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Star Trek The Next Generation - The Complete Fourth Season (1991)

Patrick Stewart , Brent Spiner , Jonathan Frakes , Chip Chalmers  |  NR |  DVD
4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (327 customer reviews)

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Star Trek: The Next Generation - Season 4 Star Trek: The Next Generation - Season 4 4.7 out of 5 stars (327)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Patrick Stewart, Brent Spiner, Jonathan Frakes, LeVar Burton, Marina Sirtis
  • Directors: Jonathan Frakes, Chip Chalmers, Cliff Bole, Corey Allen, David Livingston
  • Format: Box set, Color, Dolby, Full Screen, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Dubbed: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 7
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Paramount
  • DVD Release Date: September 3, 2002
  • Run Time: 1182 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (327 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000063V8S
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #57,472 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Star Trek The Next Generation - The Complete Fourth Season" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Broadcast episodes of the entire fourth season (1990-91)
  • 26 episodes on 7 discs
  • Featurettes: Mission Overview: Year Four (reveals the challenges in resolving the cliffhanger episode "The Best of Both Worlds"; provides a whimsical look at the Robin Hood-themed "Q-Pid"; and celebrates the historic 100th episode with Gene Roddenberry); Selected Crew Analysis: Year Four (an in-depth look at the departure of Wesley Crusher; cast members discuss their experiences performing stunts; and a profile of Jennifer Hetrick as "Vash"); Departmental Briefing, Year Four: Production (a behind-the-scenes look at directors Patrick Stewart, Jonathan Frakes, and David Livingston; includes a special makeup section featuring Brent Spiner); New Life and New Civilizations (an inside look at creating alien landscapes and shooting on location; also explains the challenges of shooting the effects-packed episode "The Best of Both Worlds"); Chronicles from the Final Frontier (a discussion of Season Four's most extraordinary episodes and characters with preeminent writers Ronald D. Moore, Brannon Braga, and Jeri Taylor)

Editorial Reviews

Amazon.com

Season 4 of Star Trek: The Next Generation seemed like the year of family. After quickly resolving the breathtaking cliffhanger of "The Best of Both Worlds," the show took pains to show some of what the Federation was fighting for. We meet Picard's brother, Data's father, Tasha's sister, and Worf's adoptive human parents, plus an old flame with a surprise son in tow. The Klingon heritage subplot that begins here and builds to the cliffhanger finale ("Redemption") would continue to the show's end and through into Worf's reappearance in Deep Space Nine.

The year also explored the implications of Data, Lwaxana Troi, Geordi, and Dr. Crusher being in love, while Miles O'Brien (given a first name at last) married Keiko. There were old friends revisited: the ubiquitous Q in a hilarious Robin Hood romp ("Qpid"), perennial screwup Reg Barclay ("Nth Degree"), and even the mysterious Traveler from season 1's "Where No One Has Gone Before" (played by Eric Menyuk, who was nearly cast as Data). There were new races introduced who would have an important bearing on Trek's destiny: the Cardassians and the Trill. Most of all, though, there were the one-off stories that impressed: "Clues," with its memory-loss mystery; "Night Terrors," with some genuine frights; and "Identity Crisis," with possibly the only time Trek technology really helped Geordi solve a puzzle. Then right at the end, reinforcing the year's familial theme, Denise Crosby returned as her own half-Romulan daughter! --Paul Tonks

Product Description

26 episodes on 7 discs: The Best of Both Worlds Part II, Family, Brothers, Suddenly Human, Remember Me, Legacy, Reunion, Future Imperfect, Final Mission, The Loss, Data's Day, The Wounded, Devil's Due, Clues, First Contact, Galaxy's Child, Night Terrors, Identity Crisis, The Nth Degree, QPid, The Drumhead, Half a Life, The Host, The Mind's Eye, In Theory, Redemption Part I.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
235 of 256 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars STNG 4 May 17, 2002
By Ned
Format:DVD
This is the fourth season release of Star Trek The Next Generation on DVD. During the fourth season the Borg are defeated, Wesley leaves the show, Worf resigns from Starfleet, we see a Romulan officer that resembles Tasha Yar and the Cardassians & Trills are introduced.
All 26 episodes are contained on 7 disks.
1) The Best of Both Worlds (Part 2) - Riker is promoted to Captain, who then leads a fleet of starships to Wolf 359 to confront the Borg, but the fleet's efforts are in vain and almost every starship is annihilated.
2) Family - The Enterprise is undergoing extensive repairs while the crew recovers from the Borg invasion attempt. Picard returns home to see his brother.
3) Brothers - Data is "called" home to be given "an emotion chip" but his brother Lore arrives and put things in jeopardy.
4) Suddenly Human - Finding a Talarian training vessel in deep space, the crew discovers that one of the crew is actually a human teenager. Crusher's examinations reveal that his injuries may have been intentional.
5) Remember Me - Dr. Crusher finds herself inside a warp bubble, and the crew on the real Enterprise must enlist the help of a mysterious alien known as the Traveler to pull Dr. Crusher back into reality before her warp bubble shrinks to nothing.
6) Legacy - On Turkana III, the Enterprise is looking for an escape pod containing two men who left a damaged vessel. The Enterprise's liaison is the younger sister of the late Tasha Yar, and no one knows whether or not to trust her.
7) Reunion - The Enterprise is intercepted in deep space by a Klingon battle cruiser occupied by K'mpec, leader of the High Council of the Klingon Empire. Picard is the neutral arbiter to oversee the handover of the dying K'mpec's powerful to one of two contenders.
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50 of 54 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Character driven season April 19, 2002
Format:DVD
Season 4 offers a lot; I'd buy the package for "Brothers," "Family," and "The Drumhead" alone. "The Drumhead" is a bottle show, but it doesn't play like one: it's a searing episode, and one that continues, or at least looks at seriously, the [groundless] investigation of Picard's character and command abilities. I must say, though, it's ahead of it's time - they should have saved it for the end of season 5 after such episodes as "I, Borg" and "Silicon Avatar." Then again, it sets up nicely the possibility that maybe even Picard has seriously dangerous lapses in judgment, as we see later in those two shows. Other gems of the season include "Family," in which Picard returns to Earth after the Borg incident to try and patch up his relationship with his estranged brother while getting some time to sort things out. Picard's brother Robert is a bit gruff but welcoms his brother to their home in France; Jean-Luc, full of self doubt and distraught by his own lack of confidence as a result of his inability to resist assimilation, is tempted to leave Starfleet when he is invigorated by the promising youthfulness of Robert's son. Robert confronts his brother, encourages him to get back where he belongs, get back in the saddle, and they come to terms with their past differences and grudges in an old-fashioned fist fight in the mud behind the house. They laugh about their differences, now behind them, and Picard returns to his Enterprise emotionally healed. "Brothers" is also a gem, and continues the family theme from the aforementioned episode. In "Brothers," Data is reunited with his father, Dr. Noonian Soong, in the wake of a bizarre accident onboard the Enterprise in which a child almost kills his brother. Read more ›
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28 of 30 people found the following review helpful
Format:DVD
After the splendid third season, which kept most people wanting more after the season finale, the fourth season rolled along smoothly with high expectations from viewers. The basis of "character-development over action" was greatly improved upon and put to more use here, even though there are some great action episodes.
The fourth season got to a tremendous start with many action-packed and essential episodes:
1) "THE BEST OF BOTH WORLDS, PART II. Like the first part, that episode has great music, action, acting, plot, and suspense. Although the first part os just a tad bit better, the second part has all you expect from a borg episode: Spaceship fights, good special effects, stuff exploding, phaser fights, etc.
2) "REUNION." (The second episode out of four in the Worf saga) After Sins of the Father, what I consider to be the first part in the rough quadrilogy involving Worf, came "REUNION," which is even better than the first part. Worf's girlfriend comes back (along with his unexpected son) and so do many characters from the "SINS OF THE FATHER" as Worf must confront old enemies and try to gain back his honor. Directed by Jonathan Frakes, this episode has great special effects, good acting, and a great fight at the end. Bring on the third part!
3) "REMEMBER ME." A great episode which emphasizes on Dr. Crusher. Although this episode is not really known for its action, it does have cool concepts and great suspense.
After those ground-breaking episdoes, there were more character-based and humorous episodes.
1) "DATA'S DAY." I can't say enough about how great this episode is. All of the characters have funny lines, Chief O'Brien gets married, and of course anything with DATA in the title has to be good.
2) "BROTHERS.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars So many great episodes to watch
TNG hitting their stride in this season. So many great episodes to watch. I sure miss scifi like TREK instead of all the doom and gloom so called "scifi" we have on now.
Published 7 hours ago by xfiler93
5.0 out of 5 stars I love it
We really enjoy the character development and the differing plots in this program.
Published 7 hours ago by Kathleen Rowland
4.0 out of 5 stars I like it
great show
Published 8 hours ago by bhavesh patel
5.0 out of 5 stars I love it
:)
Published 9 hours ago by Rebeca
5.0 out of 5 stars TNG is great, but Babylon 5 was planned five years in advance and has...
Star Trek has stood the test of time for me, and of all the incarnations of Star Trek, and I have seen them all, ... Read more
Published 15 hours ago by BytemanProofreader at Gmail
5.0 out of 5 stars I love it
The show is deeply philosophical while still producing sci-fi awesomeness.
Published 2 days ago by T. Fredrick
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
Awesome
Published 7 days ago by John Woods
3.0 out of 5 stars looks even better in HD
Star Trek has always been one of my favorate shows, looks even better in HD! Not happy with the fact it is only 4 by 3, but, all in all, a great buy!
Published 8 days ago by Robert Abel
5.0 out of 5 stars Retro Sci-fi
Of all the iterations of Star Trek, the Next Generation series is by far the best (season 4 included)--Interesting characters and good humanistic stories. Read more
Published 13 days ago by Henry F. French
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars
Absolutely stunning in HD. Star Trek: The Next Generation gets a whole new life in HD.
Published 15 days ago by Jose O. Gomez
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