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Star Trek - Enterprise - Series 4 - Complete (Slimline Edition) [DVD]


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Star Trek - Enterprise - Series 4 - Complete (Slimline Edition) [DVD] + Star Trek - Enterprise - Series 3 - Complete (Slimline Edition) [DVD] + Star Trek - Enterprise - Series 2 - Complete (Slimline Edition) [DVD]
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Product details

  • Actors: Scott Bakula, Jolene Blalock, John Billingsley, Dominic Keating, Anthony Montgomery
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 6
  • Classification: 12
  • Studio: Paramount Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: 28 July 2008
  • Run Time: 897 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (81 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001BKM9M0
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 18,285 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

Product Description

All 23 episodes from the fourth and final season of the American television sci-fi drama, set 100 years before the events of the original 1960s series. In this series, the Temporal War has thrown the Enterprise back to Earth in 1944, where history is taking a completely different course. After foiling the Xindi's evil plans, the crew return to their own time and a hero's welcome, but after a short break Captain Archer (Scott Bakula) finds himself drawn into an insurgency attempt to destroy mankind's relations with the Vulcans. After struggling against terrorists who want to expel all aliens from Earth, Archer and his crew finally witness the signing of the Federation Charter, and see the Enterprise decommissioned. Episodes are: 'Storm Front (Part 1)'; 'Storm Front (Part 2)'; 'Home'; 'Borderland (Part 1)'; 'Cold Station 12 (Part 2)'; 'The Augments (Part 3)'; 'The Forge (Part 1)'; 'Awakening (Part 2)'; 'Kir'Shara (Part 3)'; 'Daedalus'; 'Observer Effect'; 'Babel One (Part 1)'; 'United (Part 2)'; 'The Aenar (Part 3)'; 'Affliction (Part 1)'; 'Divergence (Part 2)'; 'Bound'; 'In a MIrror, Darkly (Part 1)'; 'In a Mirror, Darkly (Part 2)'; 'Demons (Part 1)'; 'Terra Prime (Part 2)'; and 'These Are the Voyages...'.

From Amazon.co.uk

Despite the near-certainty of cancellation, ratings in the cellar and nothing left to lose, the fourth and final season of Star Trek: Enterprise was unanimously hailed as the best. After ending season 3 with a mind-boggling cliffhanger, series creators Rick Berman and Brannon Braga handed show-runner duties to executive producer Manny Coto, who rejuvenated the flagging franchise by bridging the gap between Enterprise and the future developments of Star Trek: The Original Series. By recruiting lifelong Trek experts Mike Sussman and the husband-and-wife team of Judith and Garfield Reeves-Stevens to his writing staff, Coto ensured that political events in the Enterprise timeline would lead to a "coalition of planets," thus forming the Federation cornerstone of Star Trek's future. But first, Coto had to find a way to extract Capt. Archer (Scott Bakula) and his battle-worn crew from an alternate timeline--the result of the continuing Temporal Cold War--in which the Nazis have invaded U.S. soil in 1944. In the normal Enterprise timeline, political upheavals have left relations between Vulcans, Andorians, Tellarites, and Humans in a state of near-disastrous chaos.

Into this blazing cauldron of action-adventure, Coto and staff introduced story arcs that connected to Star Trek's future, including a three-episode arc ("Borderland," "Cold Station 12," and "The Augments") in which Dr. Arik Soong (played by Next Generation alumnus Brent Spiner) and his superhuman "Augments" chart a tragic course that would lead, in future generations, to the creation of Spiner's cybernetic NextGen character, Data. "The Forge," "Awakening," and "Kir'Shara" returned T'Pol (Jolene Blalock) to her native Vulcan, where encounters with the legendary philosopher Surak, and zealous sect called the Syrannites, lead to pivotal history with the Vulcan High Command. In subsequent episodes, Phlox (John Billingsley) would discover the reason why some Klingons lack "cranial ridges" (thus solving a vexing Star Trek mystery), and "In a Mirror, Darkly" marked and eventful return to the "Mirror Universe" from the original series episode "Mirror, Mirror," for what Coto aptly describes (in the bonus featurette) as a two-part "romp," complete with a "Mirror Universe" title sequence, the reappearance of the U.S.S. Defiant from the original series episode "The Tholian Web," and a glorious recreation of a "Constitution Class" starship bridge that gave long-time Trekkies a breathtaking rush of nostalgia.

In the closing episodes, the formation of the Federation is threatened by a radical xenophobe (Peter Weller) whose isolationist tactics lead Trip (Connor Trinneer) and T'Pol to a future of interspecies parenthood, and while the series-ending "These Are The Voyages..." is considered a disappointment by some, it provided a suitable Next Generation tribute to Star Trek's past, present, and future. Considering the daunting challenge of tying up loose ends while looking forward in a way that demanding fans could appreciate, it's fair to say that Enterprise reached a satisfying conclusion that its cast and crew can be proud of.

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Mole TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 15 Aug 2012
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Paramount originally decided to cancel Enterprise at the end of series 3, but allowed the fourth to be made. As a result, the writers really went to town to try to cram in as much as they could.

Once again, the quality of writing, direction and acting make this programme one of the very best pieces of television available. There are several multi part stories within this season, but even so the episodes stand out on their own very well. The end result was a series of episodes that addressed a lot of the back story for the "later" incarnations; and we see how the Klingons lost their forehead ridges, the beginnings of section 31, genetic manipulation and several other key items that would play a major part in the various series set further in the "future".

A particular favourite of mine were the two "Mirror" universe storylines; they even went to the trouble of re-creatinging the opening and closing sequence so that the stories were viewed as if from that mirror universe. It's clear that the actors found this a really intersting twist and in particular, Scott Bakula's impassioned speech to the crew about the preservation of the empire (part of which was cut from the programme, but shown in the extras) is a masterclass in acting.

The only epsiode in this set that was a disappointment was the final one; I'm not sure why they decided to bring in Jonathon Frakes, Marina Sirtis (both of whom I really like) and set the storyline as if it were on the holodeck of the Enterprise-D. But at the end of the programme, there is a piece showing the 3 main incarnations of the Enterprise with the relevant captains and the famous "split infinitive" speech; it still makes the hair stand up.
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25 of 27 people found the following review helpful By Jason Prudhoe on 5 Nov 2008
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Season 4 is filled with double header and even triple header episodes and with 2 parallel universe episodes which are even more higher on the entertainment factor.

Season 4 starts off when the ever present Daniels pulls enterprise into earth's past to 1940 where the nazi's have taken a part of america and all of europe thanks to some time travelling aliens whos intent is to get home and dont care what means they do to archive it, enterprise must stop them and get shocked when they find Archer still alive.

pulled back into the present archer must deal with his troubles of recent and to his old flame who is just promoted to captain of columbia.

after that we find out more on the vulcans, their past and Administrator v'las and his ruthless nature which considered against typical vulcan behaviour is very unusual.

we also see the formation of the United Federation of Planets, the death of an important character while saving shran and his daughter.

A great series that was prematurely killed off. Shame about that.
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60 of 66 people found the following review helpful By Mark Baker TOP 500 REVIEWER on 5 Nov 2005
Format: DVD
After three seasons of continual ratings decline, UPN shocked many when it renewed Enterprise for a final season. The show moved to Fridays, a move that showed a lack of confidence in the show.
Behind the scenes, Manny Coto took over as executive producer and show runner during this time. His infusion of fresh ideas brought us an exciting, entertaining, and unpredictable season.
The only reason I was still watching it at this point was because I had friends who came over to watch it with me. If I could have talked them out of it, I would have missed this season. That would have been a real shame.
Season 4 starts with a two parter bringing a conclusion not only to last season's finale, which found Captain Archer (Scott Bakula) in a World War II where aliens were helping the Axis, but also ended the series long temporal cold war story arc. The ending felt a little rushed, like Mr. Coto wanted to be done with it and move on.
Once the season got going, however, we were treated to lots of two or three episode story arcs that were highly entertaining. The first such story involved tracking down so-called Augments, humans with altered genetic abilities and brought Brent Spiner as a guest star. These episodes built upon stories from the original series and one of the movies, neither of which I had seen. I enjoyed them, but not as much as I would have if I had seen the back-story.
Many of the stories worked to set up the future Treks. One arc was devoted to a civil war on the Vulcan home world. Through T'Pal (Jolene Blalock) we got a glimpse into the changes that would come to their culture before the Original Series started.
One inconsistency between the Original Series and every other Trek series has been the Klingon makeup.
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46 of 51 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 15 May 2005
Format: DVD
Where did Star Trek: Enterprise go wrong? Well wherever it was it wasn't in season 4. The show finally goes back to some classic Trek storylines after Enterprise's year long trip in the Expanse and it also tries something not done since ST:DS9 in using 3-part story arcs. The season has some excellent episodes which really come back to original Star Trek stories. Some of the best episodes were the Eugenics War Trilogy with guest star Brent Spiner (Data from ST:TNG), the Vulcan Trilogy which explains how the 22nd century Vulcans turn into the Vulcans we saw in the pervious series, the Mirror Universe Two-Parter and the final ever episode "These Are the Voyages..." which shows the founding of the Federation.
As always this will be packed with special features and will make you cry, laugh and be proud of the final voyages of the Enterprise NX-01.
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