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Star Trek X: Nemesis [Blu-ray] [2002]

3.9 out of 5 stars 158 customer reviews

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Frequently Bought Together

  • Star Trek X: Nemesis [Blu-ray] [2002]
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  • Star Trek IX: Insurrection [Blu-ray] [1998]
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  • Star Trek VIII: First Contact [Blu-ray] [1996]
Total price: £24.00
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Product details

  • Actors: Patrick Stewart, LeVar Burton, Brent Spiner, Jonathan Frakes, Jude Ciccolella
  • Directors: Stuart Baird
  • Producers: Rick Berman
  • Subtitles: French, Dutch, German, Danish, Finnish, Swedish, Norwegian, Croatian, Italian, English, Arabic
  • Dubbed: French, Italian, German
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region B/2 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 12
  • Studio: Paramount Home Entertainment (UK)
  • DVD Release Date: 22 Mar. 2010
  • Run Time: 111 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002XISFJU
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 24,138 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

Product Description

A generation's final journey begins when Captain Picard and the crew of the Enterprise encounter a monstrous alien race known as the Remans. A diplomatic mission to the Romulan Empire ends in battle when Picard comes face-to-face with his most dangerous adversary yet, a surprisingly personal nemesis. Picard and his crew must risk everything to prevent this sinister villain from destroying Ear th.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

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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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
When I went to see Star Trek Nemesis at the cinema I went with fairly low expectations - the reviews the film had received were poor to say the least. But I thoroughly enjoyed it. Good story, great special effects, great action sequences and all in all a damned enjoyable way of passing 1 hour and 45 minutes.
But the reviews were dreadful. Had I got it wrong? Were my expectations so low that Nemesis couldn't help but exceed them and prove a pleasant surprise? Would I be disappointed when it came to watching it again on the small screen and realise that my initial impression was wrong - it really wasn't all that good afterall? (another Attack of the Clones?) Had the critics got it right all along?
No. When I got the DVD and found that Paramount had quoted from a review by Paul Ross in the News of the World I admit I was was a bit worried. Was that the only favourable review they could quote from? Paul Ross? I was ready to concede I'd got it all wrong there and then. Having watched the DVD a few times now I have to stand my my initial first impression. Good story, great special effects, great action sequences and a damned enjoyable way of passing 1 hour and 45 minutes.
I won't recount the plot - its been done ably by the other reviewers - though I will add that when the film opens you could be forgiven for thinking you've stumbled across a strange mix of Star Wars: The Phantom Menace (what with all the talk of the Senate, Viceroys, etc.) and Neighbours (Alan "Jim Robinson" Dale crops up as a Romulan who bites the dust!).
Perhaps Nemesis is a bit of a rehash of The Wrath of Khan - but it is still one of the best Next Generation films to have been released and is certainly up there with First Contact.
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Format: Blu-ray
In this fourth 'Next Generation' film there's a popping of champagne corks as Captain Picard fulfills his role as best man at the dinner celebrating the marriage of his first officer and ship's councillor; Will Riker and Deanna Troi. It's also a farewell as the happy couple are due to leave the ship and start duties on the USS Titan. But their last few days on the ship are interrupted by the chance discovery of a positronic signal from a nearby planet which is deemed worthy of investigation.

The trip down is more eventful than expected - after discovering Data's slightly backwards twin they find themselves escaping a hostile reception in action packed style. No sooner are they back on the ship with their new visitor, the crew are required at Romulus to attend the scene of a mass political assassination. The film gives us some interesting insights into Romulan culture, or rather 'Remus' culture. Remus is a neighbouring planet where the native Remans are forced to live on the constantly dark side of their planet, they are viewed by Romulus to be a lesser race and considered nothing better than slaves. However, it appears they have a saviour in the guise of a vaguely familiar human, Picard's clone "Schinzon".

Nemesis turns into a very personal battle between Picard and his younger genetically matched adversary. The two debate on how they are the same, and Schinzon states how if given the same upbringing, Picard would be just like him. The battle of wits is often quite compelling and at first it looks as though the film is going to take the easy option and see the young 'Picard' have an epiphany and accept that he can use his influence for more altruistic means, but thankfully he remains a twisted, dark soul.
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