Star Trek: Voyager 7 Seasons 1997

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Season 4
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(51) IMDb 8.7/10
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1. Scorpion Part 2 AGES_12_AND_OVER

The Voyager crew gets a new shipmate: a Borg.

Starring:
Kate Mulgrew,Robert Beltran
Runtime:
44 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

Scorpion Part 2

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Season 4
Available on Prime

Product Details

Genres Fantasy, Drama, Science Fiction, Action & Adventure
Director Winrich Kolbe
Starring Kate Mulgrew, Robert Beltran
Supporting actors Roxann Dawson, Robert Duncan McNeill, Ethan Phillips, Robert Picardo, Tim Russ, Jeri Ryan, Garrett Wang
Season year 1998
Network CBS Studios International
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Instant Video (streaming online video and digital download)

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Customer Reviews

4.9 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

34 of 34 people found the following review helpful By Bored@Work on 14 Feb. 2008
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
As Season Three of Star Trek: Voyager neared its conclusion the show really hit its stride. And Season Four just got better. Starting with the second part of Scorpion (which introduced Jerry Ryan as Seven of Nine) almost every story is a cracker. The lost of Kes was unfortunate (losing the irritating Neelix would have been a better option!), but gaining Seven of Nine, later to be know Seven, was a masterstroke. Although maybe too many of the later stories revolved around her - but then she is a great character. There are a couple of great two-parters: The Year of Hell and The Killing Game (which features the Hirogen, who featured in an earlier story in the season).
The actors all know their characters inside and out and have become comfortable with the set up. Kate Mulgrew makes a formidable (and, at times, quite sexy) captain who sparks off of Seven quite fequently. Quite possibly the most completely satisfying Season in Voyagers seven years, with strong stories, great effects and good writing and acting. There are some quite good extras, not over burdend with them, but then there are seven seasons to fill - and there are several 'easter eggs' dotted about (on all seasons).
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Andrew Kerr VINE VOICE on 17 Feb. 2009
Format: DVD
Star Trek Voyager is a science fiction television show that followed a federation star ship know as Voyager. The ship and her crew are stranded alone on the other side of the galaxy. To get home they face the prospect of spending decades crossing hostile space.

This is the forth out of seven seasons of Star Trek Voyager that were produced, and for many people this is the season where things really picked up for the show. This boxed set features all twenty six episodes that were originally broadcast between September 1997 and May 1998.

Season three and it's cliff hanger was always going to be a difficult season to improve on, but the forth season manages it well and every improves in several aspects.

The most significant highlight of this season is the introduction of a new crew member in the form of Seven Of Nine (played by Jeri Ryan.) However other highlights include a near warp core beech, the gripping two part "Year Of Hell," a crew member returning from the dead, the introduction of the Hirogen, and the Omega Molecule. Standards through out the season are very high, and some episodes such as "Message in a Bottle" "One," and the series final "Hope and Fear" are nothing less than brilliant.

What was refreshing about the introduction of Seven Of Nine was the fact that her transformation from Borg drone to an individual human was not quick and easy, and in fact would span a number of episodes. I also liked a lot of the concepts raised in the series, many ideas are very philosophical and involving.

The cast have now become very comfortable in their roles, and because of this their acting seems very natural. Some great special effects, are a welcome edition to the series, while not being over the top they have been well implemented.

There's not a single weak episode in the entire season, and it's entertainment value is very high.
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32 of 34 people found the following review helpful By Graham S. Applin on 26 Feb. 2005
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Having been collecting Voyager on DVD since its release, series four is the season when the programme came into its own. In retrospect the ditching of Kes for Seven of Nine was a masterstroke and simply gave fresh impetus, direction and interest not just to its look but also to the writing. There is not a single weak episode in season four but stand out episodes such as The Gift, Revuslion, Year of Hell, Mortal Coil, The Omega Directive and One contain intelligent writing, brilliant performances and iconic images which are worthy to stand alongside the best of Trek. It makes one realise now why Enterprise has been such a let down. Voyager is my favorite Trek franchise because it combines the best of what had gone before and breaks new ground. It did not always reach the consistent heights of this season and the finale was a let down but season four is one of the best. The special features are also well thought out and attractively presented. Respect to all concerned.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Jimmy Lovesey on 30 Oct. 2007
Format: DVD
Season 4 of Voyager warps into action with its first episode - "Scorpion, Part 2". As well as being a satisfying and exciting conclusion to the Season 3 cliffhanger, it also introduces us to a new character - Seven of Nine, Tertiary Adjunct to Unimatrix Zero-One... you can call her Seven (inaccurate, but acceptable!). Seven is the new regular this season, replacing Ocampan Kes (who is written out in a slightly hurried and absolutely ridiculous fashion in the second episode "The Gift"). Sorry to have spoilt it for anyone who was unaware of this development... but come on, you must have been living under Kirk's rock the last few decades if you didn't already know, and besides which the opening titles for the very first episode include a credit for Jeri Ryan, and not for Jennifer Lien. Seven's introduction as a Borg Drone is completely at odds with everything we know about the Borg species - Drones are emotionless, visibly genderless, speak in a modulated way that they sound like every other drone, and generally act merely as a tool for the collective - Seven displays many emotions, speaks in a normal, unmodulated voice, and has thonking great breasts! But we don't care because she's so entertaining! After she is liberated from the collective in the first episode, the second episode (as well as getting rid of Kes) basically focuses on the Doctor removing her implants etc, so she looks more human, while the rest of the crew try to convince her how great being an individual is. Luckily for the viewer, she doesn't just roll over and happily accept individuality within an episode or 2 (as one would expect from Star Trek), but she has a very difficult time coming to terms with it over the course of the season.Read more ›
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