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Star Trek: Insurrection 4K 1998 Ultra HD 2160p

Star Trek: Insurrection 4K 1998 Ultra HD 2160p
Country: USA
Time: 103 min
IMDB: 6.4
Director: Jonathan Frakes
Actors: Patrick Stewart, Jonathan Frakes, Brent Spiner, LeVar Burton, Michael Dorn, Gates McFadden, Marina Sirtis, F. Murray Abraham, Donna Murphy, Anthony Zerbe, Gregg Henry, Daniel Hugh Kelly, Michael Welch, Mark Deakins, Stephanie Niznik, Michael Horton, Bruce French, Breon Gorman.

Story Movie

Star Trek: Insurrection 4K 1998 Ultra HD 2160p
Since the founding of the Federation, the General Directive has been clear: "No Starfleet expedition shall interfere with the natural development of other civilizations. This time, the brave Picard was faced with an order that violated that directive.

If the captain of the starship Enterprise obeys the order, the 600 harmless inhabitants of the planet Ba Ku will be forcibly removed from their beautiful world. This will be done in the name of the supposed well-being of millions who will draw energy from the famous Fountain of Rejuvenating Powers. If Picard refuses to carry out the order, however, he risks his ship, his career and his life.

Review 4K Movie

In essence, the main problem of 'Uprising' lies on the surface. The fact is that the notorious 600 inhabitants not only could - even had to be removed from the healing planet. First of all, as the movie correctly points out, this is not their home planet, which means that the General Directive could have been omitted. Secondly, as the movie again pointed out, the benefits would have been in the billions. As a Vulcan once said, dying of radiation to save his crew - 'The needs of the majority are more important than the needs of the minority, or the individual.

So it turns out that even though the film itself poses the answers to the questions, for some reason it presents them in a deliberately dark tone: come on, to relocate a bunch of immigrants for the sake of the universal cosmic benefit, it's just awful! But the point is that it would be terrible if the planet were their own, but it isn't, and why Picard and his companions decided to defend it is completely incomprehensible to me. Yes, the Bakuan (that's the race's name) are a very peaceful people, and yes, the faceless main villain's intentions have a little further to go, as in addition to relocating them, he wanted revenge. But in general, the conflict could have been resolved on the spot: you teleport them legally, make the planet an intergalactic health resort (under enhanced protection, of course, otherwise you'll find some evil owners), and no one would forbid the Bakuans to fly to it once or twice a year - 600 people will fit in two ships.

And somehow it is unclear why Jonathan Frakes, who directed the very strong 'First Contact', in this part did not notice this script hole, which was not even insignificant - shone in the very center, or if you want - not a hole, but rather a central conflict questioned in a not insignificant way. The previous film was quite simple, logical and entertaining, and here Frakes let go of the reins for some reason, so what really deserves attention here are the special effects-decorations and, in fact, the characters.

Leaving aside another of Data's 'I Want to Be Human' binges, I really liked the small, unfinished but very touching line with Geordi, who for once got the chance to look at the world through his own eyes rather than through a visor or lenses. Patrick Stewart is once again excellent as Picard, but 'thanks' to the script he somehow doesn't want to see the obvious benefit of relocating the Bacuans, probably because he was kept on a wave of flirting with a local Bacuan woman for half the movie. Frakes himself, once again played by Riker, is decent, once again playing the role of the savvy XO who, in Picard's absence, gets caught in some space-asshole on the Enterprise, from which he nevertheless successfully emerges. The rest of the crew are also good, but not particularly memorable.

The technical part was excellent - beautiful field shooting, decent special effects and good scenery, though I didn't feel any pressure, a kind of Star Trek drive mixed with tension during the action scenes. Probably because the villain here is pretty crappy, and where there is no threat, there is no tension. We shot, we flew and we parted. I mean, they parted. The musical sequence, apart from the well-known Star Trek themes, also somehow did not stand out as odious.

'Uprising' is a pretty boring part. Even the no less - if not more - problematic 'The Last Frontier' was at least occasionally interesting, but here everything was equally boring. It was unexpected, except for the way they screwed up the main character closer to the finale, but otherwise - the film had a problem from the very beginning, and there is no desire to follow the main storyline when it is drained away. So you can be distracted by the secondary character lines, they are obviously much more interesting.


movie BDRemux Video
Codec: HEVC / H.265 (63.1 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 (48kHz, 24-bit)
English: Dolby Digital 5.1
English: Dolby Digital 2.0
French: Dolby Digital 5.1
German: Dolby TrueHD 5.1
German: Dolby Digital 5.1
Spanish (Latino): Dolby Digital 5.1
Japanese: Dolby Digital 5.1

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


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