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A Quick Tip by woopak_the_thrill

  • Aug 13, 2010
I am more of a "Next Generation" kind of guy, but this was still good enough for me to follow on TV. 3.5 Out of 5 Stars
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More Star Trek: Enterprise reviews
review by . March 14, 2013
Considered One of the Weaker Entries in the Trek Universe but still Star Trek
I should start this review by disclaiming a remarkable fact: I purchased the complete series of Star Trek Enterprise a few years back without ever having watched a single episode of the show during its broadcast run. I say this not because I seek your respect, admiration or pity (though were you to insist on either of the first two, I suppose I wouldn't complain) but rather to illustrate a simple point: When it comes to sci-fi entertainment, the Trek legacy has some pretty big shoes to fill …
review by . August 29, 2010
To boldly go where no prequel series has gone before and ins some cases shouldn't have bothered with
Trek needed a change in the 21st century.  Deep Space Nine ended with a satisfying wrap up and Voyager after 7 mostly tepid years finished off with a finale that while nice was littered with a plot hole that would question a lot of logic but now was the time to take an interesting premise that if in the right hands would make for some interesting television.  Alas the hands were Rick Berman's and with apathy for Trek in these years an interesting premise really went to waste.   …
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The fifth weekly TV series in the indefatigable Star Trek franchise, Enterprise took the viewer "back to where it all began" (or so read the promotional copy). Set 100 years in the future -- yet still 150 years before the "original" Star Trek series -- the new show charted the origins of the starship Enterprise, beginning with the first close encounter between humans and Klingons. Brought to Starfleet Medical after crash-landing in a rural area, the injured Klingon Klaang is treated with hostility by the attending Vulcan physicians, something that the earthling staffer cannot understand. Pioneering Starfleet pilot Jonathan Archer (Scott Bakula), skipper of the recently constructed Enterprise starship, volunteers to take Klaang back to his home planet of Kronos. The continuity proper begins when Klaang is kidnapped en route by the genetically enhanced Sulibans, prompting Archer and his crew to embark upon the first of many bold forays into "where no man has gone before." Much of the series' entertainment value was engendered by displays of "primitive" pre-Federation equipment and paraphernalia, with new technology being introduced with each passing week -- new, that is, to those three or four people who have never seen any of the various Star Trek incarnations. Featured in the cast were Jolene Blalock as Archer's somewhat condescending Vulcanian first officer, T'Pol; John Billingsley as brilliant Vulcan medical doctor Phlox; ...
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