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Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection(1994-2002)
'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 Martin Liebman on September 27, 2009 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, 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 Review
Questionable picture quality and one bad movie prove the only hindrances to an otherwise brilliant collection from Paramount.
Reviewed by Martin Liebman, September 27, 2009
It was a mission that didn't seem possible, but one that "Star Trek" creator Gene Roddenberry pulled off beyond anyone's wildest expectations: re-imagine and one-up his classic tale of "space: the final frontier" for a new generation of Science Fiction fans. In 1987, some 18 years after the original "Star Trek" said farewell to an all-too-short three-season run, "Star Trek: The Next Generation" debuted to a receptive audience eager to witness the continuation of Starfleet's mission to "seek out new life and new civilizations, to boldly go where no man has gone before." "Boldly go;" quite the appropriate perspective when analyzing "The Next Generation." Replacing the strapping, no-nonsense, fight first and ask questions later Captain Kirk with a bald, middle-aged Frenchman; the beloved Mr. Spock with an emotionless android that strives to be more human; and a quirky, quick-to-the-punch, and sarcastic doctor with a low-key female; "Star Trek: The Next Generation" completely revamped the look and feel of both its crew and ship for a new century. Also featuring the necessary Captain Kirk replacement with the young Alaskan First Officer Commander William T. Riker (Jonathan Frakes), a blind helmsman (who would later become the ship's chief engineer), a petite counselor in a catsuit, a female security chief, a Klingon warrior, and a young whizkid, the crew was as diverse as ever, and despite some fumbles along the way in its first two seasons, eventually caught fire and remains the most popular incarnation of "Star Trek" ever to grace television screens. Following up its seven-year run was a quartet of far less successful feature films, two fewer than afforded to the original crew despite "The Next Generation's" immense popularity.
Star Trek: Generations
They say time is the fire in which we burn.
Captain Kirk (William Shatner), Mr. Scott (James Doohan), and Pavel Chekov (Walter Koenig) are reunited aboard the Enterprise-B, the successor to the famed Starfleet vessel crewed by Kirk, Spock, Dr. McCoy, Scotty, Chekov, Uhura, and Sulu for 30 years. The christening ceremony is cut short when the vessel receives a distress call from two transport ships packed with earthbound refugees caught in an energy distortion. Though as-of-yet unequipped to mount a rescue mission, the Enterprise is the only vessel within range. Able to safely beam aboard but a small percentage of the refugees from one of the ships, the Enterprise barely escapes the distortion's power, but Captain Kirk is lost in the rescue. Years later, aboard the Enterprise-D, Captain Picard (Patrick Stewart, X-Men) and crew are alerted to an attack on a Federation research outpost. There, they find Dr. Tolian Soran (Malcolm McDowell, A Clockwork Orange), a survivor from the refugee ship rescued by the Enterprise-B and a scientist who wishes only to return to the station to continue his time-sensitive research. Picard grants his request but soon discovers that Soran isn't what he claims; he's attempting to redirect the energy distortion, now known as "the Nexus," to the planet Veridian III where he hopes to re-enter it. The Nexus provides to those inside of it a state of absolute bliss, placing its inhabitants wherever they are at their most content and comfortable. Unfortunately, redirecting the Nexus requires Soran to destroy the Veridian sun, an event that will result in the deaths of millions of inhabitants on Veridian IV. It's up to Captain Picard and an old Starfleet legend long since gone to stop Soran before it's too late.
Star Trek: Generations arrived in theaters with heightened expectations and lofty goals; whereas the original crew endured a 10-year hiatus between the airing of the TV show's final episode and their theatrical debut in 1979's Star Trek: The Motion Picture, Paramount wasted little time translating the seven-year phenomenon "Star Trek: The Next Generation" to the silver screen. About six months after the airing of "All Good Things...," Generations warped onto the big screen and delivered not the slow, deliberate, and purely Science Fiction tale that defines The Motion Picture but instead something that's more an extension of the television show, a longer, more complex, and bigger-budgeted action-packed romp that does well to entertain its audience but also to showcase one of the series' best villains, pair up two legendary Star Trek characters, and say farewell to two old friends. Indeed, Star Trek: Generations sees the franchise through two of its most pivotal points, and built around that is a particularly solid movie that doesn't stray too far from the television show's charm and does well to further develop several of its primary characters, chief among them Data and Picard, a theme that will, in fact, remain throughout the following three "Next Generation" movies.
The primary factor that sets apart Generations from its television counterparts is the obvious increase in budget afforded to the feature-length motion picture. Outclassing in all technical areas even the series' absolute best episodes, including "Q Who?," "Yesterday's Enterprise," "The Best of Both Worlds," "Chain of Command," and "All Good Things...," Generations looks spiffy -- the introduction of the superbly-done Stellar Cartography makes for one of the highlights of the film -- but still has a few flaws under the hood in the form of shortcuts and oddities that stand out like a sore Nausicaan after being beaten at a game of dom-jot. The most egregious problem stems from the recycled shot showing an exploding Klingon Bird-of-Prey that was first used in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country. Secondly, the film features several particularly poor special effects shots, notably during the final confrontation on Veridian III. As to the oddities, Generations transitions from the more traditional "The Next Generation" seasons two and forward uniforms to the "Deep Space Nine" style jumpsuit throughout the film, with characters seemingly at their leisure changing from one uniform style to another. It's not so much an issue of continuity but it does prove something of a distraction in several scenes (though "The Next Generation" television show was guilty of populating the Enterprise with crew members sporting the seasons one and two uniforms throughout later episodes, and several of the same color often varied drastically in shade, even amongst the bridge crew).
Generations works best as a superficial experience; the film clearly lacks in logic during its final act, and the fact that neither Picard nor Guinan take or even suggest the plainly obvious and far safer course of action is forgiven only because there would be virtually no excitement at the end and, by extension, no reason for the film to even exist, though it would have spared the audience the dreadful departure of one character that throws his integrity and established backstory as hinted at in Star Trek V: The Final Frontier completely out the window. Nevertheless, Generations enjoys far more hits than misses. The action is wonderfully staged; there's some superb camera work, particularly as seen in several outer space shots; and Malcolm McDowell shines as Dr. Soran. Star Trek had been laboring to find a villain to come close to the greatness that was Khan since 1982; while McDowell doesn't outclass either Ricardo Montalban or Christopher Plummer's performance in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, he does make for a solid bad guy. Something of a slithery villain, he recalls Khan in that he's a singleminded, determined, and relentless opponent. Not out for revenge but nevertheless capable of great destruction in the name of a purely selfish set of goals, Soran makes for a formidable opponent of the worst kind -- a man without a conscience.
Star Trek: First Contact
You're all astronauts on some kind of star trek.
The Borg have entered Federation space and are on a direct course for Earth. The fleet is assembling to stop them, but the newly-commissioned Enterprise-E is ordered to instead patrol the Neutral Zone and ward off a possible Romulan Incursion. When the fleet engages the enemy, Picard and crew disobey orders and travel at high warp to Earth. There, Picard's knowledge of the Borg proves useful when he directs all remaining vessels to fire on specific coordinates, destroying the Cube. Before its destruction, the Borg launch a spherical probe that travels back into Earth's past, to April 4, 2063 to be exact, the day before mankind's "first contact" with an alien species. With the Enterprise caught in the sphere's temporal wake, it, too, travels back in time and must work feverishly to ensure that Zefram Cochrane's (James Cromwell, L.A. Confidential) first warp flight launches as planned. Meanwhile, the Borg have infested the Enterprise, threatening to foil the crew's plan to save Earth's future before it ever gets off the ground.
First Contact retains the high energy level and fun factor of Generations. The clear-cut fan favorite film amongst the four "Next Generation" motion pictures, First Contact represents the most action-packed Star Trek film since The Wrath of Khan. Like Khan, First Contact digs into the television show's archives and places its most memorable villain front-and-center, this time calling upon the seemingly unstoppable Borg to play the role of antagonist. Building on the lore established in several "Next Generation" episodes -- "Q Who?," "The Best of Both Worlds," "I, Borg," and "Descent," -- First Contact takes viewers deeper into the collective than ever before, and thanks to the film's dark nature, makes them appear far more sinister. Nevertheless, and depending on audience perspective, the film either debunks the long-established "collective" mentality associated with the Borg or further enhances the legend by adding a new layer to what now appears to be a hierarchy rather than simply a collection of equals working towards the greater good of the collective. Regardless, First Contact does plenty of things right; packed with battle scenes, good character development, and plenty of familiar names and faces, it's no wonder that fans can't get enough of Jean-Luc Picard in a tuxedo and Tommy Gun.
Besides great action and a solid story, First Contact introduces some new changes and brings some familiar faces into the mix. The two most obvious differences in the film -- the newly-minted Enterprise-E and Geordi's new ocular implants that allow him to see without the aid of the Visor -- are given little fanfare. Audiences will have a chance to see Geordi's new eyes in action, but no explanation is given as to when, where, how, or why he underwent the procedure. Unfortunately, it matters little anyway, because he's but a tertiary character with little to do in the film. The same may be said of Dr. Crusher and, to a slightly lesser extent, Commanders Riker and Troi. Like Generations, Picard and Data are the stars here, with Worf the only other crew member to enjoy a fair amount of screen time, and he gets to deliver what is arguably the best line in the film ("if you were any other man I would kill you where you stand!"). As to the Enterprise-E, it should be fairly obvious to "Star Trek" fans that, for better or worse, it takes its design cues from the USS Voyager with its elongated oval saucer section and rather flat appearance. "Voyager" fans will also note the brief cameos of two of that show's stars, namely Robert Picardo as the Emergency Medical Hologram and Ethan Phillips (Neelix) as a holographic waiter. Also featuring a cameo by Reginald Barclay (played by Dwight Schultz), it's clear that First Contact goes above and beyond to reward longtime "Star Trek" fans not only with a great film but by integrating several little touches that go a long way in making the die-hards happy.
Still, First Contact suffers from the same primary problem that afflicted Generations, namely some faulty logic that's hard to overlook. First and foremost, the Borg make a critical error by traveling back in time to only the day before first contact. Why not go back even further to the pre-industrial world and guarantee absolutely no resistance and remove from the equation even the possibility that Cochrane's ship could be launched? It's the same fallacy that plagued Generations; the time-travel strategy is sound, but the implementation is foolish at best. Again, though, "Star Trek" by nature demands a suspension of disbelief, and for the sake of the movie and the opportunity to see Cochran'e famed flight (the Cochrane character, by the way, was first seen in the Original Series episode "Metamorphosis"), the movie works in spite of this mistake. The other major problem lies with the way the Federation fights the Borg onboard the Enterprise. Picard is able to defeat them in the Holodeck with an old-style cartridge-based Tommy Gun; why not replicate similar weapons for use outside the Holodeck rather than continue to rely on phasers that are good for only several shots before the Borg adapt to their frequencies? There seem to be plenty of effective ways of dealing with the Borg, from the aforementioned 20th century-style weapons to even swords and spears that, considering their slow and deliberate zombie-like movements, would seem to prove most useful when dealing with them, particularly in narrow corridors where they cannot bunch up as they could in a larger space. Regardless, it adds some tension to the film and as long as viewers can leave their brains at the door, First Contact more than makes up for its shortcomings through sheer entertainment value.
Star Trek: Insurrection
Saddle up, lock and load.
The Federation, alongside a species called the Son'a, is secretly observing a primitive, pre-industrial society called the Ba'ku. On the mission, Data goes haywire and exposes the Federation's cloaked observation facility. Learning of his second officer's malfunction, Captain Picard convinces the Federation officer overseeing the project -- Admiral Dougherty (Anthony Zerbe) -- to allow him to wrangle the rogue Lieutenant-Commander. Taking the Enterprise into an area of space known as "The Briar Patch," Picard successfully retrieves Data but soon begins to piece together a much larger puzzle, revealing a Federation-backed plan to relocate the Ba'ku against their will and in violation of the Prime Directive. Uncomfortable with Starfleet's position, Picard takes matters into his own hands, defying orders and standing up for the rights of the innocent Ba'ku and the very principles that guide Starfleet and the Federation.
Easily the worst Star Trek of them all -- beating out even Star Trek V: The Final Frontier -- Star Trek: Insurrection is a mess from beginning to end. In fact, it doesn't even come close to equaling -- let alone surpassing -- the television series' best two-part efforts. Though Director Jonathan Frakes shows an admirable competency behind the camera, he has absolutely nothing to work with, and unfortunately, it shows. The actors -- even the ever-reliable Michael Dorn and Brent Spiner -- sleepwalk through the movie, though in Dorn's defense, he does nothing but walk around with a giant "gorch" -- or pimple -- on his face, looking like he'd rather be back alongside Sisko, O'Brien, Dax, Kira, and gang on good old Deep Space Nine. Speaking of, Worf's magical appearance is never really explained; in fact, it's treated more as a joke than anything else, a theme that will follow through with the rest of the movie. It seems that Insurrection aimed for an approach that hoped to mix the action of First Contact with the comedy of Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home, but in each case, the movie flops badly.
From beginning to end, Insurrection feels cobbled together: hastily written, poorly acted, and lazily scored. Indeed, Insurrection features a lackluster soundtrack that, aside from the tried-and-true traditional "Star Trek" motifs, fails to impress. That's the least of the movie's problems, though. There's no backbone to the story, no sense of adventure, and not even a whiff of real danger; to say that Insurrection is a major disappointment all around would make for an epic understatement. Worst of all, however, is Insurrection's many failed attempts at humor. Picard "rescues" a malfunctioning Data via a karaoke routine. Speaking of the android, he can also serve as a flotation device; does he have shark repellent in his utility belt too? Worf gets pimples! Picard dances the mambo! Crusher and Troi talk about their feminine body parts! Riker flies the Enterprise with a pop-up joystick! Really, Insurrection would be high camp if it weren't such a tragic waste of potential and talent.
Star Trek: Nemesis
It seems we're truly sailing into the unknown.
When the Romulan senate is assassinated while discussing reunification between the Romulan Empire and the Reman slaves, a Reman named Shinzon (Tom Hardy) seizes control of the Empire and requests the presence of a Federation delegation to work with during the transitional period. Fresh off a discovery of another android that shares the same appearance and internal components as Data, Captain Picard and the Enterprise is ordered to Romulus at the new Praetor's request. It is revealed that Shinzon is no Reman; he's a younger clone of Captain Picard, engineered to be a decoy to one day infiltrate Starfleet. Picard buys his story and desperately desires to lead the charge towards peace between the Federation and the Romulan Empire, but the captain's dreams of peace are quickly shattered when Commander LaForge discovers a Thalaron signature emanating from the ship, a material of immense power that can only mean one thing: an invasion of Earth, and an outgunned and outsized Enterprise is the only hope for saving the Federation from this most dangerous threat.
Star Trek: Nemesis is easily the most underrated of all eleven Star Trek motion pictures. Dark, eerie, and oddly poetic, the film captures several fascinating themes revolving around the human condition buried only slightly below the action-oriented veneer that itself tends to dazzle in its sheer technical brilliance. This is the film where Data finally understands what it means to be human, and Captain Picard wrestles with the duality of man in the form of his own clone. That dichotomy between Picard and Shinzon represents one of the deeper and more complex imaginings in all of "Star Trek." As two identical beings in structure, their drastically differing upbringings and experiences prove to be what defines their existences and shapes their outlook on honor and integrity, life and death, and right and wrong. Nevertheless, the film posits the question as to whether or not every man has inside himself the capability to be something else, something that may not be formed genetically but rather environmentally. Is a man the sum of his heart and soul or of his experiences? Is there a middle ground? Can a man be at once both moral and monster? Nemesis places a new spin on an idea first established in the Original Series episode "Mirror, Mirror" that saw a hateful, violent, and spiteful crew existing in a parallel universe. In that episode, the moral and just Kirk managed to convince an alternate-reality Spock to look deeper for the good within himself. Nemesis takes the matter a step further by forcing both protagonist and antagonist to look within themselves to discover what it is that fuels the other's drive and purpose in their mission, their goals, and their very lives.
In addition to the underlying drama of the story, Star Trek: Nemesis makes for a superb Action movie. Beating out even First Contact for sheer action, Nemesis delivers a consistently strong flow of excitement that comes just often enough to reinforce the slower, more dramatic elements of the film, and it is wonderfully juxtaposed with the culmination of the Picard-Shinzon drama in the final act. Stuart Baird (Executive Decision) proves the best director the franchise has seen since Nicholas Meyer (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country); he lends to the film a wonderfully atmospheric look and a deliberate pace that further enhances the drama, the action, and the gut-wrenching conclusion surprisingly well. Even the humor works well here, a welcome reprieve from the utter goofiness and borderline brain-dead string of jokes found scattered about Star Trek: Insurrection. The humor comes fast and furious, particularly in the first act, but unlike Insurrection, the cast seems to be having fun with the material and, more importantly, the humor -- not to be mistaken for cheap laughs -- works perfectly both in context of the moment and in "Star Trek" lore. Still, Nemesis isn't without a few flaws. Making its debut at the height of the Star Wars prequel craze, there are several moments that seem eerily reminiscent of George Lucas' space saga. The film's opening shot of the Romulan Imperial Senate building looks like something straight out of one of the prequels, ripped directly from the bustling world of Coruscant. Later in the film, Picard and Data attempt to escape from Shinzon's ship, the Scimitar; the running battle plays out like a mixture of the prison cell break in A New Hope and the escape from Cloud City in The Empire Strikes Back. Small complaints aside, Star Trek: Nemesis makes for an entertaining and surprisingly deep and emotional send-off for the "Next Generation" crew.
Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray, Video Quality
Star Trek: Generations
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
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
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
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
Star Trek: Generations
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
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
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
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.
Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray, Special Features and Extras
Star Trek: Generations
Star Trek: Generations, and every supplemental section in this collection, delivers an almost overwhelming amount of bonus materials. Generations gets things going with a pair of commentary tracks, the first with Director David Carson and self-described "'Star Trek' fan" Manny Coto. The duo delivers a solid track, speaking on a plethora of topics, including set design and lighting, character motivations and emotions, the development of the script, the on-screen introduction of the "Next Generation" crew, shooting techniques, the film's pacing and style, and more. All in all, this is a well-above-average commentary track that fans should enjoy a great deal. The second commentary features Writers Brannon Braga and Ronald D. Moore. The writers discuss how they came to be offered the opportunity to write the film, the studio's requirements for the story, their initial ideas for the film, the film's themes of death and mortality, the challenge of crafting a film for general audiences that may not be familiar with the material as presented on television, and much more. Again, this track proves to be a must-listen for fans.
Next up is Library Computer, an interactive feature that allows users to select from a series of options to learn more about most any aspect of the film. Topics of interest include "culture," "science & medicine," "Starfleet ops," "miscellaneous," "life forms," "planets & locations," "people," "technology," and "ships." Next up is the Production tab, where viewers will find four distinct features. First is Uniting Two Legends (480p, 25:40), a supplement that presents a series of cast and crew interview pieces that look at a broad range of topics, including the differences between shooting episodic television and a feature-length film, the film's plot, shooting particular scenes, and more. Stellar Cartography: Creating the Illusion (480p, 9:23) takes a closer look at the construction of one of the film's most impressive new sets. Strange New Worlds: The Valley of Fire (480p, 22:42) looks at the process of shooting one of the film's crucial segments at a fascinating geographical locale. Finally, Scoring Trek (1080p, 8:57) contains an interview piece with Composer Dennis McCarthy.
Visual Effects contains two features. The first is Inside ILM: Models & Miniatures (480p, 9:39) which looks at the process of refurbishing the Enterprise for the film. Crashing the 'Enterprise' (480p, 10:44) looks at the making of one of the film's most crucial and effects-heavy scenes. Scene Deconstruction is next, and it offers a trio of featurettes. Main Title (480p, 3:32) takes a close look at the title sequence and special effect that opens the film. The Nexus Ribbon (480p, 7:08) is another piece that deconstructs the special effects behind the energy distortion featured prominently in the film. Saucer Crash Sequence (480p, 4:50) features additional analysis of this critical scene. The 'Star Trek' Universe is another tab that reveals an additional nine featurettes. A Tribute to Matt Jefferies (480p, 19:38) looks at the longtime 'Star Trek' prop and ship designer. The 'Enterprise' lineage (480p, 12:49) takes a historical look at real-life vessels that bore the famous name. Captain Picard's Family Album (480p, 7:05) looks inside the famed prop. Creating 24th Century Weapons (480p, 13:48) looks at the construction of some of the bladed weapons found in the world of "Star Trek." Next Generation Designer Flashback: Andrew Probert (1080p, 5:04) looks at the contributions of the famed illustrator who worked on "Star Trek: The Next Generation" and Star Trek: The Motion Picture. Stellar Cartography on Earth (1080p, 7:39) examines mankind's current state of astrophysics and astronomical technology. Brent Spiner: Data and Beyond Part 1 (1080p, 10:21) features the actor recalling his early life, influences, and career as Data. Trek Roundtable: Generations (1080p, 12:23) features Writer Larry Nemecek, Trekmovie.com's Anthony Pascale, The Planetary Society's Charlene Anderson, and Jeff Bond, editor of Geek Monthly, all discussing Star Trek: Generations. Finally, Starfleet Academy Scisec Brief 007: Trilithium (1080p, 3:06) features a Starfleet officer recounting the premise of Generations as if she were teaching a history course at the Academy.
Also included on this disc is a collection of four deleted scenes, each presented in 480p standard definition: Orbital Skydiving (5:48), Walking the Plank (2:22), Christmas With the Picards (11:08), and an alternate ending (13:51). Next up is Archives, a collection of two additional features. First is Storyboards (1080p), a grouping of three storyboarded scenes presented as still images: Enterprise B, Worf's Promotion, and Two Captains. Also included is the film's teaser (1080p, 1:30) and theatrical (1080p, 2:22) trailers. Rounding out the supplemental collection is BD-Live functionality which currently includes the "Star Trek I.Q." trivia game.
Star Trek: First Contact
Star Trek: First Contact warps onto Blu-ray with a broad array of supplemental materials. This extensive package is headlined by the inclusion of three commentary tracks, the first of which features Actor/Director Jonathan Frakes. Riker covers a broad range of topics, including the quality of work of his fellow actors, set design, the special effects, and plenty of additional topics. He often falls into the trap of simply describing the on-screen action or making goofy comments about the film, his directorial style, or "Star Trek" lore. Along with some gaps in the comments, this one is for die-hard fans only. The second track features Screenplay Writers Brannon Braga and Ronald D. Moore. Taking a more reserved approach than Frakes, the two often quietly recount their stories, speaking on the origins of the project, the varied ideas for the screenplay, the Enterprise redesign, the film's accessibility to viewers unfamiliar with the "Next Generation" series, that background of the Borg, and more. This is a superior track when compared to the director track and well worth a listen. Track three features Damon Lindelof, Producer of the 2009 Star Trek and Anthony Pascale, founder and editor of "Trekmovie.com." Settling in somewhere between the previous two commentary tracks, this one delivers a fairly entertaining tone as the participants speak on the film's success, its dark tone, the new Enterprise, their thoughts on why they consider this to be the first true "Next Generation" movie, the story's themes, and much more. This track, too, comes recommended. The Library Computer feature is also included.
The Production tab reveals six features. Making 'First Contact' (480p, 20:19) offers a basic overview of the work that went into crafting the film. It looks at Frakes' dual role of actor and director, the assemblage of the additional cast, the performances of the cast, and more, complete with the requisite cast and crew interview snippets and behind-the-scenes footage. The Art of 'First Contact' (480p, 16:34) features Illustrator John Eaves sharing with the audience some of the artwork that was pivotal in designing the film. The Story (480p, 15:29) looks at the movie's departure from the previous film, allowing it to be the first all "Next Generation" film and focuses on the film's plot that incorporates several fan-favorite themes. The Missile Silo (480p, 14:04) focuses on the incorporation of one of the film's most crucial locations. The Deflector Dish (480p, 10:30) is another piece that focuses on the construction of one of the film's more effects-heavy action sequences. Finally, From 'A' to 'E' (480p, 6:38) looks at the film's set design.
As with Generations, The 'Star Trek' Universe contains nine features. Jerry Goldsmith: A Tribute (480p, 19:46) looks back on the famed composer's work on Star Trek and contains a plethora of cast and crew recalling their pleasure of working with him. The Legacy of Zefram Cochrane (480p, 12:19) features a look at the character's incarnations in "Star Trek" lore with heavy emphasis on James Cromwell's version. First Contact: The Possibilities (480p, 19:31) looks at the likelihood of mankind meeting intelligent life from another world. Industrial Light & Magic: The Next Generation (1080p, 12:17) looks at the series' shift towards digital effects. Greetings From the International Space Station (1080p, 8:31) takes audiences aboard the real-life space station that orbits the Earth and compares contemporary life in space with "Star Trek." SpaceShipOne's Historic Flight (1080p, 4:41) looks at one man's journey into space. Brent Spiner: Data and Beyond Part 2 (1080p, 7:30) continues the actor's recollection of his work on "Star Trek." Trek Roundtable: First Contact (1080p, 12:51) once again reunites the panel featured on the similar piece found on the Generations disc, this time, of course, discussing First Contact. Also included is Starfleet Academy Scisec Brief 008: Temporal Vortex (1080p, 2:36).
Scene Deconstruction contains three segments that each look at the construction of crucial scenes from the film, including Borg Queen Assembly (480p, 11:10), Escape Pod Launch (480p, 4:58), and Borg Queen's Demise (480p, 3:12). The Bog Collective delivers three featurettes. Unimatrix One (480p, 14:15) takes viewers back to several of the "Next Generation" Borg episodes and recounts the history of the species with particular emphasis on their role in the film. The Queen (480p, 8:31) looks at the role of this new character in the film. Design Matrix (480p, 18:10) looks at how the Borg evolved from a design standpoint thanks to a larger budget and more time with which to work. The Archives tab reveals two features. Storyboards (1080p) allows viewers to see the drawings for four scenes: 1930s Nightclub, Hull Battle, Hull battle: Alternate Shots, and Worf vs. the Bog: Alternate Shots. Also included under Archives is a photo gallery (1080p). Rounding out this grouping of extras is the film's teaser (1080p, 1:26) and theatrical (1080p, 2:26) trailers and BD-Live functionality that once again contains the "Star Trek I.Q." trivia game.
Star Trek: Insurrection
Star Trek: Insurrection features but one commentary track. Actor/Director Jonathan Frakes and Actress Marina Sirtis deliver a none-too-serious track that serves up equal parts humorous anecdotes and semi-serious insights into the film. It's an appropriately skippable track for a skippable movie. Once again, this disc also contains the Library Computer feature. As with the other discs, Production is divided into several featurettes. It Takes a Village (480p, 16:41) is the first of the seven, a piece that delves into the film's shooting locations and set design. Location, Location, Location (480p, 19:56) again looks at the film's shooting locations. The Art of 'Insurrection' (480p, 14:53) once again features Illustrator John Eaves sharing with the audience some of the artwork that was pivotal in designing the film. Anatomy of a Stunt (480p, 6:33) contains behind-the-scenes stunt footage for a scene that was ultimately cut from the film. The aptly-titled The Story (480p, 17:19) examines the basic themes found in the script that make up the foundation of the film. Making 'Star Trek: Insurrection' (480p, 25:07) contains cast and crew discussing the film. Finally, Director's Notebook (480p, 18:56) looks at Frakes' dual role as actor and director.
The 'Star Trek' Universe features an additional seven features. Westmore's Aliens (480p, 17:43) takes a fascinating looks at the many species designer Michael Westmore has created for "Star Trek" over the years. Westmore's Legacy (1080p, 12:45) features Westmore sharing his family's history of makeup effects. 'Star Trek's' Beautiful Alien Women (480p, 12:40) contains several cast members speaking on their favorite "Star Trek" females throughout the franchise. Marina Sirtis: The Counselor is In (1080p, 8:26) features the actress recalling her memories from "Star Trek." Brent Spiner: Data and Beyond Part 3 (1080p, 8:17) continues the actor's video memoirs. Trek Roundtable: Insurrection (1080p, 10:50) once again reunites the panel featured on the similar piece found on the Generations and First Contact discs, this time, of course, discussing Insurrection. Rounding out this portion of the bonus materials is Starfleet Academy Scisec Brief 009: The Origins of the Ba'ku and Son'a Conflict (1080p, 3:00).
Next on the list is Creating the Illusion, a collection of three brief features that recount the process of bringing effects-heavy scenes to life with Co-Producer Peter Lauritson. Included are Shuttle Chase (480p, 9:36), Drones (480p, 4:43), and Duck Blind (480p, 4:38). Also included is a collection of seven deleted scenes, presented in 480p standard definition: Ru'afo's Facelift (1:12), Working Lunch (1:37), Flirting (2:20), The Kiss (1:45), Status: Precarious (0:32), Disabling the Injector (1:34), and an alternate ending (3:53). The Archives tab contains two additional features: Storyboards -- Secondary Protocols (1080p), and a 1080p photo gallery. Also included under the Advertising tab is the film's teaser trailer (1080p, 1:46), theatrical trailer (1080p, 2:25), and the Original Promotional Featurette (480p, 5:02). Finally, this disc is BD-Live enabled and contains the "Star Trek I.Q." trivia game.
Star Trek: Nemesis
Star Trek: Nemesis brings the series back in form with an abundance of extras, beginning with a trio of commentary tracks. Director Stuart Baird mans the first. A solid effort, Baird's commentary delivers a nice array of smart and concise observations, including his thoughts on set design, the film's pace, its dark tone, the toned-down fanfare, and more. Fans of the film will definitely want to give this one a listen. Track number two features Producer Rick Berman. A laid back effort, Berman doesn't deliver a must-listen track but he does provide some pertinent information on the camaraderie of the cast, the special effects, Herman Zimmerman's sets, the film's dark tone, and more. The third and final track features "Star Trek" historians Michael and Denise Okuda. The most energetic of the three, the Okudas share their wealth of knowledge in a friendly, welcoming manner, providing not only the usual broad and generic tidbits but plenty of the nitty gritty details that hardcore "Star Trek" fans will gobble up. A highly recommended commentary. As with the other three discs, Nemesis includes Library Computer functionality.
The Star Trek Universe tab, once again, reveals a plethora of featurettes. The first of the nine is A 'Star Trek' Family's Final Journey (480p, 16:17), a piece featuring the cast and crew discussing the film's themes of family, John Logan's script, Data's role in the film, the film's themes, the complexities of the villain, and more. A Bold Vision of the Final Frontier (480p, 10:17) looks at the film's set design, filming several of the scenes, the director's hands-on approach, his history of editing, and more. The 'Enterprise' E (480p, 11:37) looks at the subtle design changes implemented into the ship, both interior and exterior, for use in this film. Reunion With the Rikers (1080p, 10:47) is a lighthearted piece that features Jonathan Frakes and Marina Sirtis pitching their idea for a sitcom and reflecting on their experiences on "Star Trek." Today's Tech, Tomorrow's Data (1080p, 4:23) takes a brief look at the current state of robotics. Robot Hall of Fame (1080p, 4:34) showcases Data's induction into the Hall of Fame. Brent Spiner: Data and Beyond Part 4 (1080p, 9:18) continues the actor's video memoirs. Trek Roundtable: Nemesis (1080p, 10:26) once again reunites the panel featured on the similar piece found on the previous three discs, this time discussing Nemesis. Rounding out this portion of the bonus materials is Starfleet Academy Scisec Brief 010: Thalaron Radiation (1080p, 2:27).
Production contains a collection of seven features. 'Nemesis' Revisited (480p, 25:45) looks back at how the fourth "Next Generation" film came about. The cast recollects on their experiences and familiarity on the sets and with one another, working on the film, its story, and more. New Frontiers: Stuart Baird on Directing 'Nemesis' (480p, 8:42) features cast and crew heaping praise on the director and later, Baird himself recounting his thoughts on the film, with emphasis on the Shinzon vs. Picard theme. Storyboarding the Action (480p, 3:37) compares finished scenes and models with their hand-drawn storyboard counterparts. Red Alert! Shooting the Action of 'Nemesis' (480p, 10:08) features the cast and crew delivering a few soundbites about shooting the film's action pieces. Build and Rebuild (480p, 7:44) is another piece that focuses on the film's set design and art direction. Four-Wheeling in the Final Frontier (480p, 10:14) goes behind-the-scenes for yet another extended look at the film's off-road sequence. Finally, Screen Test: Shinzon (480p, 6:29) features actor Tom Hardy rehearsing a scene opposite Patrick Stewart.
Next up is the Romulan Empire tab, broken down into five featurettes. Romulan Lore (480p, 11:51) looks at the history of the species in "Star Trek." Shinzon & the Viceroy (480p, 10:00) looks at the importance of a great villain to a Star Trek movie and the role of Nemesis' two main villains. Romulan Design (480p, 9:05) showcases a collection of interview snippets that discuss the design of the Romulan Senate, Bird of Prey, Romulan makeup, and more. The Romulan Senate (480p, 8:57) takes an even more detailed look at the location seen at the beginning of the film. The Scimitar (480p, 13:14) takes an in-depth look at the enemy vessel found in the film. Next up is a collection of 13 deleted scenes, presented in 480p standard definition, with optional Rick Berman introduction (0:46): Wesley's New Mission (0:55), Chateau Picard, 2267 (5:47), The Time of Conquest (4:22), Data and B-4 (1:52), Federation Protocols (0:52), The Chance for Peace (0:31), A Loss of Self (0:49), Remember Him? (extended, 1:41), Turbolift Violation (2:25), Sickbay Prepares for Battle (0:59), Cleaning Out Data's Quarters (1:45), Crusher at Starfleet Medical (0:38), and Advice for the New First Officer (3:44). Next up is the Archives tab. First is a collection of four storyboards (1080p): Scorpion Escape, The Jefferies Tube, Collision, and Data's Jump. Next is Production, a series of conceptual drawings for the film. Last in Archives is Props, a collection of photographs depicting some of the props seen throughout Star Trek: Nemesis. Rounding out this massive collection of extras is the film's teaser (1080p, 1:38) and theatrical (1080p, 2:08) trailers and BD-Live functionality which, once again, contains the "Star Trek I.Q." trivia game.
Star Trek: Evolutions (Bonus Disc)
Rounding out this collection is Star Trek: Evolutions, a fifth bonus disc that continues this package's impressive collection of supplemental features. The fun begins with The Evolution of the 'Enterprise' (1080p, 14:23). The piece begins with a detailed look at the NX-01 from "Enterprise," captained by Jonathan Archer, and follows through the six additional vessels to carry the NCC-1701 designation (as well as the original's refit), including, yes, Mr. Scott, the bloody A, B, C, D, and E variants. Viewers will learn the history of the ships, their strengths and weaknesses, and their fates. Villains of 'Star Trek' (1080p, 14:04) features Nicholas Meyer, Roberto Orci, and Alex Kurtzman discussing what makes some of Star Trek's villains so memorable, including Khan, the Klingons Kruge (Star Trek III: The Search for Spock) and Chang (Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country), the Vulcan Sybok (Star Trek V: The Final Frontier), Soran (Generations), the Borg and the Borg Queen (First Contact), Shinzon (Nemesis), and Nicholas Meyer's surprise personal favorite.
I Love the 'Star Trek' Movies (1080p, 4:34) is a brief piece that features various Star Trek cast members recalling their favorite moments from the various films. Farewell to 'Star Trek: The Experience' (1080p, 28:06) takes viewers behind-the-scenes of the exhibit's final day on September 1, 2008. Klingon Encounter (1080p, 3:29) is a mock attack on the Enterprise-D with a group of 2008 tourists lost in time and attempting to flee the vessel. Borg Invasion 4D 1080p, 5:12) is a similar piece that places tourists in the Delta Quadrant's Copernicus Station where they fall under Borg attack. Finally, Charting the Final Frontier takes viewers on an interactive tour of the geographical locations that play prominent roles in the Star Trek universe, putting in perspective the size of the Alpha quadrant; the borders of Federation space and the Klingon and Romulan Empires; and the exact locations of several important areas of space, such as the Neutral Zone, the Mutara Nebula, Rura Penthe, the Amargosa Star, and Nimbus III, all in relation to Earth's solar system.
Star Trek: The Next Generation Motion Picture Collection Blu-ray, Overall Score and Recommendation
Aside from Star Trek: Insurrection, there's not a bad movie to be found in this collection. Nevertheless, the decidedly lackluster reception of both Insurrection and its follow-up, Nemesis, along with the poorly-rated television spinoff "Star Trek: Enterprise," are often credited with the demise of "Star Trek," the franchise nevertheless proving once again its staying power, resurrected but a few short years later thanks to the positively brilliant re-imaging that packed theaters and renewed the moviegoing public's interest in the franchise. It's a shame that these "Next Generation" films aren't met with more enthusiasm; aside from the flop (there's one in every bunch), they each deliver first-rate action along with plenty of character development and, in the case of Nemesis in particular, a hard look into man's very essence. All four films are now on Blu-ray and, aside from the faulty picture quality found on Generations, First Contact, and Insurrection, their Blu-ray debuts are a rousing success. Accompanied by first-class lossless soundtracks and enough supplements to overload Data's positronic brain, it'll be hard for a Trekkie to say "no" to this set.
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