Set in the twenty-fourth century and seven to eight decades after the adventures of the original crew of the starship Enterprise, this new series is the long-awaited successor to Star Trek (1966). Under the command of Captain Jean-Luc Picard, the all new Enterprise NCC 1701-D travels out to distant planets to seek out new life and to boldly go where no one has gone before.
Harald Mayr <firstname.lastname@example.org>
New Stars. New Stories. New Worlds To Explore.
Did You Know?
From the beginning of the series until the end of season four, the wall opposite the windows of the Enterprise-D's observation lounge featured an "alto-relievo"-style display of scale sculptures of six of the Earth vessels previously commissioned as the U.S.S. Enterprise. At the beginning of season five, and up until the end of the series, the Enterprise's sculptures were replaced with a standard wall, with no explanation provided about their removal. The previous Enterprises display did not return until Star Trek: First Contact
(1996), where the Enterprise-E's observation lounge has a glass-covered display with seven golden models of the previous Enterprises. The only exception is in the final episode during the past timeline, where we briefly see the Enterprise sculptures one more time. See more
Whenever the video signal is being lost, instead of pixelating, as a digital signal would, the picture shows analog "snow," which would be unheard of by the era. See more
[Amanda Rogers, an intern aboard the Enterprise, has just discovered she's a member of the Q Continuum, and unless she agrees to live among her own kind, Q has orders to kill her
Kill me? But why?
They're not convinced that you are fully Q, and they are also responsible for your parents' death.
But what right do they have?
[looking around Picard's Ready Room
Q, answer me! Are you afraid to face me?
[Q materialises where Amanda was sitting a moment ago
She's such a ...
As with the original "Star Trek" (1966) series, each episode begins with the captain reciting the famous opening monologue, "Space, the final frontier...." In recognition of changes in language conventions and style, the conclusion of the monologue has been altered. Whereas the original series ended with "where no MAN has gone before," TNG uses "where no ONE has gone before." See more
The first and last episodes were originally broadcast as two-hour TV-movies, and were later re-edited into two one-hour episodes each. Both edits involved removing some scenes from each episode. See more