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Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray

United States
Generations / First Contact / Insurrection / Nemesis Paramount Pictures | 1994-2002 | 4 Movies | 448 min | Rated PG-13 | Sep 22, 2009

Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection (Blu-ray)
Large:


Video
Codec: MPEG-4 AVC
Resolution: 1080p
Aspect ratio: see individual releases
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

Audio
English: Dolby TrueHD 5.1
French: Dolby Digital 5.1
Spanish: Dolby Digital 5.1

Subtitles
English, English SDH, French, Spanish, Portuguese

Discs
50GB Blu-ray Disc
Five-disc set (5 BDs)
BD-Live

Packaging
Slipcover in original pressing

Playback
Region free

Price
List price: $69.99, Price history

Amazon: $22.99 (Save 67%)
New from: $22.47 (Save 68%)
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Buy Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection on Blu-ray Movie
You save $27.71 by buying this box set instead of the individual titles.

Rating


6.8
/10
851
ratings


Blu-ray rating
Video 3.9 of 53.9
Audio 4.5 of 54.5
Extras 4.7 of 54.7
Based on 18 user reviews

Movie appeal

 
Adventure100%
Action94%
Sci-Fi94%
95%
popularity
3707
collections
n/a
fans




Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection

 (1994-2002)

Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray offers solid video and superb audio in this excellent Blu-ray release

'ST-VII' - Captain Picard, with the help of supposedly dead Capain Kirk, must stop a madman willing to do murder on a planetary scale in order to enter a space matrix.

'ST-VIII' - While on routine patrol, Captain Jean-Luc Picard gets word from Starfleet Headquarters that the Borg, an insidious race of half-machine, half-organic aliens, have entered Federation Space and are on a direct course for Earth. Violating direct orders to remain uninvolved, Picard leads the newly commissioned USS Enterprise E into Starfleet's massive assault against their deadliest foe. After the attack on Earth fails, the Borg institute a plan to go back in time to Earth at its most vulnerable time in history: the dark age after the Third World War. The crew of the Enterprise follow the Borg back to a missile complex in Montana. The date: The day before the legendary flight of Zefram Cochrane's first warp drive spaceship, the Phoenix. This historic flight would ultimately lead to the initial meeting between humans and beings from another world and subsequently, the birth of the United Federation of Planets. It is this "first contact" that the Borg are trying to prevent. Will Picard succed on preventing history to be changed?

'ST-IX' - When Captain Picard of the Enterprise gets word that Lt. Commander Data has run amok and taken a cultural survey team hostage, his first concern is to save Data--who will have to be destroyed if he cannot be repaired. But when Picard investigates, he finds something strange about the Ba'ku, the race the survey team was observing. The Enterprise command team also discovers that there is more to the supposed cultural survey than they had been told. Soon, Captain Picard is forced to choose between disobeying a direct order and violating the Prime Directive of the Federation.

'ST-X' -After years of traveling the Universe preserving tranquility and promoting goodwill towards humans and aliens alike, the intrepid Starship crew that Captain Picard has long thought of as his family is breaking up. Officer William Riker has married Counselor Deanna Troi and now Riker will assume the capataincy of the U.S.S. Titan. As the U.S.S. Enterprise travels from Riker's wedding in Alaska toward Troi's homeworld of Betazed, where a second ceremony will be performed, Chief Engineer Geordi La Forge detects an unusual electromagnetic signature from the nearby planet Kolarus III. A quick search uncovers the dismantled pieces of an android fashioned after the Enterprise's own Lieutenant Commander Data. Back on course to Betazed, the starship is diverted once more when Picard receives a message from Admiral Janeway that the Romulans, longtime enemies of the Federation, have undergone a political upheaval, and their new leader, the Praetor, wants to discuss a peace treaty with the Federation. The Enterprise is the closest starship to the Neutral Zone; thus, it is up to Picard and his crew to respond and determine the Praetor's sincerity. Once in the shadow of the Romulan Empire, Captain Jean-Luc Picard and the Enterprise crew are thrust into the center of a plot that could lead to the destruction of Earth at the hands of a new and chilling nemesis.

For more about Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection and the Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray release, see Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray Review published by on where this Blu-ray release scored 4.0 out of 5.

Starring: Patrick Stewart, Jonathan Frakes, Brent Spiner, LeVar Burton, Michael Dorn, Gates McFadden
Directors: Jonathan Frakes, David Carson, Stuart Baird


This Blu-ray bundle includes the following titles, see individual titles for specs and details:

 
 
 
 

Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray, Video Quality

  3.5 of 5

Star Trek: Generations
Rating: 3/5

Star Trek: Generations makes its highly anticipated Blu-ray debut with something of a hit-or-miss 1080p, 2.39:1-framed transfer. This release of Generations features virtually no visible film grain; it doesn't look as positively lifeless as some of the titles found in the original crew Blu-ray releases, but it nevertheless appears to have been digitally manipulated. The transfer also features flesh tones that take a turn towards the red end of the spectrum, several shots that go extremely soft, edge enhancement here and there, and at least two instances where major blocking is plainly visible: once in the Amargosa station as Riker and Worf investigate the attack, and later in one of the film's last scenes as Riker and Picard reminisce on Veridian III. Nevertheless, all is not completely lost. Fine detail can look good in places; there's a shot featuring Geordi and Data looking at the emotion chip, and viewers will be able to see the Lieutenant-Commander's eyes blinking behind the visor. During the final act and on the surface of Veridian III, fine texture and detail on the planet's rocky terrain looks rather good. Colors tend to remain a rather neutral shade, though the red Starfleet command uniforms tend to stand out from the crowd as far brighter than any other shade. There's a good transfer here yearning to be let loose, but there's too much going, particularly in the form of noise reduction, that puts a damper on the party.



Star Trek: First Contact
Rating: 3/5

Unfortunately, Star Trek: First Contact's 1080p, 2.39:1-framed transfer fares little-to-no-better than that of its predecessor. First Contact is a terribly dark film, so much so that, by design, it's never going to be the stuff of pure eye candy. The darkness often obscures fine detail and what color there is tends to become lost. Whether the nighttime shots of Montana or the darkened corridors of the Enterprise-E, there's little opportunity for the film to shine. Nevertheless, the transfer suffers from noise reduction; there nary a speckle of grain to be seen. Backgrounds often look static, and the image on the whole appears rather listless and flat. On top of that, the film occasionally takes on a soft appearance and looks downright fuzzy in several places. Edge enhancement doesn't present much cause for concern here; while it wasn't prevalent in every scene in Generations, it's lessened even further in First Contact. Blacks can be a bit wobbly, fluctuating between deep and inky and bright and gray, but flesh tones appear as slightly more natural here than in Generations. Again, First Contact is never going to jump off the screen, even with a perfect transfer, but this release doesn't do the film justice.



Star Trek: Insurrection
Rating: 3/5

Another disc, another mediocre transfer. Star Trek: Insurrection's 1080p, 2.39:1-framed transfer suffers from the same array of problems that plague Star Trek: First Contact. The image appears terribly flat with virtually no film grain anywhere to be seen; fine detail on character faces seems completely smoothed away, and while the Son'a bad guys in the movie are supposed to look that way, the humans and Ba'ku suffer as a result. Insurrection also appears soft in places. Though foreground characters and objects tend to look sharp, background images don't fare very well. Clumps of green leaves and foliage look like a smeared mass of color with absolutely no definition. It's unfortunate because Star Trek: Insurrection looks like it could be a downright beautiful film. The serene Ba'ku countryside just yearns to be seen in all its glory -- sharp and detailed rather than smeary and soft -- but unfortunately, it falls well short of what it should be.



Star Trek: Nemesis
Rating: 4.5/5

Finally, an excellent transfer. Star Trek: Nemesis arrives on Blu-ray with a gorgeous film-like 1080p, 2.39:1-framed transfer. Though it exhibits a touch of softness in many shots, it retains a fine veneer of natural film grain and, thanks to the absence of the smearing effects of noise reduction, allows fine details to appear as appreciably more lifelike throughout. Nemesis actually looks like film, and it easily beats -- by a country mile -- the trio of additional transfers found in this Blu-ray collection. Colors are rich and natural; whether brighter shades, such as Dr. Crusher's reddish-orange hair (yes, she really is in the movie -- look hard!), or the darker grays and blacks of the Starfleet uniforms, the film's dark tone doesn't obscure the palette. In addition, blacks appear as inky and true, and flesh tones remain a consistently neutral shade. While not quite a reference-grade transfer, Nemesis looks so much better and far more natural than its "Next Generation" peers that it deserves plenty of praise and recognition, but at the same time only further illustrates the problems to be found in the other three transfers found in this set.


Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray, Audio Quality

  4.5 of 5

Star Trek: Generations
Rating: 4/5

Star Trek: Generations' Dolby TrueHD 5.1 lossless soundtrack fares much better than its video presentation. Clear and aggressive, the track makes full use of the surround channels and delivers a crispness and clarity that easily represents the best the film has ever sounded. The Enterprise-B sweeps across the soundstage while at warp speed to fine effect early in the film, and several other action-oriented scenes make sure to include the back channels in on the fun with the subwoofer kicking in on a regular basis. The track also makes good use of ambience; the holodeck-created seafaring Enterprise scene features the sound of gently rolling water and various creeks and cracks in the ship's wooden hull as it sails the high seas. Rounded out by solid dialogue reproduction, Star Trek: Generations delivers a crowd-pleasing sonic experience.



Star Trek: First Contact
Rating: 4/5

Star Trek: First Contact delivers a solid but not a particularly memorable Dolby TrueHD 5.1 lossless soundtrack. The track features a consistent rear channel presence; the scene inside the Borg cube following the opening credits places nuanced sound effects all around the soundstage, and the subsequent battle brings the listening area to life with the pulse of phaser fire, the oomph of impacting torpedoes, and plenty of explosions while ships zoom about the soundstage. The track continues its mixture of subtle ambient effects and high-octane action throughout; whether a slight echoing sensation inside the Phoenix's launch bay or fierce battles between the Federation and the Borg in the Enterprise corridors, there's always something going on to grab one's attention. Also featuring crisply-delivered musical cues and faultless dialogue reproduction, Star Trek: First Contact makes for a solid listen on Blu-ray.



Star Trek: Insurrection
Rating: 4.5/5

By now, it should come as no surprise that these Star Trek Blu-ray releases sound just fine, and Insurrection manages to best both Generations and First Contact. This track is loud and aggressive, and it almost makes the movie passable. The soundtrack is easily its strength with an engaging surround presence that's sure to keep the viewer awake even when the film threatens to put its audience to sleep. Phaser blasts consistently rock the soundstage with a no-nonsense level of bass in support. Ships traveling through space, either at impulse power or at high warp, swoop around the listening area with pinpoint accuracy. On the planet's surface, listeners will enjoy a bevy of small but crucial atmospheric effects that play all over the soundstage, bringing each and every scene to vivid sonic life. Music, too, enjoys an upper-tier level of clarity. Also featuring the as-expected spot-on dialogue reproduction, Star Trek: Insurrection delivers the sonic goods.



Star Trek: Nemesis
Rating: 5/5

By now it's becoming routine, but Nemesis completes the quartet, delivering yet another wonderful Dolby TrueHD 5.1 lossless soundtrack. No matter the action scene, the soundstage oozes sonic goodness. The running gun battle on the surface of Kolarus III positively explodes from the speakers with phaser and gunfire emanating from every corner of the listening area, with various additional sound effects and crystal-clear music coming together to create a highlight reel soundtrack moment. Things only get better as the film moves along; an attack on the Enterprise in chapter 16 delivers the most prodigious level of bass found anywhere in this four-movie collection. Chairs will rattle, floorboards will shake, and windows just might crack. Once again, ambient effects prove just as crucial to the experience as the action sequences, and in this area Nemesis also impresses. Ships rumble through space with a subtle hint of bass that seems to envelop the soundstage, and the initial meeting between several of the Enterprise bridge crew and Shinzon features a fantastic echoing sensation throughout the soundstage as syllables bounce off the cavernous walls. There are precious few moments that don't out-and-out impress, and those moments represent only the more deliberately quiet and dialogue-heavy scenes. This Blu-ray release of Nemesis proves a winner both visually and aurally, hitting each one straight out of the park.



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Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray, News and Updates



Today on Blu-ray - September 22nd - September 22, 2009

Over the past decade, spoof films have become somewhat of a Hollywood sure-thing. If you're all out of unique idea, call up a Wayans brother and ask them to star in a spoof of the latest hot property (look for 'Vampire Movie' next summer just kidding I hope). ...

Star Trek: The Next Generation Films Coming to Blu-ray - July 20, 2009

Paramount Home Entertainment has announced that they will bring 'Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection' to Blu-ray on September 22nd, day-and-date with the DVD release. This five-disc collection will include the films 'Star Trek VII: Generations', ...

Paramount Late 2009 Rumored Blu-ray Slate - June 5, 2009

Our good friends over at The Digital Bits have posted on their "Rumor Mill" section a peek at some of the catalog titles from Paramount and Dreamworks that will probably be on Blu-ray during September and into the fourth quarter of the year. The list includes ...

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