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Star Trek Voyager - The Complete Second Season

4.5 out of 5 stars 627 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Includes all 26 episodes plus excellent bonus features and interviews. 7 DVDs. 1995-96/color/19 hrs/NR/fullscreen.

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If the first season of Star Trek: Voyager was a shakedown cruise, then season 2 represents a vital blossoming of the series' potential. As Captain Janeway, Kate Mulgrew maintained Starfleet integrity in the lawless expanse of the Delta quadrant, and became the ethical conscience of her still-uneasy Maquis/Starfleet crew, whose unanimous loyalty would be dramatically proven in "The '37's" (a first-season hold-over). Janeway's moral guidance would also assert itself in "Death Wish" (a "Q" episode featuring NextGen's Jonathan Frakes) and "Tuvix," in which life-or-death decisions landed squarely on her shoulders. Season 2 brought similar development to all the primary characters, deepening their relationships and defining their personalities, especially Robert Beltran as Chakotay (in "Initiations" and "Tattoo"), now firmly established as Janeway's best friend (and nearly more than that, in "Resolutions") and command-decision confidante.

Solid sci-fi concepts abound in season 2, although "Threshold" is considered an embarrassment (as confessed by co-executive producer Brannon Braga in a self-deprecating "Easter Egg" interview clip). It was a forgivable lapse in a consistently excellent season that intensified Janeway's struggle with the villainous Kazon, exacerbated by a Starfleet traitor in cahoots with the duplicitous Cardassian Seska (played by Martha Hackett, featured in a lively guest-star profile). The psychologically intense "Meld" (featuring a riveting guest performance by Brad Dourif) was a Tuvok-story highlight, and the aptly titled "Basics, Pt. 1" provided an ominous cliffhanger, including a second planetary landing (in a season full of impressive special effects) that left Voyager's fate in question. DVD extras are abundant and worthwhile, especially the season 2 retrospective and "A Day in the Life of Ethan Phillips" (who plays Neelix under a daily ordeal of latex makeup). Several Easter egg surprises--including a music video performance by Tim Russ (Tuvok)--are hidden (but easily found) among the "Special Features" menus on disc 7. All in all, this was one of Voyager's finest seasons, leaving some enticing questions to be answered in season 3. --Jeff Shannon


Special Features

  • 26 episodes on seven discs: The 37's, Initiations, Projections, Elogium, Non Sequitur, Twisted, Parturition, Persistence of Vision, Tattoo, Cold Fire, Maneuvers, Resistance, Prototype, Alliances, Threshold, Meld, Dreadnought, Death Wish, Lifesigns, Investigations, Deadlock, Innocence, The Thaw, Tuvix, Resolutions, Basics Part I
  • Braving the Unknown: Season 2
  • Voyager Time Capsule: Tuvok
  • Saboteur Extraordinaire: Seska
  • A Day in the Life of Ethan Phillips
  • Red Alert: Visual Effects Season 2
  • Real Science with Andre Bormanis
  • Lost Transmissions from the Delta Quadrant
  • A special text trivia version of "The 37's"

Product Details

  • Actors: Kate Mulgrew, Robert Beltran
  • Format: Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: 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: May 18, 2004
  • Run Time: 1183 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (627 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0001NBNFW
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9,723 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Star Trek Voyager - The Complete Second Season" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Voyager's second season combined everything we like about Star Trek and took it to new heights. This season is, in my mind, the show's best; it is certainly the last one where the writers had any kind of focus as to what was going to happen on the show. One great episode after another is what this season delivered, along with a deeper sense of the crew of this little ship, not to mention fantastic science-fiction. What more could a fan ask for?
This season pulls off all of the exposition that the truncated first season did not. We only gleaned general facts about the crew from the first year, but everyone had an episode to shine here. My favorite episode here is "Projections." I'm a sucker for those "what-is-real?" storylines. It is a solid episode, with the Doctor being more than just smug and surly (although I love it, it can only go so far). Robert Picardo plays disturbed and confused, and Reg Barclay makes a guest appearance. Next is "Non Sequitur," a high-concept episode in which we see an alternate reality where Harry is an engineer on Earth and Tom is a billiards-shooting loser. Like the season that it is a part of, it is a great synthesis of sci-fi storytelling and character exposition. I also loved "Meld," a great Tuvok episode that guest-starred Brad Dourif as a psychopathic killer that Tuvok is obsessed with understanding. The episode examined the enigma of sociopathic killings and it did it in a very effective way. Dourif is one of the highest-caliber guest actors ever to appear on any Trek show, and he is able to be so completely menacing and convincingly psychotic, yet at the same time calm and rational, his performance is reminiscent or Anthony Hopkins' turn as Hannibal Lecter. He is completely mesmerizing.
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As a preface to this review, I should say that I have been a huge fan of Star Trek Voyager since the original broadcasts of the very first season. When I was away from a television set for a year, I even had a friend videotape all the episodes I missed so that I could see them when I returned to civilization.

But I have to admit that season two is my least favorite of Voyager. There are certainly some great episodes, but many left me frustrated and disappointed.

The height of the season, and the first real standout episode in the series, is Death Wish, with the amusing John De Lancie reprising his role from TNG, along with Jonathan Frakes as Riker. The plot, about right-to-death issues, adds a very serious foundation to all the fun. And Kate Mulgrew finally breaks out of her shell here and shows what she's made of as an actress.

The 37's is another solid episode, connecting Janeway to her childhood hero Amelia Earhart; Resistance gives Mulgrew a chance to act with the excellent and Oscar-winning Joel Grey. Meld affords another great guest star, LOTR's Brad Dourif, the opportunity to brighten up--or really darken--the season. This episode also provides fascinating insights into the emotional turmoil beneath the surface of Lt. Tuvok. Lifesigns lets Robert Picardo's character The Doctor take a very significant step toward becoming human, by falling in love. The Thaw, with another refreshing guest star (the guy who played Lenny in Laverne and Shirley), is the first of what I like to call Voyager's bizarro episodes. These are absurd and really wonderful, in the spirit of the original series. Deadlock I love, and it gives Janeway an excellent chance to get to know herself better, and the season ends with the strong cliffhanger Basics Part 1.
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I wish I could tell you to skip this one, but I can't. There is too much that is important to the main Voyager story in this episode amidst the terrible "Neelix becomes even more annoying and a journalist" stuff. The whole speech to Tom Paris he gives made me feel embarrassed for this series...it made ZERO sense. He doesn't even like Paris, but now in this episode he acts like they are frat bros or something.

Aside from personal views on Neelix there were a lot of plot holes in the "twist" here as well. Important information that could cause the destruction of Voyager is withheld from high ranking officers FOR MONTHS so Janeway can play spy vs spy? Wow, that sounds like a 12 year old not a captain making rational decisions. A serious dip in quality here for me. Especially considering how phenomenal the past few episodes have been.

It's still getting a 3/5 because it has important events critical to the main story as I said.
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Voyager was a new direction for Star Trek- away from the Federation, with none of the usual aliens, and without the possibility of help from home. That makes for some very interesting plot developments.
Some of the best examples of which are in the second season. Most of the episodes of this season were great, and particularly noteworthy mention are "The Thaw", "Tuvix", "Cold Fire", "Threshold", "Non Sequitur", and of course the season finale "Basics,p.I".
If you're already a voyager fan, you know what I'm talking about. If not, I think you'll be one after seeing a few episodes. I highly recommend the second season to help get you addicted!
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