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Star Trek - Nemesis (Widescreen Edition)


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Product Details

  • Actors: Patrick Stewart, Jonathan Frakes, Brent Spiner, LeVar Burton, Michael Dorn
  • Directors: Stuart Baird
  • Writers: Brent Spiner, Gene Roddenberry, John Logan, Rick Berman
  • Producers: Gene Roddenberry, Marty Hornstein, Peter Lauritson
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: Paramount
  • DVD Release Date: May 20, 2003
  • Run Time: 116 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (840 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00005JLRT
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #68,686 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Star Trek - Nemesis (Widescreen Edition)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Four featurettes: New Frontiers: Stuart Baird on Directing Nemesis, A Bold Vision of the Final Frontier, A Star Trek Family's Final Journey, Red Alert: Shooting the Action of Nemesis
  • Seven deleted scenes: Chateau Picard 2267, The Time of Conquest, Federation Protocols, A Loss of Self, Turbolift Violation, Sickbay Prepares for Battle, Advice for the New First Officer
  • Photo gallery
  • Deep Space Nine DVD preview

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

A generation's finaljourney beginsProductInformationIn Star Trek - Nemesis you'll set a course for a galaxy ofunparalleled action and adventure as Captain Jean-Luc Picard (PatrickStewart) and his Starship crew battle a chilling new adversary - thatjust happens to hold a shocking link to Picard.  In the wakeof a joyful wedding between Riker (Jonathan Frakes) and Troi (MarinaSirtis) Picard receives another reason to celebrate: the Romulans wantpeaces and the captain will be the Federation's emissary.  Butas the Enterprise heads toward the Romulan Empire a brilliant villainawaits - harboring a diabolical plan of destruction and an unimaginablesecret that will give Picard his most fearsome challenge.Product Features Commentary by Director Stuart Baird New Frontiers: Stuart Baird on Directing "Nemesis" A Bold Vision of the Final Frontier A Star Trek Family's Final Journey Red Alert! Shooting the Action of "Nemesis" Deleted Scenes Photo GallerySpecifications Stars:  Patrick StewartJonathan Frakes Brent Spiner Format:  Color DVDWidescreen NTSC Languages:  English French Subtitles:  English Rating:  PG-13 Number of Discs: 1 Run Time:  110 minutes Directed By:  Stuart Baird

Additional Features

The Nemesis DVD is distinguished by excellent picture and thrilling sound, especially in the starship battle sequences. The bonus features are much more generous than the offerings on previous Star Trek theatrical films other than the two-disc special editions. There are four featurettes (46 minutes total) discussing the casting of Shinzon, development of the story line, shooting the action scenes, and the themes of family and change that run through the film. Director Stuart Baird contributes a commentary track that is a bit dry and sometimes silent. He mentions how he's not a Trek insider and that because he was working in an established setting he didn't have the freedom of creation that directors usually do. He also discusses the mechanics of shooting and points out where certain scenes were shortened or eliminated. Seven of the cut scenes appear on the DVD, some introduced by Baird or Patrick Stewart. They're interesting to see (and the alternate ending is pretty funny), but none was a great loss from the finished film. --David Horiuchi

Customer Reviews

Nemesis was one of the best star trek movies I have ever seen.
Jose R. Rodriguez jr.
The acting was pretty good, the special effects were excellent, and the story had some plot to it.
Rachel Frazier
The whole movie just didn't seem to be anything like a Star Trek movie.
SpartanFan

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

68 of 75 people found the following review helpful By Lee Neville on August 14, 2005
Format: DVD
It was just a couple of years ago that Star Trek Nemesis, featuring the final journey of the next generation crew was released on DVD. Featuring the music of the late veteran composer Jerry Goldsmith, it tells the story of how the Enterprise-E, led by Captain Picard is invited by the Romulans to commence final peace negotiations. Unfortunately it is all a ploy by a younger clone of Captain Picard to not only cripple the Federation but exterminate Earth altogether using their new weapon. The weapon is stored aboard Shinzon's ultra-predator-battleship that carries enough photon torpedoes to take out entire fleets of starships, and a perfect cloaking device making it possible to fire in perfect invisibility- unlike the klingon ship from Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country that had a flaw. Complicating circumstances is the discovery of a prototype android of the Enterprise's Lt Commander Data.

There is definitely a sense of goodbye with this film, and although Star Trek Nemesis may not be the final Star Trek movie, it is most likely the final next generation movie. Partings in this film, as well as the loss of a beloved member of our senior crew, include Dr Beverly Crusher who is transferring to Starfleet Medical (as she did in Season 2 of Star Trek The Next Generation), Riker who at last has accepted his promotion to Captain and is taking command of another starship, and Counselor Deanna Troi who is going with him as his wife. In this final next generation movie we also get to see Lt Commander Worf who though leaving to be an ambassador at the end of Star Trek Deep Space Nine has returned to the Enterprise crew.
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44 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Dr. David M. Garrison Jr. on April 23, 2003
Format: DVD
The problem with a franchise like Star Trek is that it has a very committed and opinionated fan base, and so these fans will tend to be overly-critical and aggressive about their feelings regarding anything new in the franchise. Star Trek has the benefit of being based in a very broad and immersive universe that is made up of a dynamic and diverse cast of characters. This is both a blessing and a curse: a blessing because in each new motion picture installment there is a lot to build from; a curse because it can be difficult to stay true to the characters and the spirit behind the universe.
When making a film from the Next Generation television series, one would be confronted with two problems: the first being that the series was at times uneven and muddled; the second being that there is a different expectation in a film than in a television show. That being said, it is the characters that made the series great, and the thing that made First Contact (Trek film #8) such a resounding success is that even though it had action, it was primarily character-based and the plot had all the things that make Trek fans salivate: time travel, tough decisions and a great villain(s). I mean, really, does it get better than the Borg?
My girlfriend (who is a die-hard fan) and I went to see this with high hopes, and left with mixed feelings. Overall, it was a pretty decent film. It was well-paced and the action was decent. The starship battle at the end was as good as the one in Wrath of Kahn (the best of the Trek films), and the special effects were top notch. Plus, to her delight, we got to see Riker and Troi get married.
However, there were some acute problems, the most glaring being the overuse of Captain Picard.
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22 of 25 people found the following review helpful By R Gerber on July 14, 2003
Format: DVD
In the tenth installment of the Star Trek movie saga, Star Trek: Nemesis tries too hard to atone for the lack of space conflict in the ninth film, Insurrection, and tries too hard to be what Star Trek is not, nor ever has been, about.
This film, focusing on the plot of an angry young Picard clone, presented an interesting villain, but an unrealistic concept backing said villain. While genetically identical to the real Picard, Shinzon and Picard are virtually nothing alike, due to the differences in their upbringing. The whole idea that they would be connected in terms of thought processes is preposterous, to say the least. What's more, the plot focuses so much on Picard, that none but the second most interesting Enterprise crew member, Data, truly get any screen time. For all intents and purposes, this film should have been called "Star Trek: Picard and Data Have an Adventure with a bunch of other unimportant people." Each and every other character is wasted, with Riker and Deanna's wedding being virtually the only scene to feature the two in any kind of prominent role, Dr. Crusher and Geordi seeming to disappear completely, and Worf reduced to a drunk who doesn't like to hear singing androids. In addition, with the film's mood being so dark, none of these characters could even get in any characteristic Trek humor. The plot parallels between Picard and Data, in terms of Picard's clone and Data's prototype, is interesting, but beyond simply occuring at the same time, share no other connections.
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