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

229 customer reviews

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Frequently Bought Together

  • Star Trek V - The Final Frontier (Two-Disc Special Collector's Edition) (Bilingual) [Import]
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  • Star Trek III: The Search for Spock / Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home Double Feature (Bilingual)
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  • Star Trek I: The Motion Picture / Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan Double Feature (Bilingual)
Total price: CDN$ 61.54
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Product Details

  • Actors: William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelley, James Doohan, Walter Koenig
  • Directors: William Shatner
  • Writers: William Shatner, Gene Roddenberry, Harve Bennett, David Loughery
  • Producers: Brooke Breton, 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 (229 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000AUHOH
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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.
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By Charles Ashbacher TOP 500 REVIEWER on March 25 2015
Format: DVD
It has been over fifteen years since I last viewed this movie and my opinion hasn’t changed. It lacks so much of what the other Star Trek movies starring the original cast members have. There are jokes, but they fall flat. There is camaraderie between Kirk, Spock and McCoy, but it seems stiff and unnatural. The acting of the other members of the Enterprise crew is often awkward and with the exception of Sybok, the guest stars are uninspiring.
The Enterprise is undergoing a major refit, with only Scotty carrying out the repairs. There is a hostage crisis on a planet jointly administered by the Federation, Klingons and Romulans. The Klingon representative is a former powerful commander who is now a drunken sop. All of the main members of the Enterprise crew are recalled and still understaffed, they set out for the planet. The rescue attempt is futile, although there is a bright moment when Uhuru distracts nomadic tribesmen by conducting a fan dance.
Sybok takes over the Enterprise and sends it to a planet supposed to be the home of God. They do find a powerful being, but it is a prisoner on the planet and wants the Enterprise so that it can escape. Sybok distracts the being long enough for the Enterprise to fire a torpedo and kill it.
A Klingon vessel arrives and wants to capture and kill Kirk. Spock manages to persuade the Klingon general to order the commander of the Klingon vessel to cease his attack. Kirk is rescued and the movie ends where it began. Kirk, Spock and McCoy are in Yosemite Park sitting around a campfire and singing “Row Row Row Your Boat.”
In my opinion, this is the worst Star Trek movie of the series. It fails in so many ways that it is hard to list them all. The only positive feature is that it is Star Trek, and even when it is bad, it is good enough.
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By The Movie Guy HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on Feb. 9 2015
Format: DVD
I apologize for the five stars. I love all the old Start Trek stuff. This film topic was considered to be part of the original TV series, however it was believed due to the heavy theological nature of the film, they could get backlash from it. Instead they gave us that strange hippies and Eden episode.

PLOT SPOILER. In case you weren't aware this is the one where Kirk finds god and kills him...or at least have the Klingons do it for him. This film contains the usual cast, drama, and humor. It wasn't until they started showing these film on Epix Drive-In that I realized the sudden camp value of Star Trek, something I never recognized it before. Granted "Lost In Space" beats out "Star Trek" head over heels in camp value, but I never saw Star Trek this way before.

What we learned from this film:

There is no black hole at the center of the galaxy, nor is there god.

There is a planet at the center of the galaxy that has no sun visible from space, but has one visible from the planet.

Women with cellulite are considered sexy by men throughout the galaxy.

Past episodes, such as V-ger hooking up with another satellite, are forgotten when making new films.

Scotty, the head engineer of the ship, doesn't believe in training and does all the grunt work by himself.

Mr. Sulu "Charting a new course" has taken on a whole new meaning.

All Romulan women are flawless beauties.

McCoy has maintained his southern prejudicial talk about Vulcans.

The landing party still consists of the top doctor on board and a new guy who gets killed.

Spock still comes out with the inadvertent pun, "Captain, Hold you horse.
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