In the early 21st century, mankind has colonized the oceans. The United Earth Oceans Organization enlists Captain Nathan Bridger and the submarine seaQuest DSV to keep the peace and explore the last frontier on Earth.
An emotional time is at hand as the seaQuest's tour of duty comes to an end; Chief Crocker faces his retirement and the end of his marriage, Commanders Ford and Hitchcock are offered the same command...
When Bridger is hurled across his quarters by an unknown force, it leads the seaQuest to find a hundred-year-old sunken ship where the spirits of those who perished there haunt its ancient hull, one ...
By the mid-21st Century, humankind has colonized the oceans and formed the UEO--the United Earth Oceans--as a military organization to police it. Formerly a high-ranking member of the UEO, Nathan Bridger retired after the death of his wife, and retreated to an isolated island to study dolphins. An attempt is made to hijack the Seaquest DSV, the UEO's most powerful undersea vessel, and Nathan--its original designer--is convinced to return to active service, to assume command of it. His second in command is Cmdr. Jonathan Ford. In second season, the DSV added Dagwood, a prototype GELF (Genetically Engineered Life Form), Tony Piccolo, a man with surgically implanted gills, and Dr. Wendy Smith, a telepath/empath, to its crew of specialists. The series has New Age leanings, often presenting stories that deal with environmental issues or mix myth and mysticism--from ghosts to "gods"--into its science fiction.Written by
Marg Baskin <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Roy Scheider disliked the direction of the show in the second season, gearing it towards more heavy science-fiction elements and requested to be released from his contract. NBC partially obliged, requiring him to appear in only three third season episodes. See more »
Do you ever laugh, Commander.
Can't laugh, Lucas.
Because when I laugh, I'm too good-lookin'.
I see what you mean.
See more »
Brief profiles of sea-life conservation programs and efforts were shown during the closing credits of the first two seasons. 'Bob Ballard (I)' , the show's scientific advisor, narrated the first season segments; during the second year, cast members did the narration. See more »
The episode "Abalon" originally aired with Jimmy Buffett's "A Pirate Looks at Forty" playing in the background in a bar scene. In the R1 DVD release this song has been replaced by generic rock music. See more »
This was, and will always be, one of the best original series that ever aired on TV. It came from future and of course, it confused many people. But to sit and really watch it, you can appreacite the work put into it.
The first season was the all time best season it could ever been. The scripts were well written and the acting was the best. By the second season, many people started to drifed from it. I guess the crew was half there and really wanted the old crew. This season as someelse said here was really comical but the plots got to be werid. A underwater adventure turned to a space adventure. The ending of season two was great but it brought out season three. Season three was the point where everything changed. The series tried to get back on track, for what seaQuest was all about- the sea. Like i said they tried. The characters changed overnight and the followers of the second season started to drift from the new cast. Some of the old favorites where still there but they have changed too fast. The character, Lucas, was one of the favorites that kind of kept the series togethor. But by season three, he was not a hyper teen we loved, he changed to a serious moody adult. And the change of captins did not help eihter.
I am not bagging on this series, it is one of my favorites but the writters could have done a better job.
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