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Star Trek: The Next Generation - Season 5 [Blu-ray] [US Import]

4.6 out of 5 stars 87 customer reviews

Price: £41.76
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Frequently Bought Together

  • Star Trek: The Next Generation - Season 5 [Blu-ray] [US Import]
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  • Star Trek: The Next Generation - Season 6 [1992] [Blu-ray]
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Product details

  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 4:3 - 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 6
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (87 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00ENFS0F0
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 378,394 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By A Customer on 1 Sept. 2002
Format: DVD
The fifth season of The Next Generation remains one of my personal favourite, and it all kicks off with "Redemption, Part II" in which the crew race to stop the cunning Romulans from orchestrating a civil war within the Klingon Empire. While it lacks the pace and tension of previous two-parter "The Best Of Both Worlds", it's certainly entertaining and introduces the evil Romulan Commander Sela (played by Denise Crosby, who must obviously have regretted her decision to leave the show as Lt Tasha Yar)
When Yar was killed off, the show was left without a tough female character, so this season brings on the excellent Michelle Forbes as Ensign Ro Laren, a Bajoran officer with a troubled past and whose own personal history helps lay the foundations for the next saga, Deep Space Nine.
Ro's arrival comes in aptly titled "Ensign Ro", which remains one of the best episodes of the season. Other highlights include "Cause And Effect" in which the Enterprise becomes caught in a timeloop, destined to be destroyed over and over again, "The Inner Light", "The Game", "The Next Phase", "Disaster", "Darmok" and a guest appearance from Famke Jansenn (in what must be one of her earliest roles) in "The Perfect Mate".
However, the best episode(s) is the two part "Unification" in which Trek veteran Leonard Nimoy reprises his role as Spock from the original show. Suspecting that Spock has defected to the Romulans, Picard (Patrick Stewart) and Data (Brent Spiner) are sent undercover to unearth the truth, and results in one of the show's most classic of episodes.
All in all, season five is defiantly a season worth owning.
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By A Customer on 24 Sept. 2004
Format: DVD
Season Five kicks off with more of Klingons fighting each other, which makes for a rousing start in 'Redemption' part 2. Second episode 'Darmock' was already up for an Emmy, which it won, for tackling barriers in communication. Picard struggles to talk to the Tamarian captain, played by Paul Winfield of Star Trek 2 fame, in a recreation of historical events from the Tamarian past. It's the aliens who are intelligent, really, in thinking that this will bridge communications with the Federation, and they were right.
Season Five also sees the return of Spock, now Vulcan Ambassador, trying to reunify the Romulans and the Vulcans. This two-part episode, 'Unification' marks the death of Spock's father, Sarek; and was made to commemorate the death of Gene Roddenberry, creator of Star Trek.
Watch out for many dark episodes in Season Five: Power Play, Cause And Effect, Conundrum, Silicon Avatar, The First Duty; all full of death and destruction.
The penultimate episode 'The Inner Light' should have won an Emmy aswell, for it's portrayal of an entire civilisation destroyed by their star going nova. Picard learns all about these people by living a whole lifetime amoung them. Actor Patrick Stewart had a make-up call of 1am to turn him into an old grandfather for this episode. The earliest make-up call for any production in Hollywood, ever!
Finally in 'Time's Arrow', it's not everyday that you find Data's head a mile underneath San Francisco, aged 500 years. But where do the crew go when they disappear through the alien's porthole at the end of the episode? Back to 19th century San Francisco? You'll have to buy Season Six to find out!
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
This is yet another quality season from the TNG crew. The episodes look fabulous in HD, making the experience even more memorable - like watching the show all over again for the first time. It brings life into this imaginative and intelligent series, the clever stories are given more reality than ever before.

This season includes a fantastic season opener, "Redemption, Part 2." Another favorite of mine is "The Game", a highly underrated episode about the crew being controlled by an addictive and dangerous game, reminded me of a brilliant TOS "possessed" episode. I have always loved "Conundrum" too, as it was the first TNG episode I had ever watched when I was a young boy with my Grandad, who introduced me to this timeless show. "Darmok" and "The Inner Light" are fan favorites. There not my absolute classics, but I still like them. "Cause and Effect" is intriguing, written by fantastic TNG writer Brannon Braga, even though it does get annoying after a while (watch the episode and see what I mean.) "The First Duty" is perhaps my favorite of the season though, a really good episode about morals and doing the right thing, love it.

Season 5 is another top-notch delivery from the Enterprise: picture, packaging of the box and story power is all there - bring on season 6!
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By Nicholas Casley TOP 500 REVIEWER on 30 May 2015
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I suppose season five (1991-92) is best known for the return of Leonard Nimoy in the two-parter ‘Unification’ (both parts one and two appear in this set). Denise Crosby appears in the second part. But, as is often the case with the two-parters, the story’s build up is met by a disappointing denouement.

Season five actually opens with the second part of ‘Redemption’, which again witnesses the re-appearance of Denise Crosby – and, incidentally, sees Data get his first independent command (in another episode – ‘Disaster’ – Lieutenant Commander Troi is in charge, whilst in ‘Conundrum’ Worf is in charge and giving order to Picard.),

As well as the return of Nimoy and Crosby, another returnee to the series in this season is Will Wheaton in ‘The Game’ and ‘The First Duty’. Lwaxana Troi (Majel Barratt) makes another unforgettable appearance. Meanwhile, a new member of the crew who appears in a large number of episodes is Ensign Ro (Michelle Forbes), and Brian Bonsall plays Worf’s son in more than one episode. One ‘man’ who is notable by his absence in season five is, alas, Q.

Other points in this season worthy of remark is to see Picard wearing in more than one episode a blue sweater and red bomber jacket; one episode (‘Hero Worship’) is directed by Patrick Stewart; Patrick’s son Daniel appears in ‘The Inner Light’; Kelsey Grammer makes a fleeting appearance (‘Cause & Effect’); and we meet ‘Hugh’ of the Borg. The season ends with another two-parter that introduces Mark Twain (‘Time’s Arrow’).

Alongside the usual sci-fi storylines, three cheers are due to the series also bravely attempting to comment on contemporaneous social issues.
Read more ›
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