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Star Trek. Reviews. A review is an evaluation of a publication, product, service, or company such as a movie (a movie review), video game, musical composition (music review of a composition or recording), book (book review); a piece of hardware like a car, home appliance, or computer; or an event or performance, such as a live music concert, play, musical theater show, or dance show.


In addition to a critical evaluation, the review's author may assign the work a rating to indicate its relative merit. More loosely, an author may review current events, trends, or items in the news. A compilation of reviews may itself be called a review. The New York Review of Books, for instance, is a collection of essays on literature, culture, and current affairs. National Review, founded by William F. In the scientific literature, review articles are a category of scientific paper, which provides a synthesis of research on a topic at that moment in time. Ex Astris Scientia. Memory Alpha. Star Trek - Series. Star Trek has been a cult phenomenon for decades.[1] Fans of the franchise are called Trekkies or Trekkers.

Star Trek - Series

The franchise spans a wide range of spin-offs including games, figurines, novels, toys, and comics. Star Trek had a themed attraction in Las Vegas which opened in 1998 and closed in September 2008. At least two museum exhibits of props travel the world. The series has its own full-fledged constructed language, Klingon. Several parodies have been made of Star Trek. Conception and setting The Starfleet emblem as seen in the franchise. Most Star Trek stories depict the adventures of humans[Note 4] and aliens who serve in Starfleet, the space-borne humanitarian and peacekeeping armada of the United Federation of Planets. Roddenberry intended the show to have a highly progressive political agenda reflective of the emerging counter-culture of the youth movement, though he was not fully forthcoming to the networks about this. History and production Beginnings Rebirth. TOS. The show is set in the Milky Way galaxy, roughly during the 2260s.


The ship and crew are led by Captain James T. Kirk (William Shatner), first officer and science officer Mr. Spock (Leonard Nimoy), and chief medical officer Leonard McCoy (DeForest Kelley). ENT. Star Trek: Enterprise (originally titled Enterprise for the first two seasons) is a science fiction TV series and a prequel to the original Star Trek.


The series premiered September 26, 2001 on the UPN television network with the final episode airing on May 13, 2005.[1] Production[edit] In May 2000, Rick Berman, executive producer of Star Trek: Voyager, revealed that a new series would premiere following the final season of Voyager.[3] Little news was forthcoming for months as Berman and Brannon Braga developed the untitled series, known only as "Series V", until February 2001, when Paramount signed Herman Zimmerman and John Eaves to production design Series V.[4] Within a month, scenic designer Michael Okuda, another long-time Trek veteran, was also signed.[5] Michael Westmore, make-up designer for Trek since Star Trek: The Next Generation (TNG), was announced as working on Series V by the end of April.[6] Returning as director of photography would be Marvin V. Cast of characters[edit] List of Star Trek: Enterprise episodes.

Series overview[edit] Episodes[edit] Abbreviations: Season 1 (2001–02)[edit] "Broken Bow" aired as a two-hour episode on UPN.

List of Star Trek: Enterprise episodes

When the series entered syndication, it began airing as a two-part episode. Season 2 (2002–03)[edit] Season 3 (2003–04)[edit] Season 4 (2004–05)[edit] Story arcs[edit] Star Trek: Enterprise relied upon story arcs more often than previous Star Trek series, with the exception of Deep Space Nine. The first two seasons had only two story arcs which re-emerged sporadically, while the entire third season was a single arc that also included episodes from the second and fourth seasons. See also[edit] Timeline. Series and movie settings[edit] This table shows each TV series and movie, its year of release or broadcast, the year it was set in, according to the prevailing Okuda chronology (see below) and the stardate range for that year.


The designation Enterprise-based series are the series that featured the various incarnations of the starship USS Enterprise. In universe timeline chronological order Star Trek Enterprise (ENT), Star Trek: The Original Series (TOS), Star Trek: The Animated Series (TAS), Star Trek: The Next Generation (TNG) and all 12 of the Star Trek feature films including the two newest J.J.

Abrams alternate reality films based on the original series.