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Download Star Trek 6: The Undiscovered Country Special Home Video Version VHS eBook

by Nicholas Meyer

Download Star Trek 6: The Undiscovered Country Special Home Video Version  VHS eBook
ISBN:
0792123778
Author:
Nicholas Meyer
Language:
English
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1184 kb
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1372 kb
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Rating:
4.4
Votes:
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Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country is a 1991 American science fiction film directed by Nicholas Meyer. It is the sixth feature film based on Star Trek, and a sequel to the 1966–1969 Star Trek television series

Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country is a 1991 American science fiction film directed by Nicholas Meyer. It is the sixth feature film based on Star Trek, and a sequel to the 1966–1969 Star Trek television series. Taking place after the events of Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, it is the last film featuring the entire cast of the original series

Star Trek VI: The Undisco. has been added to your Cart. This Blu-ray leads one to believe that it is the Director's Cut version of ST VI, The Undiscovered Country. Book Depository Books With Free Delivery Worldwide.

Star Trek VI: The Undisco. The Director's Cut has a running time of 113 minutes. Box Office Mojo Find Movie Box Office Data. ComiXology Thousands of Digital Comics.

Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country - Trailer. Do you like this video? Real World article(written from a Production point of view). The battle for peace has begun. An interstellar cataclysm cripples the Klingon Empire's homeworld, leading to their Chancellor seeking peace with the Federation. But covert acts attempt to thwart the peace process with the assassination of the Klingon Chancellor

Valeris! This movie is Directed by Nicholas Meyer who directed Star Trek II : The Wrath of Khan (1982)! A+++.

Star Trek V left us nowhere to go but up, and with the return of Star Trek II director Nicholas Meyer, Star Trek VI restored the movie series to its classic blend of space opera, intelligent plotting, and engaging interaction of stalwart heroes and menacing villains. Valeris! This movie is Directed by Nicholas Meyer who directed Star Trek II : The Wrath of Khan (1982)! A+++.

Directed by Nicholas Meyer. Title: Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (1991). The original theatrical release (. With William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelley, James Doohan. On the eve of retirement, Kirk and McCoy are charged with assassinating the Klingon High Chancellor and imprisoned. did not include the portion of the scene in the Federation President's office where Colonel West outlined his plan to rescue Kirk and McCoy. Also at the climax of the film, the bit where the Klingon assassin is revealed to be none other than Colonel West was not included.

Special Home Video Version. Special Home Video Version.

item 3 Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (1992 VHS Special Version) New, Sealed -Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (1992 VHS Special Version) New, Sealed. item 4 Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (VHS, 1992, Special Home Video Version) -Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (VHS, 1992, Special Home Video Version).

Nicholas Meyer: I think within the past five years. The Undiscovered Country – After the Cold War on Earth and in Space. Moving on, I know that you have a special place in your heart for Sherlock Holmes. My memory of it is pretty vivid. It’s also true that one’s experience of a film is inevitably colored by the audience with whom you watch it, and when you are watching a film with an audience who is loving it, the film plays great. There are many great mythologies who have been crafted by just one man, whereas Star Trek has developed and flourished under numerous creative minds.

Star Trek V: The Final Frontier/Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country Paramount Home Entertainment.

Star Trek V: The Final Frontier/Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country. Paramount Home Entertainment. Sep 22, 2009 Blu-ray.

  • Moralsa
Ask any Trekkie (any real Trekkie) what the best Star Trek movie of all time is and it will either be Star Trek II, IV, or VI (this one.) The Undiscovered Country was the first Trek movie since the fall of the Berlin Wall. It asked the question- could two former enemies become friends? That aside more than any other Trek movie the differences between the theatrical version and the director's cut really change the movie. While I saw Star Trek VI in theaters I was a bit young. What I really remembered about Star Trek VI is what I saw when on had it on home VHS tape and believe me that VHS tape got a lot of use (along with the other 5.) That is why I was a bit shocked when the DVD upgrade happened and the movie was missing several scenes I remembered in great detail- in fact the final "bad guy" is completely different (I know I shouldn't worry about spoilers at this point but I wouldn't want to give something away if anyone hasn't really seen it.) As it turns out the VHS release had extra scenes the theatrical cut in movie theaters did not. This Director's Cut is as close to the VHS as you can get in HD, It has all the scenes but with a little extra. My favorite version is still what I saw on VHS but this is a really close second and that VHS version was never ported to BluRay for whatever reasons.
  • Burisi
Of all the movies with TOS cast, this one was, in many ways, the best. As with the best sci-fi, and true to TOS, this installment explores current social concerns and conflicts in a "safe" future setting. Not only does it create a metaphor reflecting the Soviet Union's collapse, but it also explores hate, forgiveness, transcendence, bigotry, stereotyping, and racism - along with a healthy dose of usual TOS adventure and a nice send-off to TOS cast.
  • JoJogar
I don't know how I managed to miss this movie when it came out but it is nice to see a beloved series get a nice send off like this. I was 13 years old when the television series started. Do the math and you can figure out how old I am now. ;D My parents, favorite grandmother along with my brother and sister always looked forward to watching each Star Trek episode together. Watching this put a smile on my face along with admitting a little sorrow knowing my Dad didn't live long enough to see it-he would have loved it. Thanks for having this on Prime, Amazon!
  • Tejar
Sulu with Captain's Bars. Excellent!

Spock sucking the traitor's brains out with the Vulcan Mind Meld. Excellent!

The opening sequence with that amazing double bass music. Excellent!

David Warner as Chancellor Gorkon. Excellent!

Shakespeare. Excellent!

"Only Nixon could go to China." Excellent.

Nicholas Meyer, back from 'Wrath of Khan.' Excellent!

Final scene as the classic TOS crew flies off into the stars. Excellent!

Curiousity -- a bit part for Christian Slater aboard the Excelsior. Did Slater really sign on for just two lines? Did a bigger part end up on the cutting room floor? Or did a future Star Trek deal for Slater never pan out? I've always wondered.
  • The Sphinx of Driz
My favorite Star Trek movie featuring the original TV cast. I love the connection to current events, which tied the movie to the fall of communism, the Soviet Union and the Chernobyl reactor disaster. The Shakespearean dialogue that intertwines throughout the film lends itself well to counter the deadpan delivery by Dr. McCoy's distaste for that archaic form of speech - "I'd give real money if he'd shut up!" he directs to the excellent nemesis, Christopher Plummer's, Chang. I would've given this DVD 5 stars, but the added footage to Spock's mind melding scene was a bit of a distraction. Overall, a great movie, I watch and re-watch this movie regularly.
  • Dorintrius
Released in December of 1991, the 20th anniversary of Captain Kirk's final voyage as commander of the legendary U.S.S. Enterprise is fast approaching. With the famed 1966-69 television series' original ensemble (William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelley, Nichelle Nichols, George Takei, James Doohan, & Walter Koenig) gathered together one last time, director Nicholas Meyer returns to guide them on one of the franchise's best entries: an intelligent, political murder-mystery that reiterates that peace can frighten even the coldest of warriors. Tapping into the real world emotions of the Cold War's final days, "Star Trek" once again demonstrates how and why science fiction can become a timeless analogy to issues that any common person can relate to.

In this installment, after heroically defending the universe for more than 25 years, an aging (and now-embittered) Captain Kirk and his famous crew of Captain Spock, Dr. McCoy, Uhura, Scotty, and Chekov set out on one last adventure battling a nefarious intergalactic conspiracy that threatens to violently disrupt a lasting Federation-Klingon treaty at all costs. With the Klingon Empire facing inevitable extinction due to a catastrophic environmental disaster, a tentative truce with the Federation is now imminent. Yet, mysterious forces are at work sabotaging the upcoming peace conference with a devastating political assassination that may well cost the imprisoned Captain Kirk & Dr. McCoy their lives. In the end, it all comes down to a heart-stopping, fateful race to prevent the next assassination on planet Khitomer during the conference, but a devastating secret weapon awaits that can hold both the Enterprise and Captain Sulu's U.S.S. Excelsior at bay.

Backed by an ominous musical score and terrific guest performances from Rosana DeSoto, Brock Peters, Mark Lenard, David Warner, Kim Cattrall, Michael Dorn Kurtwood Smith, and Christopher Plummer (as the imperious General Chang), this "Star Trek" adventure holds up extremely well over time twisting familiar Trek elements into an exciting political thriller that also serves as the final episode of the original crew's fabled exploits (complete with the cast signing off with a flourish on the last Captain's Log commencing the end credits). The only significant drawback of this film is its over-reliance on Shakespearian quotes (particularly by Christopher Plummer late in the film). While it is fantastic for Trek to offer such a literate, thought-provoking plotline, overkill in the final act makes the whole Shakespearian concept come off as possibly too pretentious. Even so, Captain Kirk's log entry concludes the festivities with a timeless quote harkening back to "Peter Pan," which is an appropriate, classy farewell to the original, classic Trek, while graciously acknowledging the franchise's future incarnations.

Rating: 8.5/10 (An excellent film by almost any standard, as long as you can tolerate the frequent literary references).

P.S. The stellar bonus features include the nostalgic "teaser" trailer (from the summer of 1991) that should be considered one of the absolute best from that era, as it makes you truly eager to see the film even without offering any sneak peeks.