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Star Trek Voyager: Season 6

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Product Details

  • Actors: Kate Mulgrew, Robert Beltran, Mimi Craven, Ron Fassler, Roxann Dawson
  • Directors: Allan Kroeker, Allison Liddi, David Livingston, Gabrielle Beaumont, John Bruno
  • 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 7 2004
  • Run Time: 1133 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00062IDLA
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #20,004 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

STAR TREK VOYAGER: THE COMPLETE SIXTH SEASON details the adventures of the Starfleet's most adventurous starship, the U.S.S. Voyager, as it is led by Capitan Kathryn Janeway (Mulgrew) on missions into deep space.

In their sixth season trying to return to the Alpha Quadrant, the crew of Voyager continues to find signs that they may be close to home. They ran across another Federation starship in the season 5 cliffhanger, "Equinox," which is concluded in action-packed fashion. Then they benefit from a brief communications link to home thanks to the ongoing efforts of The Next Generation's Lt. Reginald Barclay (Dwight Schultz), occasionally assisted by Counsellor Troi (Marina Sirtis). "One Small Step" sets Voyager on the trail of NASA's first manned mission to Mars (one of the bonus features details Robert Picardo's post-Trek work with NASA).

In other episodes, Torres (Roxann Biggs-Dawson) tests the limits of Klingon honor ("Barge of the Dead"), Tuvok (Tim Russ) stretches his emotions ("Riddles), Paris (Robert Duncan McNeill) and Kim (Garrett Wang) embark on a new holdeck program, wrestling superstar the Rock makes a gimmicky guest appearance ("Tsunakatse"), a former crew member returns ("Fury"), and the crew discovers a group of abandoned Borg children ("Collective"). The two most interesting characters continue to be the Doctor (Picardo) and Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan). The former stretches out numerous times ("Tinker, Tailor, Doctor, Spy," "Virtuoso," "Life Line"), and we learn more about Seven's Borg past in "Survival Instinct" and the season closer, in which Seven discovers that during regeneration she can enter a dream world called Unimatrix Zero. There she meets a number of mutated Borg who can exist in this world in their pre-assimilation state and who also present an idea for destroying the collective from within. The Borg Queen, however, discovers the plan and ends the season in a nightmarish cliffhanger that recalls the great Next Gen episode "The Best of Both Worlds." --David Horiuchi

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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I would recommend purchasing seasons 4 through 7 of star Trek: Voyager. This was an exceptionally well-produced, well-written, and well-acted series. Seasons 4 through 7 contain some of the best scripts.
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By Wayne on Oct. 11 2014
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Everything was perfect.
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By Ron Kehler on Nov. 12 2015
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very good experience!
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 477 reviews
17 of 20 people found the following review helpful
Season 6--Still Building to the Finale Oct. 10 2004
By Michael D. Goolsby - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Season 6 seemed to be the dénoument to this series. It was consistently good overall. My favorite episode had to "Dragon's Teeth" where Janeway and crew discover these old transwarp conduits that could get them home faster only to discover that there are hostile forces claiming these conduits and if Voyager does not leave and forget these, they would destroy the ship. Instead, Janeway tests their mettle and her ship winds up taking some damage and the crew winds up taking refuge on a planet whose people built these conduits and used them to control this part of the galaxy with an iron fist until the peoples they conquered rose up and destroyed them. Down underneath the planet's surface, Janeway and crew find some of the survivors of that race only to find that these guys are worse than the pirates they were hiding from. Once again, Janeway's gotta make a choice, either deal with the baddies from below or the pirates from above. Eventually, the baddies and the pirates wind up fighting each other instead of pursuing Voyager.

For added humor, there "Tinker, Tenor, Soldier, Spy" where the doctor enables a dream program and a plucky bureaucrat from an alien ship tries to use these dreams to control the doctor--only to find out that what he was seeing was the doctor's dreams. It's almost as funny as the episode where the doctor becomes a musical sensation or when he hides out in 7 of 9's cortical implants and winds up taking over her body and personality. Sometimes he provided the necessary levity where everything else seemed grim for Voyager.

"Muse" is also another good episode as well, as Torres and Kim are stranded on a planet when their shuttle crashes. Torres is befriended by a playwright who basically uses her stories--the stories about Voyager--to write new plays where we see these people re-enact the journey from the time that the Caretaker removed both Voyager and the Macquis ship from the Badlands to the Delta Quadrant.

The season begain with "Equinox" where Voyager encounters another starfleet ship brought into the Delta Quadrant. Once again, the crew is tempted to use what that ship is using for power to get home with, but once it is discovered that the captain of that ship is killing off a race of creatures and using their bodies for the power, this leaves Janeway and crew distressed, especially when these creatures attack Voyager with the intent to destroy it for what Equinox is doing.

Then there is "Child's Play" where we discover the back story behind Ichib, one of the Borg Children rescued from a failing cube. Turns out his family genetically engineered him to infect the Collective and destroy the Borg ships from the inside. After Janeway returns him to his family, his father sends him off again to infect another Borg ship and Janeway must rescue him again and make him a member of the Voyager crew.

Of course one must also discuss "Pathfinder" and the mission that both Barclay and Admiral Paris undertake to establish communications with Janeway and crew in the Delta Quadrant. Especially now that the admiral wants to contact his son.

Overall, this season was a typical Voyager season--beginning with a cliffhanger where Voyager was facing destruction in the Delta Quadrant at the hands of someone else, only to end in another cliffhanger where Janeway and crew need to improvise again to figure out a way to survive the Delta Quadrant.
15 of 18 people found the following review helpful
By J. C. Alvarez - Published on
Format: DVD
If character development is what fans thought was lacking in this series Season Six proves that VOYAGER had the mettle to prove itself. As the crews come closer to returning home, Captain Janeway and company find themselves facing some of the Delta Quadrants most interesting adversaries and facing their own inner demons, as explored in the stand-out episodes like the BARGE OF THE DEAD and FAIR HAVEN. The future of humankinds fate in space exploration is also visited in the episode ONE SMALL STEP. All in preparation for the series upcoming finale...
9 of 12 people found the following review helpful
A Martian Probe, Starfleet Contact & Borg Children Nov. 16 2004
By M. Hart - Published on
Format: DVD
Less than one year following the concluding season of "Star Trek: The Next Generation" in 1994, executive producer/writer Rick Berman, along with Michael Piller and Jeri Taylor, created a fourth television series based upon the "Star Trek" universe originally created by Gene Roddenberry (1921-1991) in the 1960's. This fourth television series, entitled "Voyager" (which is the name of the Federation of Planets starship used in the series), first aired in January 1995, and ran for seven seasons until it concluded in May 2001. Because "Voyager" aired initially in the month of January (instead of the traditional September), only 16 episodes were filmed for the first season. The succeeding six other seasons had 26 episodes each, for a grand total of 172 episodes for the entire series.

Unlike the previous three "Star Trek" television series, which (for the most part) took place within the bounds of the Federation of Planets (or in nearby sovereign areas of space, such as the Klingon Empire or the Romulan Empire) in the Alpha Quadrant, the starship Voyager is hurled tens of thousands of light-years from home into the previously unknown and unexplored Delta Quadrant, which is located at the far side of the Milky Way Galaxy. Even while traveling at warp 8 (the fastest safe speed that a typical starship can travel), it would take Voyager several decades to return to Earth. Hence, the series focuses on the survival of Voyager's Starfleet crew, who are completely isolated and unable to even maintain normal communications with Earth, as well as the crew's ultimate desire to find a way home faster than their ship is capable of doing. Also, along the way, Voyager adopts a few Delta Quadrant natives.

The primary cast members of the sixth season of "Voyager" include Captain Catherine Janeway (Kate Mulgrew), Commander Chakotay (Robert Beltran), the half-Klingon Lt. B'Elanna Torres (Roxann Dawson), Ensign Thomas Eugene Paris (Robert Duncan McNeill), Delta Quadrant native (Talaxian) Neelix (Ethan Phillips), the holographic Emergency Medical Holographic Program (a.k.a., "The Doctor", played by Robert Picardo), the Vulcan Lt. Cmdr. Tuvok (Tim Russ), Ensign Harry Kim (Garrett Wang) and the former Borg drone Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan). Voyager's sixth season begins with the episode "Equinox, Part 2". In this continuation of the fifth-season cliff-hanger final episode, Capt. Janeway finds a way to protect Voyager from the attacks of nucleogenic life forms that are fighting back at Captain Ransom (John Savage) who has been slaughtering them for use in improving his equally marooned Starfleet ship, the Equinox. Of course, once Janeway understands what Ransom and his crew have been doing, she does all that she can to stop them.

During the sixth season of "Voyager", Seven of Nine faces her past in episode "Survival Instinct", B'Elanna's ongoing struggle with her Klingon half is brought to the forefront in episode "Barge of the Dead", Tuvok suffers from neurological damage in episode "Riddles", Janeway & Voyager discover awakens an ancient race in episode "Dragon's Teeth", Chakotay gets excited over the discovery of a long-lost Martian probe in episode "One Small Step", Voyager is contacted by Starfleet thanks to Lt. Barclay in episode "Pathfinder", Borg children are discovered in episode "Collective", former Voyager crewmember Kes (Jennifer Lien) unexpectedly visits in episode "Fury" and Capt. Janeway with Seven of Nine again battle the Borg Queen (Susanna Thompson) in first of the two-part episode "Unimatrix Zero". The best sixth-season episodes, in order of airdate, include "Survival Instinct", "Barge of the Dead", "Tinker, Tenor, Doctor, Spy", "Riddles", "Dragon's Teeth", "One Small Step" (possibly the best sixth-season episode), "Pathfinder", "Fair Haven", "Blink of an Eye" (the planet in accelerated time, a very good episode), "Virtuoso" (reality-check for the Doctor), "Memorial", "Collective", "Spirit Folk", "Child's Play", "Muse", "Fury", "Life Line" and the season finale "Unimatrix Zero, Part 1". The least memorable sixth-season episodes include "Equinox, Part 2", "Alice", "Tsunkatse", "Good Shepherd", "Live Fast and Prosper" and "The Haunting of Deck Twelve".

Overall, I rate the sixth season of "Voyager" with 4 out of 5 stars. It was somewhat weaker than the fifth season, but did have several shining moments.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Great Family Entertainment March 15 2011
By Michael McCluskey - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
We have watched all the years up to this one, and have found this one to be just as good, if not better than the previous years. Good stuff. Can't beat it for family entertainment.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Another good Neelix episode? IMPOSSIBRU!! July 20 2012
By Brad Rock - Published on
Man oh Man! -- this one is a roller coaster of emotions, especially if you've grown attached to the Tuvok character. It's starts out like you'd think Neelix annoying Tuvok, and of course Tuvok is doing everything he can to escape any conversation (wouldn't we all?). But then something rather tragic happens, something worse than death, something pretty heart-breaking. This episode caused me to run through the entire gamut of emotions, and at the end Tuvok has a great callback line to the start of the episode that made me well-up with laughter. Fantastic stuff, another recommended viewing. And Tim Russ continues to impress me with his acting skills, I wish he was in more movies or TV.