During an emergency transport, Sulu returns 30 years older than when he left and with his daughter.

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
James Cawley ...
Jeffery Quinn ...
John M. Kelley ...
Dr. McCoy (as John Kelley)
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...
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The Computer (voice) (as Majel Barrett Roddenberry)
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Alana (as Christina Moses)
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Andy Bray ...
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...
Dr. Chandris
Mimi Chong ...
Natasha Soudek ...
Lt. Soudek
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Storyline

During an emergency transport, Sulu returns 30 years older than when he left and with his daughter.

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

23rd century | See All (1) »


Certificate:

TV-PG
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Release Date:

23 August 2007 (USA)  »

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Budget:

$25,000 (estimated)
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Unlike his on screen character of Hikaru Sulu on Star Trek who apparently has both a future wife & a daughter as stated in this episode, the actor George Takei is a declared gay in real life so he could only have the adopted daughter or a son in reality. See more »

Goofs

When McCoy, Spock and Kirk are discussing Alana's condition near the climax, Kirk's hair parts the other way in a couple of close-ups. These shots were flipped to make him face the right direction. See more »

Quotes

Lt. Cmdr. Montgomery Scott: We'd best be gettin' a move on. I have no mind to be trading my uniform for a white robe at this late date.
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Crazy Credits

"For Ray Bradbury ...with love" at the start of the episode See more »

Connections

References Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan (1982) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Brave effort
19 September 2013 | by (Oxfordshire, England) – See all my reviews

For a fan production, this is astonishingly good -- but that qualification is needed. Judged by professional standards, there are serious problems here, not least some of the acting. Charles Root's is probably the worst attempt at a Scottish accent that I've ever heard (I'd not have placed its supposed origin if I hadn't already known that this was Scotty), and it sometimes makes him difficult to understand. James Cawley's facial rictus when he speaks lines meant to be commanding or decisive or emotional can provoke amusement at the most inappropriate times. The rest of the main cast ranges from acceptable to good (Julienne Irons - who deserved more screen time - and Christina Moses are both at the upper end, followed closely by Jeffery Quinn).

George Takei stands out, of course -- and by normal standards it would have been a mistake to include him, as he serves to accentuate the limitations of some of the rest of the cast. But normal standards don't apply. This is a fan production, with a budget to match, and one can and should overlook much. On its own terms, this is a brilliant achievement, and I was unable to overlook only Charles Root's murder by slow suffocation of the Scottish accent.


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