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Birthright, Part II 

In seeking his father, Worf discovers a prisoner-of-war camp that has evolved into a Klingon/Romulan haven - an Eden where Worf becomes their serpent.

Director:

Dan Curry

Writers:

Gene Roddenberry (created by), René Echevarria | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
Patrick Stewart ... Capt. Jean-Luc Picard
Jonathan Frakes ... Cmdr. William Riker
LeVar Burton ... Lt. Cmdr. Geordi La Forge
Michael Dorn ... Lt. Worf
Gates McFadden ... Dr. Beverly Crusher
Marina Sirtis ... Counselor Deanna Troi (credit only)
Brent Spiner ... Lt. Cmdr. Data
Cristine Rose ... Gi'ral
James Cromwell ... Jaglom Shrek
Sterling Macer Jr. ... Toq
Alan Scarfe ... Tokath
Jennifer Gatti ... Ba'el
Richard Herd ... L'Kor
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Storyline

Having discovered survivors from the Romulan attack on Khitomer (the infamous attack that established peace between the Klingons and the Federation), Worf resists becoming one of them, even though he becomes a prisoner, himself. He is puzzled by their lack of desire to escape, but they explain that it's not a prison: they have chosen to remain since returning would be a great dishonor to their families, who have assumed the warriors died in battle. Instead, Worf begins to teach the younger Klingons about their ancestry and the proud tradition that exists among them, much to the chagrin of the elders. Written by Moviedude1

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Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

According to the Stardate, this episode takes place between Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Q-Less (1993) and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Dax (1993). See more »

Goofs

Picard switches two digits when reading the star date in his first Captain's Log entry, which emerges as 46759 rather than 46579. See more »

Quotes

Lieutenant Worf: Are you afraid to die while escaping?
L'Kor: We are dead, Worf. We died at Khitomer.
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Connections

Referenced in Train 48: Episode #1.69 (2003) See more »

Soundtracks

Star Trek: The Next Generation Main Title
Composed by Jerry Goldsmith and Alexander Courage
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User Reviews

 
So much for peace and happiness......
17 March 2020 | by faithless4734See all my reviews

This is ridiculous. Worf comes to a place that two enemy peoples have learned to live together in peace, even intermarriage and his bigoted ways destroy that peace. So much for Star Trek and their ideals. Let us also not forget that Worf was AWOL as he did not have permission to leave and then of course we have to look at him stealing these young people from the only way of life they know and dumping them into a strange and unknown life and way of life with no family or friends and no real skill sets.


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Details

Official Sites:

Official site

Country:

USA

Language:

English | Klingon

Release Date:

27 February 1993 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Paramount Television See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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