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Star Trek: Generations 4K 1994 Ultra HD 2160p

Star Trek: Generations 4K 1994 Ultra HD 2160p
Country: USA
Time: 118 min
IMDB: 6.6
Director: David Carson
Actors: Patrick Stewart, William Shatner, Malcolm McDowell, Jonathan Frakes, Brent Spiner, LeVar Burton, Michael Dorn, Gates McFadden, Marina Sirtis, James Doohan, Walter Koenig, Alan Ruck, Jacqueline Kim, Jenette Goldstein, Thomas Kopache, Glenn Morshower, Tim Russ, Tommy Hinkley.

Story Movie

Star Trek: Generations 4K 1994 Ultra HD 2160p
Captain Kirk falls into a space vortex. Seventy-five years later, the descendants of the star travelers stumble upon the same vortex and encounter a madman, a destroyer, scouring the paths of the stars in search of immortality. Captain Picard gives up his own immortality for the sake of future generations and engages in mortal combat with the madman.

Review 4K Movie

So, to my dismay and embarrassment, I keep watching the 'Star Trek' feature-length films, in a move I've made: I pick up the following films without having seen 'Star Trek: The Next Generation' in the end. After all, I'm not the kind of person who watches half a season a day, so I tend to linger over watching shows, and time - the subject matter closely examined in this film - doesn't stand still. So 'New Generation' fans apologize in advance if anything is wrong.

The years go by, ships and crews change. Only James Kirk, who allegedly died but actually ended up in the Nexus, a mysterious place that projects all of man's innermost desires and therefore automatically becomes Paradise on Earth, does not change. However, the scientist Tolian Soran also wants to get into the Nexus, who has chosen the most inhumane way - the explosion of one of the Suns, which will lead to the death of the entire space system, but will help Soran to dive into the crow that leads to the Nexus. While an unsuspecting Kirk is peacefully chopping Nexus firewood, a facepalm promoter to the masses and Professor Xavier, the calm and judicious Captain Picard, takes up the cause.

Well, the film doesn't focus on little things like getting to know the crew for someone who hasn't seen the show (neither have the previous featurettes), so the only thing you can glean from the film is that 1) Picard is more considerate and calm than Kirk (so 'HAAN' and skirt-chasing in all corners of the universe are off the table), Spock is interchanged with Klingon Worf (in charge of the alien vein) and android Data (in charge of the lack of emotion, though he really wants it), while Scott is replaced by a blind and therefore visor-wearing La Forge, who is less Scottish and spiky and more African-American and focused on work. I didn't find any parallels for XO Riker and Diana Troy's not-understood-her-job, though I think if you watch the show you'll find them.

In general, the crew is also colorful in its own way, but unfortunately, I did not manage to get into it without preparation. For most of the screen time was taken away by, you won't believe, Picard, who with Shatner made an excellent duet of the two captains (and why would William get a nomination for a Golden Raspberry? No, I'm aware of his reputation as a performer who adds more emotion to his game than he should, but he played quite well here, without all the 'He's not Kirk! I'M CAPTAIN KIRK!!!"). And - I can't help but notice - Doohan and Koenig in small but soul-warming roles.

The main villain of the whole picture was the eternal Malcolm McDowell, which on the one hand is kind of alarming at first (already in those days Malcolm was considered a performer of mostly villainous roles in, shall we say, not the highest quality films), but actually turned out very cool - even if in some ways stereotypical, but still a man who wants eternal life and goodies, for the sake of it having destroyed the alien system. We are all sinners, after all.

The special effects have gotten better over time. The computer graphics are predictably more, but they don't clutter up and look quite spectacular and decent (especially the Enterprise crash succeeded). But the storyline, to be honest, could have been fine-tuned with a file. The subplot with Data's emotions may turn out to be important later on, but in this particular film this line is of little use, the Klingons just become the setting for a spectacular but extremely unnecessary fight scene, plus give Worf an extra point as a Klingon who knows his own ships. Plus it is worth noting that at some points the picture was still a bit boring.

Well, at least the film did its job - it passed the helm to the other crew, squeezed out a few tears (poor Kirk...) and made us realize that there are a lot of places where no one ever set foot. As usual, hopefully things will get better from here.


movie BDRemux Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265 (53.9 Mb/s)
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10
Aspect ratio: 2.39:1
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

English: Dolby TrueHD 7.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
English: DTS-HD Master Audio 7.1
English: Dolby Digital 5.1
English: Dolby Digital 2.0
German: Dolby TrueHD 5.1
German: Dolby Digital 5.1
Spanish (Latino): Dolby Digital 5.1 (640 kbps)
French: Dolby Digital 5.1 (640 kbps)
Japanese: Dolby Digital 5.1

English, English SDH, French, German, Japanese, Spanish, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, Norwegian, Swedish.


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