O’Neill: All we know for sure is that he’s missing.
Carter: Sooner or later—
O’Neill: Forget it! How many times have we thought he was gone and then he shows up? In one form or another. I’m sorry but we’re not having a memorial service for someone who is not dead.
Jim: What do I have to do to get some more coffee around here?
Oma: Find some enlightenment.
Jackson: How do I know this isn’t some sort of replicator trick to stop me from controlling her?
Oma: How deep is the river if you cannot see the bottom?
Jim (George Dzundza): Deeper than the coffee in my cup, I’ll tell you that.
Oma: You can’t leave. You’re not ascended yet. Walk through that door you’re choosing the alternative.
Jackson: You’re saying I’ll be dead?
Oma: Pretty much.
Jackson: So you’re saying I can know Anubis plotting to destroy all life in the galaxy and all I can do about it is stay here and contemplate my own enlightenment?
Oma: You can eat your waffles.
Jackson: Can you tell me why you stopped me from killing Anubis the last time I was ascended?
Oma: Because if I didn’t stop you the others would have, and they wouldn’t have been as nice about it.
Jackson: You mean they wouldn’t have erased my memory and left me naked on a planet?
Oma: That was your choice. Okay, maybe not the naked part.
Oma: You just need to be willing to put your prior human existence into the proper context.
Jim: I’ve said too much.
Jackson: No, you haven’t. In fact you’ve hardly said anything at all.
Jacob: It’s Selmak, he’s dying.
Carter: Oh my god, I’m sorry.
Jacob: It’s okay. He’s okay. He led a pretty full life.
Jacob: By all rights, Selmak should have been dead weeks ago. I wouldn’t let him go. I thought we needed him—I thought I needed him to help us stop the replicators.
Jacob: He’s barely alive. I’m gonna die with him, Sam.
Kerry Johnson (Clare Carey): You know there’s just one thing I don’t understand.
O’Neill: Just one?
Kerry: Is the Air Force the only thing keeping you two apart?
Carter: In a way Selmak gave me the father I never thought I’d know.
Jim/Anubis: There’s nothing you can do. You don’t have the power.
Oma: But I do.