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Star Trek Deep Space Nine: Season 7

4.3 out of 5 stars 26 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Avery Brooks, Rene Auberjonois, Cirroc Lofton, Alexander Siddig, Colm Meaney
  • Directors: Avery Brooks, Allan Kroeker, Anson Williams, Chip Chalmers, David Livingston
  • Format: Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DVD-Video, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 7
  • MPAA Rating: NR
  • Studio: Star Trek
  • Release Date: Dec 2 2003
  • Run Time: 1195 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars 26 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B00008KA57
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #19,156 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

Episodes: Image in the Sand, Shadows and Symbols, Afterimage, Take Me Out to the Holosuite, Chrysalis, Treachery Faith and the Great River, Once More Unto the Breach, The Siege of AR-558, Covenant, It's Only a Paper Moon, Prodigal Daughter, The Emperor's New Cloak, Field of Fire, Chimera, Badda-Bing Badda-Bang, Inter Arma Enim Silent Leges, Penumbra, 'Til Death Do Us Part, Strange Bedfellows, The Changing Face of Evil, When It Rains..., Tacking Into the Wind, Extreme Measures, The Dogs of War, What You Leave Behind Parts I and II.


Deep Space Nine's seventh and final season came down to loose ends, tying some existing ones together while allowing others to unravel. Symptomatic of the unwillingness to let DS9 go was the immediate arrival of a replacement Dax, though poor Nichole deBoer as Ezri Dax had to have known she'd already missed the boat. Her appearance encouraged last-minute romances to blossom, with Bashir finally getting some action, Odo finally getting together with Kira, and Sisko finally proposing to Kassidy. Another contributing cute factor were numerous trips to the holosuite wherein the all-knowing Vic Fontaine dished out philosophical advice. That was when the crew wasn't in there to play baseball against the Vulcans, or when Nog wasn't commiserating about the loss of a leg.

Oh yes, and don't forget the War! There was an early announcement that the show would attempt a 10-part resolution to the Dominion War, but viewers could be forgiven for forgetting all about it with so much sentimental distraction. When the horrors of war did resurface, they at least injected a few surprises into the mix. Odo and his ambiguously "evil" Founders were hit with a melting disease, prompting a backstabbing race for the power of developing and owning a cure. The original baddie Cardassians finally settled on the Federation's side. Contrary to these interesting twists, however, were the unexpected turns taken by matters relating to Sisko's spiritual destiny. Suddenly the mystery of the wormhole and an entire religious belief system was reduced to the problem of correctly translating the words of a sacred book. The struggle to join with some evil aliens significantly diluted the attempt at resolving what had begun seven years before in the show's pilot episode. Ultimately, Sisko's destiny, as with all those who'd followed him to the open-ended climax, was to be decided elsewhere. In a move that was either bold and daring--or possibly born of desperation for not having thought things through properly--the show's storylines were to be continued in a series of spin-off books. --Paul Tonks

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Format: DVD
Most series go out like the roach in those old Raid commericals on their backs with legs sticking up in the air. DS9 was an exception to the rule. Pedigree is sometimes telling and, in the case of DS9, it was the grandson of a science fiction film classic; Roddenberry clearly based his characters and the situation of the original Star Trek on Forbidden Planet. Next Generation took that formula to the next level. DS9 was the first major departure from the formula--while it's set in Roddenberry's universe creators Michael Pillar and Rick Berman brought in a much darker element. It fit well.
Season 7 tied up most of the loose ends from the previous six years. As Executive Producer and writer Ira Steve Behr noted, DS9 evolved without any clear cut plan in mind beyond the current season. In many respects, that was the to the series' advantage. Jadzia Daz, Worf's wife and fellow officer, is murdered at the conclusion of season six and it appears that the evil spirits of the Pah-wraith have taken control. The Dominion looks like they will actually win the war and Gul Dukat, Sisko's doppleganger and foe,has over the course of seasons 6 and 7 gone completely insane.
Worf must deal with the loss of his mate and his world continues to crumble as the Daz symbiot returns as Ezri Daz (played by the marvelous and beautiful Nicole deBoer) bring back ghosts he'd thought he had put behind him. Sisko has returned to Earth taking a leave of absence from the Federation to work at his father's restaurant. Image In The Sand opens with Sisko trying to uncover the mystery of his mother's death and his visions. An attempt on his life makes him rethink his isolation from the world.
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Format: DVD
I think that this series never got the respect it deserved when it was on the show, like the times kept getting shifted, and it was never given the chance to be the only new star trek by itself. The hard thing about DS9 was that if you didn't watch it closely, you'd have missed some of the plot-lines that went multiple episodes. Now that they've come out on DVD, it's possible to catch up. Boy oh boy! This would be somewhat hard to watch in syndication unless if the station showed everything in order.
I can't believe how much I cried while watching some of the episodes. The series finale, definitely. But I just watched It's Only a Paper Moon today, and that was another one. It has Nog dealing with the effects of being in the war. What a powerful episode. Nog sure has come long way from the little troublemaker he was in the series pilot.... The actor did a wonderful job in Paper Moon. I think what makes it even more poignant is that we're dealing with wars right now. Vic Fontaine was wonderful in this episode too. I'm so glad they introduced that character. Too bad he hadn't been a regular on the series. Why do we love our holograms so?? :-) Perhaps it's because when they experience day to day living as holograms, it gives us a better appreciation of what it means to be human. Something we so take for granted, maybe.
The reason I'm giving this 4 stars is that because this season has so much to do with war, some of the episodes have been really hard for me to watch. I cry so much that the end I'm just so exhausted. But it's not a complaint about the acting. Rather, the actors have done a great job of making me feel emotionally connected to the situations they find themselves in.
The different love stories that come up in the season do two things.
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Format: DVD
I said goodbye to some friends tonight, after spending the last six months purchasing and watching the entire DS9 series on DVD. There are few TV shows that can compare with DS9, forget Star Trek comparisons. This was an epic set in the Star Trek universe and it was not primarily episodic, like its sibling shows. I can think of other shows I have seen, such as Hill Street Blues, that depend on your emotional investment to the development of the characters, and this one is similarly well-written. DS9 makes you care.
This seventh season wrapped up most of the story lines neatly, some not so neat.
I enjoyed the ten-part story arc to end the war with the Dominion, which was handled with so much intrigue throughout the series. Weyoun is probably my favorite character and he finally got his time to shine in the best episode in the season, in my opinion, Treachery, Faith and the Great River. I thought he met his fate too abruptly and thoughtlessly at the end, but then again, I also strongly believed the female shapeshifter deserved much worse.
She, and her fellow founders, were directly responsible for the death of billions of Cardassians, Klingons, Breen, Romulans and Federation citizens, not to mention the erradication of the Maquis and the senseless sacrifices of their own bred and cloned slaves, the Jem-hadar and Vorta.
This made me hard to swallow Odo returning to his people at the end, they seemed too brutal to me to deserve any kind of redemption. (I too learned this spoiler early, thanks to the crew dossiers on an earlier season, bad move)
The emissary plot ended about right and in the same tone as the series began, if a bit anti-climatic being scrunched between the goodbyes.
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