Episode two isn't as overstuffed as the first, but it manages to push the population of the universe ever outward.
Of course, the solution to this conundrum is obvious. Dracula survives the events of the movie (set in 1897) and moves to Bongo Congo to menace King Leonardo under the assumed name of Mr. Mad. He is immortal after all.
Adventures of the Galaxy Rangers starts out roughly. If there is folly in its ambition, there is virtue also. The show's dedication to world-building sets it above the competition. Effort is made to establish a plausible universe with recurring races, planets, technology and conflicts. It rises above its premise of space western to become more of a space opera in the Star Trek vein, and it does it all in twenty-two minutes. Well, it tries.
Trawling this totality for dimensional intrusions, one sometimes comes upon a temporal error instead. Behold an 1894 illustration of the Ice King from the cartoon Adventure Time.
The first episode features an African American character as its indisputable star. He travels to Africa which is presented with nuance and as the source of all power in the episode. J.D. ultimately uses his brain to save the day.