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Star Trek V - The Final Frontier (Two-Disc Special Collector's Edition) (Bilingual) [Import]

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Star Trek V - The Final Frontier (Two-Disc Special Collector's Edition) (Bilingual) [Import] + Star Trek III: The Search for Spock / Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home Double Feature (Bilingual)
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Product Details

  • Actors: William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelley, James Doohan, Walter Koenig
  • Directors: William Shatner
  • Writers: William Shatner, David Loughery, Gene Roddenberry, Harve Bennett
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Collector's Edition, Color, DVD-Video, Widescreen, NTSC, Import
  • Language: English, French
  • 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: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Studio: Paramount
  • Release Date: Oct. 14 2003
  • Run Time: 107 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (225 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000AUHOH

Product Description

Product Description

Star Trek V: The Final Frontier

Movie critic Roger Ebert summed it up very succinctly: "Of all of the Star Trek movies, this is the worst." Subsequent films in the popular series have done nothing to disprove this opinion; we can be grateful that they've all been significantly better since this film was released in 1989. After Leonard Nimoy scored hits with Star Trek III and IV, William Shatner used his contractual clout (and bruised ego) to assume directorial duties on this mission, in which a rebellious Vulcan (Laurence Luckinbill) kidnaps Federation officials in his overzealous quest for the supreme source of creation. That's right, you heard it correctly: Star Trek V is about a crazy Vulcan's search for God. By the time Kirk, Spock, and their Federation cohorts are taken to the Great Barrier of the galaxy, this journey to "the final future" has gone from an embarrassing prologue to an absurd conclusion, with a lot of creaky plotting in between. Of course, die-hard Trekkies will still allow this movie into their video collections; but they'll only watch it when nobody else is looking. After this humbling experience, Shatner wisely relinquished the director's chair to Star Trek II's Nicholas Meyer. --Jeff Shannon --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

3.0 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Erik Morton on Aug. 12 2003
Format: DVD
First off, THE FINAL FRONTIER is by far the most underrated of the Star Trek films, as well as one of the most underrated films ever made. Sure, it's the most flawed of the Trek adventures (mainly in the field of special effects, which really[is bad], and the trashy, anticlimactic ending). But it also has a lot going for it: the best character interplay between Kirk/Spock/McCoy ever, more screen time for the other crew members than in the previous films, and the return of Jerry Goldsmith (without a doubt the greatest Star Trek composer ever).
But it is actually because of all of STAR TREK V's flaws that I have longed for this DVD above all the rest of Paramount's line of Special Collector's Edition Star Trek DVDs. I'm eagerly awaiting learning all about the film's troubled production and Paramount's butchering of the budget. It may help to improve my (as well as countless others') opinion on the film.
But I must admit that I am extremely disappointed in Paramount's decision not to grant William Shatner a Director's Edition. I mean, they gave one to THE WRATH OF KHAN, for God's sake! Though a DE is always welcome, the film was is no need of one! It was perfect as it was. Meanwhile, they deny a DE of THE FINAL FRONTIER, the most in need of new special effects, added scenes, digitally remastering, and all other aspects of a DE. Oh well . . . . . . I take what I can get.
Here's the run-down on the Special Features (not yet posted on, and judging from them, I'd say this looks to be the best Star Trek DVD yet:
Disc 1
•The original theatrical version, presented in widescreen format enhanced for 16:9 televisions. Sound is Dolby Digital English 5.1, English and French Dolby Surround.
Read more ›
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Why are people putting this movie down??
When I got this movie, I found it deals with issues that we all can relate to in our own personal life.
I watched it 5 times that week trying to analyse those moments. Each time I watched the movie, I got a better understanding and better appreciation of what it contained.
It's altogether different from other Star Trek movies. Maybe thats what it is - different!
It talks about the pain we experience in our own personal lives and how to face it through good times and bad.
It talks about our religious beliefs.
Most of all, it involves friendship.
Here we see Kirk, Spock and McCoy spending time in a campout together, enjoying there time as friends; sharing some humourous moments. Something we don't see too much of in other Star Trek episodes.
After all they have gone through, all those years in their missions, their friendship held them together.
We see them in a different perspective away from the usual on-board-the-starship- routine of captain, officer and crew.
Maybe Paramount made budget cuts in the movie, and maybe because William Shatner directed this movie, that people are complaining, but I find this movie is entertaining and enjoyable. William Shatner did a pretty good job of bringing out a part of the movie we didn't expect to see.
The human side of the characters involved, especially Spock, who has come to realize who his real friends and family,are.
I would recommend this movie and add to your collection - I have!
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By A Customer on Jan. 3 2005
Format: DVD
This Star Trek film is most definitely not THE worst ever...but only because "Generations" manages to fare even more dismally. At least Captain-Admiral-Captain J.T. Kirk was not "killed" twice in the same film. Too, this film, while relatively more episodic than "The Search for Spock" and "The Voyage Home," does not possess the ambience of a made-for-television movie the way "Generations" seems to, given its secondary storylines having to do with Picard's brother and nephew, the Duras sisters Lursa and Bator, and Enterprise-D's destruction. Better yet, while "Generations" may be set aside from the Trek chronology and lore, "The Final Frontier" may not - considering that this is the first mission for Enterprise-A and the last time that Commander (later Captain) Sulu would serve aboard the same vessel as Kirk, Spock, and company. Also, note that the main plotline for "Generations" - Soran the Madman and the Nexus Dimension - has already been trotted out in this very movie - in the form of Sybok the Madman and the Great Barrier Dimension.
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By A Customer on July 8 2004
Format: DVD
I take it not everyone is well versed in Star Trek history or Hollywoods knack for messing things up. The truth is this: The Budget was cut, so William Shatner couldn't even use the Special Effects he intended to! Also, Shatner didn't have his hands on the reigns completely througout filming. What really happened is a lot of people in charge pretty much told him to cut some of the movie out (atleast an hours worth!), forget about the Special effects and NO! Sean Connery will not play Sarek, and etc., etc. Instead of knowing the truth, too many people assume the movie stinks because of Shatner. Perhaps if Shatner had gotten the chance to make the film like he wanted, it could have been one of the best. Needless to say, of ALL the ST films, this one gave the characters actual personalities. It showed they had lives and loves outside of the Federation. And it was hilarious! Like I said, don't knock the man, it really WASN'T his fault, but then again, if anyone cared to find out the truth, they would know all this already!
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