Star Trek: Enterprise (2001–2005)
5.3/10
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43 user 3 critic

These Are the Voyages... 

In 2370, Commander William T. Riker is trying to clear his mind and relives the last mission of the first Enterprise on the holodeck.

Director:

Allan Kroeker

Writers:

Gene Roddenberry (based upon "Star Trek" created by), Rick Berman (created by) | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Scott Bakula ... Captain Jonathan Archer
John Billingsley ... Dr. Phlox
Jolene Blalock ... Commander T'Pol
Dominic Keating ... Lieutenant Malcolm Reed
Anthony Montgomery ... Ensign Travis Mayweather
Linda Park ... Ensign Hoshi Sato
Connor Trinneer ... Commander Charles 'Trip' Tucker III
Jeffrey Combs ... Commander Shran
Jonathan Schmock Jonathan Schmock ... Alien
Marina Sirtis ... Counselor Deanna Troi
Jonathan Frakes ... Commander William T. Riker
Solomon Burke Jr. Solomon Burke Jr. ... Ensign
Jef Ayres ... Med Tech
Jasmine Jessica Anthony ... Talla (as Jasmine Anthony)
Majel Barrett ... Enterprise-D Computer (voice)
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Storyline

Commander William Riker has heard his former ship Pegasus, wrecked, has presumably been found by Romulans and Starfleet wants to excavate the ship before they do. Something seems to bother him however. He asks counselor Deanna Troi to help. She advises him to open Enterprise' last mission in the holodeck. Riker follows the events and takes over chef's character to learn more insights. Enterprise, meanwhile, is making its last flight through space. Captain Archer is on its way to Earth to give a speech at the signing of the charter that will finally mark the beginning of an alliance between a host of alien races. Then he is suddenly contacted by the presumed dead Andorian Shran, who asks for one last favor. His daughter is kidnapped and he wants Enterprise to help liberate her. Written by Arnoud Tiele (imdb@tiele.nl)

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »
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Details

Official Sites:

Official Site

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

13 May 2005 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Color
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Did You Know?

Trivia

With their appearances in this episode, Jonathan Frakes (Commander William T. Riker) and Marina Sirtis (Counselor Deanna Troi) have both played the same character in three different live-action "Star Trek" series: Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987), Star Trek: Voyager (1995) and Star Trek: Enterprise (2001). The only other actors to do so are Armin Shimerman (Quark), John de Lancie (Q), Michael Ansara (Kang), Richard Poe (Gul Evek) and Mark Allen Shepherd (Morn). See more »

Goofs

When Riker and Troi are talking in the conference room, after Riker plays the role of the chef, the stars are stationary despite the fact Enterprise is shown moving (likely at impulse). This is a goof seen repeatedly throughout all Star Trek series. See more »

Quotes

Commander T'Pol (hologram): Before I joined this crew, I never could have imagined anything more important than following orders.
Commander William T. Riker: [as Chef] And now?
Commander T'Pol (hologram): Humans believe that sometimes... you have to follow your instincts. Very illogical approach, but one I've come to embrace.
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Soundtracks

Archer's Theme [Enterprise - Music from the Original Television Soundtrack]
Written by Dennis McCarthy
Performed by Dennis McCarthy
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User Reviews

 
One of many missed opportunities
15 September 2013 | by usacsa61-792-907319See all my reviews

In what would have been a fine premise for a standard episode, Riker's uncertainties in the Holodeck simply blemished the Enterprise farewell. The death of Tripp left me feeling as violated as a drive-by shooting witness. Senseless and gratuitous, it still baffles me that this seemed like a good idea to anybody. The episode, arguably the worst of the four year run, probably contributes to the trepidation of Paramount in allowing a new TV series to this day. All of that being said, I don't HATE it. It is Star Trek, and it features people that I've enjoyed for years. Hopefully, any new adaptation in the Star Trek universe will put this episode into perspective as a teachable moment and the producers will remember rule number one. The fans are the only reason that Star Trek exists. Abusing their loyalty will have repercussions.


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