Star Trek Continues (2013–2017)
8.8/10
143
5 user

What Ships Are For 

Kirk struggles with aiding a society whose inhabitants view their isolated world in a very unique way.

Director:

Vic Mignogna

Writers:

Kipleigh Brown (teleplay by), Vic Mignogna (story by) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Vic Mignogna ... Captain James T. Kirk
Todd Haberkorn ... Mr. Spock
Chuck Huber ... Dr. McCoy
Christopher Doohan ... Mr. Scott (as Chris Doohan)
John de Lancie ... Galisti
Anne Lockhart ... Thaius
Elizabeth Maxwell ... Sekara
Jim Gleason ... Tomiat
Mark Rolston ... Admiral McGuinness
Grant Imahara ... Sulu
Kim Stinger ... Uhura
Wyatt Lenhart ... Chekov
Michele Specht ... McKennah
Kipleigh Brown ... Smith
Steven Dengler Steven Dengler ... Drake
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Storyline

An asteroid as a home for a population of civilized humanoids, like us, the similar make-up of Earth serves as the backdrop of two warring worlds. They've built a civilization similar to our own with two exceptions: an unrelenting invasion from a neighbouring asteroid and a sun with radiation destroying farming and plantlife of both; and with a curious side effect to sight...

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Details

Release Date:

30 July 2017 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Dracogen, Trek Continues See more »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

This episode features a guest appearance by John De Lancie, the actor who previously played Q on multiple Star Trek spinoff series. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Nothing lasts forever.
17 August 2017 | by josh-88029See all my reviews

While Star Trek Continues has been by far the best thing to come out of the Trek universe in decades, the show has fallen into decline. While sfx and production quality has remained impressively high, the writing has taken a hard dive. This episode marks the show shifting from good, compelling SF to didactic , SJW fanfic. The acting is bad, the dialog is painful, and the "social justice" message could not be more blatantly if a problem glasses blue hair was screaming it directly at us through the screen. These issues have been tackled before by Star Trek in ways that still manage to tell a brilliant story (and never fell back on preachy Captain Planet-style dialog).

It's sad to see this show go.


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