•Fred Applegate played Elrad
•John Prosky played Malchus
•Brian Jensen played Freyr Recurring (second appearance)
•Norman Armour played Dr. MacLaren
SG-1 gates to a world which they find worships the Norse god, Freyr. The people believe the team are Elves, as disciples of Freyr are known as.
All seems to go well until the planet’s sky turns red. The local religious interpreter decries that the SG-1 team is the cause of this strange occurrence, suggesting that SG-1 has brought on Rag’norok on the people – meaning the end of time.
The events of SG-1’s arrival lead to the possible demise of all of the planet’s inhabitants, and the team’s own peril. O’Neill is able to request help from the Asgard high counsel via their beaming viewing system in the villages temple, but the Asgard counsel tells him they are prevented from helping, due to provisions in the “protected planets” treaty with the Goa’uld.
SG-1 must find their own way to save the planet, and its people on their own.
**K'tau is protected by the Asgard Freyr.
The K'tau word for the stargate is "annulus."
Director's cameo: Martin Wood is a technician working on the rocket.
Designation for K'Tau: P39-965.
**If they passed through the sun to get there, you'd think to get back they would have to in the least, past close to the sun. With all the problems with the sun, wouldn't it be likely they could hit a solar flare and end up back in time?
Solars flares are extremily rare when compared to the overall surface area of a star, as well as being relatively small. The chance of hitting one with no foreknowledge of where and when a flare would happen is probably at least 1,000:1. Perhaps even 1,000,000:1
Dr. McClarren (who provides the "super heavy element") should be well aware that an element may not be named after a living person.
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