
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A gradual shift in overall style, character homecomings and departures, and evolving on and off-screen roles for the major players are among the attractions of the complete seventh season of Stargate SG-1. Spread out over five discs, these 21 episodes are ample indication that changes notwithstanding--and admittedly, not all of them are for the better--the series remains arguably the best-made, most compelling sci-fi program on television.

Perhaps most noticeable is the reduced role of star Richard Dean Anderson, who opted to limit his number of trips to Vancouver, where Stargate SG-1 is filmed. But that's not a bad thing. The show's ability to poke fun at itself has always been a strong suit, and while Anderson still brings a welcome sense of humor to his portrayal of wiseacre and loose cannon Col. Jack O'Neill, his act is getting a little smug by now. What's more, the other principal cast members have taken up the slack, both behind and in front of the camera: Michael Shanks (Daniel Jackson, who rejoins the cast in episode 1) wrote one episode and co-wrote another; Christopher Judge (Teal'c) wrote one as well; Amanda Tapping (Lt. Col. Samatha Carter) directed episode 19, "Resurrection"; and even Corin Nemec (Jonas Quinn, who appears in just a few episodes) contributed one story.

The seventh season also finds the series somewhat more earthbound than in the past; indeed, there are episodes in which the Stargate (the "wormhole" our heroes use to travel to different worlds) doesn't appear at all. On balance, the stories are more personal, and more political--especially the final two, with the newly elected U.S. President (William Devane) struggling to decide the fate of the Stargate program (and, of course, the fate of the entire known universe as well!). And then there's the ultimate villain, Anubis, who makes perennial nemeses the Goa'uld (of which Anubis is one... sort of) look tame. He's a combination of Star Wars' Darth Vader and evil Emperor, but hey, at least these guys borrow from the best.

Stargate SG-1's production values remain first-rate. The bonus DVD features are also much better than they once were, with audio commentary (mainly by directors and writers) for every episode, as well as director profiles and "Beyond the Gate" featurettes focusing on individual characters. --Sam Graham


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By: Twentieth Century Fox.  

Stargate SG-1 - Season 4 [DVD]
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It wasn't until the beginning of Stargate SG-1's fourth season that fans knew to take the Replicator threat seriously. The spidery nasties had only seemed like one of many new enemies introduced in previous years. But when the one seemingly omnipotent backbone of the galaxy was asking Earth for help, clearly we were in real trouble! In fact, the team's list of enemies expanded and got far more complicated this year. Proving without a shadow of a doubt that this is science fiction, the Russians reveal they have their own Stargate program and ask the Americans for help. This twist allows for exploration of all the political machinations occurring behind the scenes of the SG-C, all of which appear to stem from the embittered Senator Kinsey (Ronny Cox).

There were quite a few Earth-based stories in the year, but not all the new enemies were originally local. Willie Garson comically guest-starred as Martin, a geekily suspicious guy with too much knowledge of the Stargate. More sinister was an old flame of Daniel's turning into something far more painful than an old wound (thanks to an ancient Egyptian curse). Thankfully, the writers hadn't forgotten the importance of one-off storylines too. In "Upgrades" the team learns a lesson in abuse of power. In "The Other Side" (featuring DS9's Rene Auberjonois) they learn about blind trust. In "Scorched Earth" a dangerous claim for a planet's ownership means they learn to value Daniel's contribution to the group dynamic. If only this last lesson were learned better, season 5 might not have ended up as muddled as it did. --Paul Tonks


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By: Twentieth Century Fox.  

Stargate SG-1 - Children of The Gods (Final Cut) [DVD]
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Stargate SG-1 - Children Of The Gods

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By: Twentieth Century Fox.  

Stargate SG-1 - Season 8 [DVD]
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For a science-fiction show in its eight season, Stargate SG-1 clearly still has a lot of gas left in the tank. It’s especially surprising, considering that this is a season that effectively was never meant to be, as spin-off series Stargate: Atlantis was due to take the reigns. Yet someone in power relented, and the further adventures of Jack O’Neill and his team are the result.

Accepting that there are one or two bumps across the season, the standard though remains steadfastly high for the bulk of the episodes here. You’ll find no spoilers here, short of to say that some of Stargate SG-1’s long-running narratives are developed satisfyingly well.

What’s also pleasing is that there’s a nice cocktail going on here. A gentle, welcome sprinkling of laugh-out loud moments compete with a good mystery or two, and some terrific action. Granted, sometimes you feel you’ve seen bits before, and it’s a shame that the series ends on arguably some of its weaker episodes. But this is countered nonetheless by some terrific individual programmes, with plenty you’ll find yourself rewinding back to once you’ve reach the end.

What’s most pleasing though is that for a mature show of any genre, it’s tricky to keep producing good quality TV. In the sci-fi genre in particular, there’s a veritable graveyard of shows that never made it this far. Thus, to see Stargate SG-1 is such confident form is much to its credit. --Jon Foster


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By: MGM Entertainment.  

Stargate SG-1 - Season 2 [DVD]
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Stargate S.G. 1 - Complete Series 2

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By: Mgm Home Ent. (Europe) Ltd..  


 

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