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Star Trek IX: Insurrection [DVD]

92 customer reviews

Price: £5.36 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
Only 9 left in stock (more on the way).
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£5.36 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details Only 9 left in stock (more on the way). Dispatched from and sold by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Product details

  • Actors: Patrick Stewart, Jonathan Frakes, Brent Spiner, LeVar Burton, Michael Dorn
  • Directors: Jonathan Frakes
  • Producers: Rick Berman
  • Format: PAL
  • Subtitles: French, Dutch, German, Danish, Finnish, Swedish, Norwegian, English
  • Dubbed: German, French
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: PG
  • Studio: Paramount Home Entertainment (UK)
  • DVD Release Date: 22 Mar. 2010
  • Run Time: 99 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (92 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002XISFJ0
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 17,368 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


Product Description

In this most colorful and relaxed installment of Paramount's longest running series, Captain Picard leads his multicultural starship crew in a rebellion to save a planet from the very Federation they serve so proudly.


Star Trek fans were decidedly mixed in their reactions to this, the ninth big-screen feature in Paramount's lucrative Trek franchise, but die-hard loyalists will appreciate the way this Next Generation adventure rekindles the spirit of the original TV series while combining a tolerable dose of New-Agey philosophy with a light-hearted plot for the NextGen cast. This time out, Picard (Patrick Stewart) and his executive crew must transport to a Shangri-la-like planet to see why their android crewmate Data (Brent Spiner) has run amuck in a village full of peaceful Ba'ku artisans who--thanks to their planet's "metaphasic radiation"--haven't aged in 309 years.

It turns out there's a conspiracy afoot, masterminded by the devious, gruesomely aged Ru'afo (F. Murray Abraham, hamming it up under makeup resembling a cosmetic surgeon's worst nightmare), who's in cahoots with a renegade Starfleet admiral (Anthony Zerbe, in one of his final screen roles). They covet the fountain-of-youth power of the Ba'ku planet, but because their takeover plan violates Starfleet's Prime Directive of non-interference, it's up to Picard and crew to stop the scheme. Along the way, they all benefit from the metaphasic effect, which manifests itself as Worf's puberty (visible as a conspicuous case of Klingon acne), Picard's youthful romance with a Ba'ku woman (the lovely Donna Murphy), the touching though temporary return of Geordi's natural eyesight, and a moment when Troi asks Dr. Crusher if she's noticed that her "boobs are firming up".

Some fans scoffed at these humorous asides, but they're what make this Trek film as entertaining as it is slightly disappointing. Without the laughs (including Data's rousing excerpt from Gilbert & Sullivan's HMS Pinafore), this is a pretty routine entry in the franchise, with no real surprises, a number of plot holes, and the overall appearance of a big-budget TV episode. As co-star and director, Jonathan Frakes proves a capable carrier of the Star Trek flame--and it's nice to see women in their 40s portrayed as smart and sexy--but while this is surely an adequate Trek adventure, it doesn't rank with the best in the series. --Jeff Shannon, --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Mr. I. K. Lay on 8 Sept. 2000
Format: VHS Tape
I've always found that the general public in general are too demanding and don't really appreciate what goes into a good film, or what appeals to people. For one you cannot please all the people all the time and therefore you are always going to upset somebody. ST Insurrection is such a film and although it is not the best film in the series there is enough in it to keep you entertained and there are also some wonderful moments which I will not forget. Like for example Bev and Deana discussing about the firmness of their boobs, Rikers claim that his clean shaven face is as smooth as an andriod's bottom, Data and Picard singing Gilbert and Sullivan, and the moment Geordi finally is able to see with his own eyes for the first time.
Some people have said this is the worst film of the series bar The Final Frontier ( a film some people have called one of the worst films ever... clearly a ridiculus statement to make considering there are hundreds of worse films than that and the person saying this couldn't possibley have seen every film to make this judgement).
For some people something is either great, or rubbish. A trait which comes from reading too many tabloid newspapers who couldn't give a balanced view of things if their life depended on it.
It's no First Contact, but then only The Wrath of Khan betters that and being a fan of all the series of Star Trek I feel this makes a worthy edition to the franchise.
Star Trek isn't all about blowing Borg/Romulans/Klingons to kingdom come, there is another side to it and this film is that side.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Mr. G. Robinson VINE VOICE on 28 Jan. 2012
Format: DVD
Star Trek Insurrection the 9th film in the long running series is quite a disappointment following on from the much better First Contact. Again it seems the curse of the odd numbered Trek films, being weak, is here to stay.

This film strays from the well established and successful niche that Star Trek has made for itself. Rather than have a baddy to confront and defeat we have a baddy that's not really a baddy and a goody that's not really a goody. As a result I was not sure who the real bad guy was, even if there was one. The Prime Directive (do not interfere in other civilizations) is being flouted and Captain Picard is being ordered to go along with it. He's not happy and disobeys orders to stop it happening, if he can.

The Baku live peacefully and without technology (their free choice) but has stumbled on a kind of Fountain of Youth, and as you can expect everyone wants a piece of it. However this means the forced repatriation of the Baku people in direct opposition to The Prime Directive. So far so so, but it gets a lot worse. The rest of the film seems to be nothing but endless shots of people walking up a mountain.

A wordy and frankly dull script is served up to use with little enthusiasm and the director's apparent flair in First Contact has abandoned him. The actors appear on autopilot, except in the case of the ever wonderful F Murray Abraham as the main baddy. He does at least try to put some chutzpah into his performance, even if you can hardly see him. The bad guys in this film are quite ridiculous and not in the least intimidating or scary. Captain Picards "romantic interest" only slows the pace even further with sleep inducing dialogue and constant doe eyed looks at Picard.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By rbmusicman/and/movie-fan' TOP 100 REVIEWER on 31 July 2014
Format: Blu-ray
'Star-Trek' the adventure continues for the crew of the 'Enterprise'
On a seemingly idyllic planet occupied by just 600 persons 'The Ba'Ku' a plot is developing the intent of
which is their removal, at the heart of which is a 'Federation Admiral and the 'Son'a'
Captain Picard' and his crew are on the way, it seems 'Data' serving the Federation on the planet is out
of control.
On the planet's surface 'Jean Luc' finds the 'Ba'ku' are not as technologically naïve as they first appear,
they tell the Captain that 'Data' has warned the planets inhabitants are in danger from both the 'Federation'
and 'Son'a'
The 'Admiral' orders 'Captain Picard' and his crew to leave. however there are deep suspicions among the
crew of the happenings on the planet.
Now the Captain must risk all by disobeying a direct order from a Federation Commander, to uphold the very
principles of the Federation and protect the population of the planet if but only 600, decisions and a plan of
action have to be made, quickly.
What is it that is so valuable on this particular planet to the 'Son'a' and seemingly the Federation that makes
it necessary to remove it's occupants.
It becomes a matter of principle for 'Jean Luc' he's prepared to return to the surface to help the 'Ba'ku' the
crew of the Enterprise insist on standing side by side with their Captain.
'Picard' directs 'Riker' and 'Geordi' to report to 'Star-Fleet Command and The Federation' what is happening
on the planet, to do so they have to take the 'Enterprise' within contact range, 'Jean Luc' is joined on the planets
surface by 'Data' 'Worf' 'Beverly' and 'Troi' to try to protect the 600 and prevent them being beamed up of the
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