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Star Trek Nemesis

ages 16+ | 0 % Say It's Worth Your Time

Star Trek Nemesis is a 2002 science fiction film directed by Stuart Baird, written by John Logan (from a story developed by Logan, Brent Spiner, and producer Rick Berman), and with music composed by Jerry Goldsmith. It is the tenth feature film in the Star Trek franchise, and the fourth and final film to star the cast from the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation. It follows the mission of the crew of the USS Enterprise-E as they are forced to deal with a threat to the United Federation of Planets from a Reman clone of Captain Picard named Shinzon who has taken control of the Romulan Star Empire in a coup. Nemesis acted as a swan song for The Next Generation cast, as could be seen from the film's tagline of "A generation's final journey begins". The film was the least commercially successful in the franchise, and was poorly received by the majority of critics. The film opens on the Romulan Imperial Senate being presented by the military with plans to join forces with the Reman Military and invade the Federation. The Praetor dismisses the proposal and rebukes the military. A female official departs after leaving a small object behind which releases a green mist into the

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Genre: Adventure

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Ok for ages 16+ . What would you rate it? ?

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Rated PG-13

  • 3 of 10 Sex & Nudity
  • 5 of 10 Violence & Gore
  • 1 of 10 Profanity

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  • (Male)

    ages 16+ | Not Worth Your Time

    Like Insurrection this film was alright, but nothing special. I recommend this only if you're a true Next Generation Treky. Plenty of action, acting isn't too bad, but the plot is a bit flimsy. I was disappointed with a brief but intense sex scene with Troy and Riker, in which Troy is violated mentally during the act by an alien. I felt this was unnecessary to the plot. The movie is a rough, dark ride. Maybe a bit too dark. I give this a High PG-13 for Sex, and some pretty gruesome violence. Don't let the little ones watch this.


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  • (Male) Deseret News Critic

    No Maturity Rating | Worth Your Time

    OK, since "Star Trek: Nemesis" is an even-numbered "Trek" movie, it should be pretty good, right? Wrong. The supposed trend of even-numbered "Star Trek" movies being the best of the long-running film series has come to a screeching halt with this science-fiction thriller, which in some ways is the worst of the lot. If anything, this film could put the final nail in the coffin of the fast-fading "Trek" television and movie franchise. This isn't just a bad "Trek" movie, it's also bad science-fiction, riddled with psychobabble, inconsistencies and the hoariest of cliches. And that doesn't even include its revisionist version of some established "Trek" continuity, which will have many longtime Trekkers shaking their heads in disbelief. Worse, it plays out like a half-hearted "hits" medley of moments from such decidedly better movies as "Mad Max" and "Alien," including various scenes from both the "Trek" series and films. And the plot itself is little more than a rip-off of, arguably, the best of the "Trek" films, "The Wrath of Khan." Here, the "Next Generation" crew faces peril from the most unexpected of sources: an evil clone of Capt. Jean-Luc Picard, named Shinzon (Tom Hardy), who has just become the new Romulan viceroy. Shinzon is planning to unleash a new lethal weapon on the Earth, which will establish the Romulans as the dominant force in the galaxy and cripple the United Federation of Planets. It will also help his allies — an even more evil Romulan race, known as the Remans — rise to power. So it's up to Picard (Patrick Stewart) and the Enterprise crew to stop Shinzon. At the same time, they also have to solve the mystery surrounding the just unearthed android B-4 (Brent Spiner), yet another cybernetic brother to science officer Data (also Spiner, of course). You'd think that a screenwriter as experienced as John Logan ("Any Given Sunday," "Gladiator") would know enough not to include such soap opera-like plot devices as evil twins. Of course, you'd also think director Stuart Baird ("U.S. Marshals") might be able to make this mess exciting. You'd be wrong in both cases. That leaves a terrible burden on the cast, which is already getting a little long in the tooth. Still, Spiner and Stewart do have a few solid moments. However, as much as Stewart tries to convince us otherwise, it's hard to believe he's really being threatened by Hardy's wimpy Shinzon, who looks (and sounds) more like "Austin Powers" villain Dr. Evil than Picard. "Star Trek: Nemesis" is rated PG-13 for violence, brief sex, rape. Running time: 116 minutes. E-MAIL: jeff@desnews.com


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Okfor ages12+