Star Trek 10 - Nemesis 2002

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(124) IMDb 6.4/10
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The tenth instalment in the 'Star Trek' film series. When Picard (Patrick Stewart) and the crew discover a disassembled prototype of their android colleague Data (Brent Spiner) on a distant planet, they take the parts back to the Enterprise and attempt to put them back together. Meanwhile, news arrives that the new Romulan leader Shinzon (Tom Hardy) wants to restore relations with the United Federation of Planets and Picard is sent to negotiate. When Picard arrives, he uncovers a shocking truth about Shinzon's connection to himself, and unearths a sinister plot to destroy the Earth.

Starring:
Marina S, LeVar Burton
Rental Formats:
DVD

Product Details

Discs
  • Feature ages_12_and_over
Runtime 1 hour 52 minutes
Starring Marina S, LeVar Burton, Brent Spiner, Tom Hardy, Michael Dorn, Patrick Stewart, Robertson Dean, Gates McFadden, Kate Mulgrew, Jonathan Frakes, Alan Dale, Shannon Cochran, Jude Ciccolella
Director Stuart Baird
Genres Science Fiction
Studio PARAMOUNT HOME ENTERTAINMENT
Rental release 11 August 2003
Main languages English
Dubbing German
Subtitles German, Dutch, Turkish, Hungarian, Polish
Hearing impaired subtitles English

Other Formats

Customer Reviews

3.6 out of 5 stars
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31 of 35 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Stephen Kennedy TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 12 Mar 2006
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Chances are, if you are buying this movie, you have already formed an opinion on it by now. As the reviews suggest, it is not an outright success story, but it has to be said it does miss the mark on a lot too.
This re-release as a special edition gives a chance to re-evaluate what seems like it will be the last in the Next Generation movies. In viewing again, long after the excitement of a new Trek movie has passed, and the disappointment of something less than was hoped for or hyped has faded, Nemesis turns out to be not such a bad movie after all. The plot revolves around the Romulan Empire, specifically its new leader who has taken power with the Remans, previously the dominated race. This new leader, Schinzon, turns out to be Picards clone, and when Schinzon summons Picard and the Enterprise, the question is - what are his motives. Well, predictably after a period of cautious circling and meaning infused dinners, the motives turn out to be domination and destruction, and our heroes have to save the day - however, along the way the writer (John Logan, also writer of Gladiator) infuses much subtext of families and the dilemna of facing the evil within yourself, and aspiring to become something better - very much the stuff of Trek.
For the movie, the writing is not bad, the effects fantastic, and this version boasts a wonderful dts mix as well as 5.1. However, as comfortable as the leads are in their roles, and Tom Hardy fills out his part well also, there is a nagging feeling of tiredness about it all.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By G. Wynn on 17 May 2009
Format: DVD
I really enjoyed this film. Similar in style to Wrath of Kahn with a good space battle. In some ways it suffers because the plot is too divisive trying to visit too many areas and tie up too many loose ends which can leave the plot feeling shallow in places. However it's by no means a bad film and I found it enjoyable and entertaining from start to finish.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Jonathan Sarafian on 4 July 2003
Format: DVD
Yet another Trek film, this one the last with The Next Generation crew aboard. Mercifully in a totally different league to the previous offering (Insurrection), which must be far and away the worst of the ten, Nemesis portrays a darkness rarely seen in the genre, and to good effect too.
However, hardened fans of the TV series will be appalled at the continuity blooper (and consequently the missed plot opportunities) regarding Data's "prototype". No mention is made in the film whatsoever of Lore, who was already well established in TNG as the evil "older brother" of Data. Read the original film script and he's there. For me, the impostor that was presented instead really spoiled what was otherwise an enjoyable way to spend two or so hours.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on 13 April 2007
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Star Trek: Nemesis killed off the movie series for years, and on a second viewing it's not hard to see why. While it's not quite as bad as its detractors claim, it suffers from a terrible screenplay by John Logan that never manages to integrate characterization into the action, leaving most of it to be found in the DVD's deleted scenes bin, while slogging through an incredibly undernourished but tediously dragged out and dull story that has one good but barely utilized idea in having as its villain a younger clone of the Enterprise's captain. How did they manage it? They must have got a hair off the bald captain's comb is the main theory offered (this may be a joke, but judging from how crude the comedy is elsewhere that's doubtful). Why did they do it? Part of an elaborate conspiracy they, er, gave up on years ago. But he's got a plan to make the Romulan Empire great again, of course. Probably. Quite what his nefarious plot to destroy the Federation is is never really explained so there's not much in the way of threat - especially since the villain only has one spaceship and quickly loses his allies because he keeps wasting time playing mind games or committing the odd psychic rape rather than getting down to delivering the conquest and pillage he promised. Oh, and he needs Captain Picard's DNA to stop himself prematurely self-destructing. Only, on second thoughts, he decides not to bother and to do something else instead. Quite what isn't exactly clear, but it involves filling much of the last third of the movie with a desperately unexciting space battle against a dull green background before yet another of the regular TV cast makes the ultimate sacrifice.Read more ›
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By David Roy on 4 Mar 2004
Format: DVD
I have a confession to make. I have to turn in my Trekkie credentials. It took me two years to watch the last Star Trek film, Insurrection. Now, it's taken me almost that long to watch the latest (and probably last) Trek movie, Nemesis. I hang my head in shame...
Last night, though, I rectified that by watching it on DVD. Was it worth the wait? Was it worthy of the name Star Trek? How did our illustrious Enterprise crew acquit themselves? And just what is it with bald men in the 24th century? The answers to all of these questions is: yes, yes, reasonably well, and bald is sexy (not to me, of course, but some women seem to like it). It's probably the second best Next Generation movie out there, after First Contact. It's a bit rough around the edges, a bit "been there, done that," but overall it's entertaining.
When I first heard about Nemesis, my first thought was: COOL!! ROMULANS! Then, I watched this movie, and was a bit disheartened. There were hardly any Romulans in it! Instead, Nemesis introduces the Remans, a slave race from the Romulans' sister planet, who have decided that they've had enough. The make-up for the Remans was really cool, but I want my Romulans!!! I had to make do with a couple of iffy military types, Donatra and Suran (Dina Meyer and Jude Ciccolella). They got a few lines (Meyer more than Ciccolella), were able to sound suitably haughty, but that was about it. Neither had the chance to really stretch themselves (though Meyer was able to sport some interesting green bruises on her face when her ship was damaged).
A lack of pointy-eared enemies was not my only problem with this movie, however. The whole android sub-plot with B4 seemed shoehorned into the film.
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