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Star Trek Voyager - Season 1 (Slimline Edition) [DVD]

4.1 out of 5 stars 100 customer reviews

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  • Star Trek Voyager  - Season 1 (Slimline Edition) [DVD]
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Product details

  • Actors: Kate Mulgrew, Robert Beltran, Roxann Dawson, Robert Duncan McNeill, Ethan Phillips
  • Directors: Winrich Kolbe, Kim Friedman, Les Landau, David Livingston, LeVar Burton
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English, French, German, Italian, Spanish
  • Subtitles: English, French, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian, Dutch, Italian, Castilian
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 4:3 - 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 5
  • Classification: PG
  • Studio: Paramount Home Entertainment (UK)
  • DVD Release Date: 24 Sept. 2007
  • Run Time: 911 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (100 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 16,547 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

Product Description

The complete first season of the popular Star Trek spin-off series. In the pilot episode, 'Caretaker (Parts 1 and 2)', a Maquis ship inexplicably disappears during plasma storms in the Badlands. USS Voyager is assigned to investigate. To assist the mission, Captain Kathryn Janeway recruits a reluctant, cashiered Starfleet Officer who has also acted as a mercenary for the Maquis. Whilst exploring the renegade ship's last known position Voyager is mysteriously propelled 70 000 light years from home. Searching this uncharted quadrant of the galaxy, they become embroiled in a centuries-old enviromental problem on a nearby inhabited world. In 'Parallax', USS Voyager goes to the aid of a stricken vessel, only to become entrapped in a vortex of distorted time and space. 'Time and Again' sees Captain Janeway and Lieutenant Paris journey back to the past in order to solve the mystery surrounding a devastated world. In 'Phage', the quest to restock their starship USS Voyager has brought them to a barren planetoid where Neelix is attacked and has his lungs stolen. In 'The Cloud', the USS Voyager travels to the heart of a large nebula, but once inside becomes trapped and the crew realise that everything is not as it seems. In 'Eye of the Needle', Harry Kim discovers a wormhole, which the crew of the USS Voyager hope will lead back to the Alpha Quadrant. In 'Ex Post Facto', Tom Paris is convicted of murder whilst on an alien planet. In 'Emanations', the crew of the Voyager make a gruesome discovery while investigating a new chemical element and Harry Kim mysteriously disappears. In 'Prime Factors', the crew discover that the aliens offering them lavish hospitality on their shore leave also have the technology to send the Voyager back to their own quadrant - but the alien laws forbid their use of it. In 'State of Flux', the Voyager encounters the fearsome Kazon warriors again as they investigate a wrecked Kazon starship. They soon discover evidence of a traitor in their midst. In 'Heroes and Demons', several members of the Voyager crew disappear in a holodeck recreation of the medieval poem, Beowulf. The only member of the crew who can enter the holodeck safely is the reluctant doctor. In 'Cathexis', the USS Voyager finds a shuttlecraft containing an unconscious Tuvok and a comatose Chakotay. But when some of the crew of the Voyager start behaving strangely, it becomes apparent that the shuttlecraft has more than just two members. In 'Faces', the Vidians, a group of repulsive aliens who have contracted a disease which disfigures their faces, believe that the only cure is Klingon DNA. The Vidians then decide to use such technology to make B'elanna a full Klingon. In 'Jetrel', a shuttlecraft hails the Voyager with bad news for Neelix, informing him that he may be suffering from a life-threatening disease. In 'Learning Curve', the crew is plunged into danger when the computer starts to malfunction. Pressures build up as some of the Maquis in the crew decide not to follow Starfleet regulations.

From Amazon.co.uk

Star Trek: Voyager began life in 1995 with some truly fascinating prospects in its two-hour pilot episode. Opening in the 24th century, a setting contemporary with that of Star Trek: The Next Generation and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine and carrying over story elements from each of those series, "Caretaker" finds Starfleet Captain Kathryn Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) stepping into the middle of Federation troubles with the Maquis, an army of rebels violently resisting the interplanetary organization's treaty with the brutal Cardassians. In the process, both Voyager and the Maquis ship under surveillance are accidentally catapulted out of the galaxy's Alpha Quadrant (the familiar stomping grounds of Starfleet personnel) by a benign but dying being called the Caretaker. Voyager ends up in the unexplored Delta Quadrant, some 70,000 light years away.

So much seemed dramatically promising in this debut, especially the unwieldy alliance of Starfleet regulars and hostile Maquis, and the likelihood that a lifetime spent in isolation, trying to get home, would lead to the development of a self-contained society on the ship, yet Voyager never entirely made up its mind what it was supposed to be about. The curiously cheesy sets and fascinating, progressive management style of Janeway (half mommy, half taskmaster) were also new developments in Star Trek culture. As the 16-episode season continued, character backstories were developed in such episodes as "The Cloud" (arguably the best episode of the season), "Eye of the Needle" (underscoring Janeway and the crew's sadness), "State of Flux" (in which a search for a traitor reveals a past romance between Commander Chakotay, played by Robert Beltran, and sexy Bajoran engineer Seska, played by Martha Hackett), and "Jetrel" (which explores the character of Neelix, the Talaxian played by Ethan Phillips, during a parable about scientific ethics and moral responsibility).

Among other notable episodes, "Phage" strikes a nice balance among character development, story hook, and moral and emotional conflict when Neelix is literally robbed of his lungs by the Vidiians, a once-civilized people who are combating a deadly disease called the Phage by stealing organs. (The disease would return in "Faces," a fine showcase for Roxann Biggs-Dawson as Chief Engineer B'Elanna Torres.) "Emanations" stirred controversy among the series' producers and some fans for its philosophical look at death, and "Time and Again" is a unique time-travel story in which Janeway and Tom Paris (Robert Duncan McNeill) get caught in a subspace fracture that places them just hours before they know a planet is going to be destroyed. In "Prime Factors," latent tensions among Voyager personnel erupts into serious conflict, an issue revisited in the season finale, "Learning Curve." Despite a pat ending that resolves the Maquis conflict much too easily, the episode drives home the fact that Voyager and its crew are all alone, making the most of a difficult predicament. --Tom Keogh and Jeff Shannon

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By A Customer on 12 Jun. 2004
Format: DVD
Iv'e been waiting for Voyager to arrive on DVD for years, and its finally here! On first impressions, the Box Set is well presented in a tough plastic case, with the STV, and Starfleet logo raised up on the front of the box, with a chrome like effect on them. Inside you get a set of 6 DVD's, which are set in a clear plastic mount (like half a CD case) which have been stuck together along one edge, which keeps the collection together nicely. The whole collection is found inside a cardboard sleeve with the STV logo on it. The presentation is very tidy, and well designed in my opinion. As for the DVD's themselves, they are all presented in Dolby Digital, and have superb picture quality, which is something you should expect for £55. The claimed "Missing" episodes, are actually from season two, but were broadcast with season one, so you can dispell all of those claims that its not the complete series. The scripting was as fantastic as ever, with the mix of drama, and comedy, with romance in the later seasons, is an all round entertaining series, and one of the best to come from the franchise. The extras are what i have come to expect from Paramount, with two full ST: TOS episodes, and over an hour of interviews, and behind the scenes of Voyager. I have no complaints and am 100% satisfied with the product, and will be purchasing the rest as they become available! All in all, Fantastic!!
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Format: DVD
I just have to post this to explain that NO EPISODES ARE MISSING from the season one box set of Voyager. Paramount did make extra episodes to be included in season one, but it was decided that these episodes would be held back for season two. Every episode that actually aired as season one episodes are in the season one box set. There are no episodes missing from this set whatsoever! As to the actual viewing order of episodes in season 1, they are in the original order of which they were aired. Some episodes you may watch were actually made after the episode that follows. But these are in order of air date! Hope this clarifys a few things for those people who may have been put off buying this(and other)boxset due to a review which was totally innacurate! A great buy, i'm glad to say i have all Star Trek box sets so far and can't wait for Enterprise next month!
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I'm not a Star Trek super fan or anything and this was the only series/spin-off I ever really watched properly after growing up with the later films in the 80's and 90's. But I've really enjoyed the two more recent films as has my partner who had shockingly never seen a single Star Trek film or TV series previously but really liked the recent films and is looking forward to the third, so i thought I'd try and see how Voyage went down, and - if I'm honest - I was also looking forward to seeing it again for a bit of nostalgia for the fantastic Captain Janeway who I had a bit of crush on when I saw this the first time around - what a woman! And if I'm really honest I was also looking forward to seeing the very lovely '7 of 9' again at some point, but I was also in it for the lost-in-space antics of course and it's great rainy-Sunday-afternoon fodder.

But back to Kate Mulgrew who plays such a brilliant (and very believable) captain of the lost spaceship Voyager which is struggling to find its way home through space - she comes across as a real ice maiden, cold and logical and sometimes seemingly devoid of any personal emotion but you know she means business and this first season does a great job of setting her up as a principled and disciplined leader who is fair, sassy and controversial enough to make you love and hate her in equal measure. Some of the episodes are brilliant, some are very good and there are just one or two that drag a little in comparison to an episode that came before, but for a first season of a new series (obviously not new now) I think it's brilliant and does more than enough to make you want to get straight into season two with a nice season finale.
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Format: DVD
The ending of 'The Next Generation' (or TNG to continue with three-letter abbreviations) left a bit a chasm in the Star Trek universe with Deep Space Nine (DS9) being the only show carrying the torch. Now, there's nothing wrong with DS9, in fact, there's a lot right with it. I'm a Niner, it's my favourite series. However, it doesn't quite fit the traditional Star Trek mould of 'going boldly where no one has gone before'. They're stuck in one place!

Enter Voyager - a Federation starship that gets flung into the Delta Quadrant on the other side of the Galaxy by a mysterious alien known as the Caretaker, and now desperately trying to get home.

The good thing about Voyager is that, because its set on the other side of the Galaxy, all the traditional villians, like the Romulans and the Cardassians, are gone. Which means they're forced to come up with new villians, like the Kazon (okay, they're a bit wimpy) and the Vidiians (sadly underused, kind of like futuristic Frankensteins!). Of course, for continuity, there are still references to the previous series - the fact that half of Voyager's crew are Maquis, that one of them is a Cardassian in disguise, and the Romulans make a cameo appearance all tie the series to its roots.

With the conclusion of TNG, everyone was expecting something fresh and different. Voyager manages to succeed in part, but the first series is a little weak. Clanger episodes include 'Parallax', where Voyager gets stuck in a quantum singularity (black hole) and has to break free by punching a hole in the event horizon. I was laughing my head off watching that! Poor science sticks out like a Vidiian thumb!

However, it appears that lessons have been learned from DS9.
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