Product DetailsYou didn't think Mr. Spock was really dead, did you? When Spock's casket landed on the surface of the Genesis planet at the end of Star Trek II, we had already been told that Genesis had the power to bring "life from lifelessness." So it's no surprise that this energetic but somewhat hokey sequel gives Spock a new lease on life, beginning with his rebirth and rapid growth as the Genesis planet literally shakes itself apart in a series of tumultuous geological spasms. As Kirk is getting to know his estranged son (Merritt Butrick), he must also do battle with the fiendish Klingon Kruge (Christopher Lloyd), who is determined to seize the power of Genesis from the Federation. Meanwhile, the regenerated Spock returns to his home planet, and Star Trek III gains considerable interest by exploring the ceremonial (and, of course, highly logical) traditions of Vulcan society. The movie's a minor disappointment compared to Star Trek II, but it's a--well, logical--sequel that successfully restores Spock (and first-time film director Leonard Nimoy) to the phenomenal Trek franchise...as if he were ever really gone. With Kirk's willful destruction of the U.S.S. Enterprise and Robin Curtis replacing the departing Kirstie Alley as Vulcan Lt. Saavik, this was clearly a transitional film in the series, clearing the way for the highly popular Star Trek IV.
Store CommentsSpecial Features Text commentary by Michael Okuda and Denise Okuda (co-authors of The Star Trek Encyclopedia) Captain's Log: New and exclusive interviews with Leonard Nimoy, William Shatner, Robin Curtis, and Christopher Lloyd The Star Trek Universe: Space Docks and Birds of Prey (interviews with ILM model creators), Speaking Klingon (an account of the creation of the Klingon language), Klingon and Vulcan Costumes (featuring the original designers of the jewelry, costumes, and makeup) Terraforming and the Prime Directive: Featurette on Terraforming with NASA scientist Dr. Louis Friedman Storyboards & Photos Trailer for Star Trek: Nemesis
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