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Star Trek - Generations (Two-Disc Special Collector's Edition) (Bilingual) [Import]

Patrick Stewart , William Shatner , David Carson    PG (Parental Guidance Suggested)   DVD
3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (161 customer reviews)
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Star Trek - Generations (Two-Disc Special Collector's Edition) (Bilingual) [Import] + Star Trek: First Contact (Widescreen) + Star Trek IX: Insurrection (Bilingual)
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Product Description


There were only two ways for "classic Trek" cast members to appear in a movie with the cast of Star Trek: The Next Generation: either Capt. Kirk and his contemporaries would have to be very, very old, or there would be some time travel involved in the plot. Since geriatric heroes aren't very exciting (despite a welcomed cameo appearance by the aged Dr. McCoy), Star Trek: Generations unites Capt. Kirk (William Shatner) and Capt. Jean-Luc Picard (Patrick Stewart) in a time-jumping race to stop a madman's quest for heavenly contentment. When a mysterious energy coil called the Nexus nearly destroys the newly christened U.S.S. Enterprise-B, the just-retired Capt. Kirk is lost and presumed dead. But he's actually been happily trapped in the timeless purgatory of the Nexus--an idyllic state of being described by the mystical Guinan (Whoopi Goldberg) as "pure joy." Picard must convince Kirk to leave this artificial comfort zone and confront Dr. Soran (Malcolm McDowell), the madman who will threaten billions of lives to be reunited with the addictive pleasure of the Nexus. With subplots involving the android Data's unpredictable "emotion chip" and the spectacular crash-landing of the starship Enterprise, this crossover movie not only satisfied Trek fans, but it also gave them something they'd never had to confront before: the heroic and truly final death of a beloved Star Trek character. Passing the torch to the Next Generation with dignity and entertaining adventure, the movie isn't going to please everyone with its somewhat hokey plot, but it still ranks as a worthy big-screen launch for Picard and his stalwart crew. --Jeff Shannon

Product Description

Star Trek - Generations (Two-Di

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
3.0 out of 5 stars Three Stars July 8 2014
By adrian
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
I watched it once in a while.
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Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
Patrick stewart and William Shatner together in the same scene in a star trek movie. What could be better? I really like Generations. It's one of my favourite movies.
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5.0 out of 5 stars excellent March 6 2013
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
everthing was in perfect quality and I am very impressed with this item the delivery and the overall quality of this item
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
By Daniel Jolley TOP 50 REVIEWER
Picard and Kirk together again for the first time? Malcolm McDowell as the villain? It sounds like a dream come true for Star Trek fans. Sadly, Star Trek Generations fails to live up to expectations and - as far as I'm concerned - should never have been made. That's not to say that it isn't a decent movie because it is (barely). What I object to is the somewhat desperate rewrite of Star Trek history and the cinematic death of Captain James T. Kirk. Kirk - and William Shatner - deserved much better than this. I think even Spock would have to shake his head and say what a ridiculous way to bid a final goodbye to the original and eternal Star Trek icon. The film has a number of other problems, as well, the sum of which adds up to this being the silliest film in franchise history.

We start out with Kirk, Scotty, and Chekhov joining the ceremonial voyage of a new U.S.S. Enterprise in 2293. Before the ship can return to dock, it receives a distress signal and, albeit reluctantly, rushes to the scene. The ship is ill-equipped to deal with any problem - many of its men and materiel have yet to arrive and it has the great misfortune of being commanded by some namby-pamby no-name who shouldn't have lasted a week at Starfleet Academy. This joker probably needs ten minutes to decide which shoe to tie first in the morning. It's up to Kirk to save the day, as always - but at great personal cost. Now we jump ahead seventy-eight years, where Picard and his Enterprise arrive at a solar observatory that has been attacked by Romulans. Among the survivors is Dr. Tolian Soren (Malcolm McDowell), a man with a dangerous agenda all his own - to return to the Neverland reality of the Nexus.
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4.0 out of 5 stars pretty decent entry (3.5/5) Aug. 19 2007
By falcon TOP 1000 REVIEWER
as Star Trek movies go,this is a pretty good one.i'd say it's almost as good as the previous entry The Undiscovered Country.i say almost because there are some moments where i felt it dragged and lost momentum.other than that,though,i didn't really have any issues with it.it thought the story line was quite unique and original.the writing is pretty good,and the action scenes are decent.the acting was also pretty good.the only other thing lacking is a an actual threat of some sort.i mean there is one,but the focus is not really on that.but this movie didn't seem to need that.it works without it.i give Star Trek:Generations a 3.5/5
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"Generations" is the seventh Star Trek film, and hit the movie screens in 1994. It was the first in the series of movies to feature the crew of the Next Generation (led by Captain Picard) and the last to feature any of the crew from the original series (led by Captain Kirk). The previous film, "The Undiscovered Country", focused on the last mission undertaken by Kirk and his crew.

The film opens in 2293, at the launch of the Enterprise-B. Commanded by Captain John Harriman, the helm officer is Demora Sulu - the daughter of Kirk's former helmsman, Hikaru Sulu. Since the ship's maiden flight is scheduled to be little ore than a brief trip to Pluto and back, it hasn't yet been fully equipped and doesn't have a full crew. All the same, Starfleet has invited the press and three 'living legends' for the occasion : Captain James T. Kirk, Captain Montgomery Scott and Commander Pavel Chelov. The short trip, however, is interrupted by a distress call from two refugee transports fleeing the El-Aurian homeworld - recently assimilated by the Borg. There is no option but for the under-equipped Enterprise to respond. Some of the refugees are rescued - the rescue, however, is not without its price. Among the surviving refugees are Dr. Tolian Soran, a scientist, and Guinan (later, a friend of Jean-Luc Picard's and barkeep on the Enterprise-D). Guinan reveals the energy strip to be an entrance to a place called the Nexus, a separate continuum where reality is based on the individual's desires.

Seventy-eight years later, Jean-Luc Picard's Enterprise receives and responds to a distress call form the Amargosa Observatory. The Observatory was apparently attacked by the Romulans - who, ot would seem, were attempting to retrieve some stolen trilithium. Once again, Soran is amongst the survivors.
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1.0 out of 5 stars Lame & Pointless Dec 29 2004
Basically a re-make of The Final Frontier (#5;1989) but with the NG crew rather than the original series crew. Should any reader of this review come across this movie again, notice the likenesses: The Nexus versus the Great Barrier, and Soran the Madman versus Sybok the Madman. As for "uniting" the two ENTERPRISE crews, it of course failed because Spock and some others declined to take part. Moreover, the first crew gave its farewell in The Undiscovered Country and the Enterprise-D crew would fare just fine on its own in First Contact (with the sleeker if smaller Enterprise-E). Also, McCoy, Spock, and Scott (who for some reason did not sit out that token cameo role) already made appearances in one television series episode (Encounter at Farpoint I, Unification II, Relics). Therefore, why bother?
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