TV Series | TV-PG | | Action, Adventure, Mystery
Set almost 100 years after Captain Kirk's five-year mission, a new generation of Starfleet officers set off in the U.S.S. Enterprise-D on their own mission to go where no one has gone before.
Star Trek: Voyager
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine
Star Trek: Enterprise
Star Trek: First Contact
Star Trek: Generations
Star Trek: Nemesis
Star Trek: Insurrection
Star Trek III: The Search for Spock
Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country
Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
David Gerrold, a writer from Star Trek (1966), was a consultant and uncredited Story Editor on the first two seasons. He left in a dispute after a script of his containing two implied gay characters, and an allegorical reference to A.I.D.S., was pulled from production at the last minute. The story, titled "Blood and Fire", was re-written in 2004 as a non-Star Trek novel by Gerrold, and later, as an episode of Star Trek New Voyages: Phase II (2004).
Dr Beverly Crusher:
She's a little shaken up, but she's gonna be fine.
Commander William Riker: You said she was adopted. Could she be an alien?
Dr Beverly Crusher: She's human. There's nothing more unusual about her. Not that my instruments can detect.
Capt. Picard: Commander, have you been able to determine the cause of the ...
Repeatedly, the crew refers to the "ship's computer," as if the ship has only one computer aboard. This is likely because when the original series was made computers were large and bulky and the mainframe model of computing was in use.
More likely, the Enterprise would have had millions of computers networked, with central file servers.
The model of the Enterprise used in the opening credits is so detailed, a tiny figure can be seen walking past a window just before the vessel jumps to warp speed.
The first and last episodes were originally broadcast as two-hour TV-movies, and were later re-edited into two one-hour episodes each. Both edits involved removing some scenes from each episode.
English, Klingon, French
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