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Star Trek Voyager - Caretaker Part 1 - 2

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Captain Kathryn Janeway from Star Trek: Voyager with Borg Seven of Nine.

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Star Trek: Voyager

Star Trek: Voyager is the fifth Star Trek series. It was created by Rick Berman , Michael Piller , and Jeri Taylor , and ran on UPN , as the network's first ever series, for seven seasons in the USA , from 1995 to 2001 . In some areas without local access to UPN, it was offered to independent stations through Paramount Pictures , for its first six seasons. The series is best known for its familial crew, science fiction based plots, engaging action sequences, and light humor. The writers often noted that many episodes had underlying themes and messages or were metaphors for current social issues. This is the first Star Trek series to feature a female captain in a leading role. However, Kathryn Janeway herself is not the first female captain to be seen within Star Trek as a whole. Additionally, the show gained in popularity for its storylines which frequently featured the Borg . Voyager follows the events of Star Trek: The Next Generation and ran alongside Star Trek: Deep Space Nine during its first five seasons.

  • Main Title Theme  file info (composed by Jerry Goldsmith )
  • 1 Series summary
  • 2 Distinguishing Voyager
  • 3 Reception
  • 4.1 Starring
  • 4.2 Also starring
  • 5 Executive producers
  • 6 Opening credits
  • 7.1 Season 1
  • 7.2 Season 2
  • 7.3 Season 3
  • 7.4 Season 4
  • 7.5 Season 5
  • 7.6 Season 6
  • 7.7 Season 7
  • 8 Related topics
  • 9 Syndication
  • 11 External links

Series summary [ ]

Launched in the year 2371 , the Intrepid -class Federation starship USS Voyager was a ship built to return to Starfleet 's founding principle of scientific exploration. It was fitting that the ship's captain , Kathryn Janeway , rose up through the science ranks rather than command. On the ship's first mission while departing the space station Deep Space 9 , which required it to find and capture a Maquis vessel that disappeared into the treacherous Badlands , the crew of Voyager , as well as that of the Maquis ship it was pursuing, were swept clear across the galaxy and deep into the Delta Quadrant . This was the doing of a powerful alien being known as the Caretaker . The seventy thousand light year transit cost the lives of over a dozen crew members. Captain Janeway was forced to destroy the massive alien array that housed the remains of the Caretaker. In doing so, she saved an alien race, the Ocampa , but stranded Voyager and the crew in the Delta Quadrant.

United in a common purpose, the surviving Maquis rebels joined with Janeway's Starfleet-trained crew on Voyager . Though a journey back to the Alpha Quadrant would have taken more than seventy years through unknown and treacherous territory , the crew of Voyager was well served by Janeway's skilled leadership and their own steadfast determination. Ultimately, Voyager returned to the Alpha Quadrant in seven years.

The crew's journey home was eventful. Voyager made first contact with over four hundred completely new species in the Delta Quadrant, discovered links to Earth 's early space exploration history , utilized and even pioneered new technologies, all the while engaging in countless other adventures. (" Distant Origin ")

The crew encountered species ranging from the violent and ruthless Kazon , the Phage -afflicted Vidiians , the colorful Talaxians and the ephemeral Ocampa . The crew's other encounters included run-ins with the temporal sophistication of the Krenim , the predatory Hirogen , the toxic Malon and the scheming Hierarchy . The crew picked up passengers along the way, including the wily but extremely resourceful Talaxian Neelix (who served, at times, as Voyager 's ambassador , morale officer , and even head chef ), along with the Ocampan telepath Kes (who, as a parting gift to the crew, used her powers of telekinesis to thrust Voyager 9,500 light years closer to the Alpha Quadrant).

Most memorable, however, were Voyager 's repeated clashes with the dreaded Borg . While each encounter posed grave danger, Voyager was able to prevail every time. At one point, Janeway actually negotiated a temporary peace with the Borg when they perceived a common threat in a mysterious alien species from fluidic space . (" Scorpion ") At other times, she was able to liberate drones from the Borg Collective , including Seven of Nine (who became a permanent member of the crew), Mezoti , Azan , Rebi , and Icheb . Other instances pitted Voyager against not only the Borg, but also against the nightmarish Borg Queen herself.

Several years after Voyager 's disappearance into the Delta Quadrant, Starfleet Command learned of the starship's fate. Subsequently, the Pathfinder Project was created, a Starfleet Communications project that attempted to communicate with Voyager through the MIDAS array , via a micro-wormhole and the Hirogen communications network . Thanks to the hard work and enthusiasm of Lieutenant Reginald Barclay , the communications technology improved to a level whereby contact could be made on a regular basis. In 2377 , the crew was able to receive monthly data streams from Earth that included letters from the crew's families, tactical upgrades, and news about the Alpha Quadrant.

By the end of the year, Voyager made a triumphant return to the Alpha Quadrant, under the guidance of Starfleet and the Pathfinder Project, by utilizing and then destroying a Borg transwarp hub , and after a turbulent trip, a celebration was held in honor of Voyager 's return back home.

Distinguishing Voyager [ ]

Despite the general prosperity of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine , Paramount pressured Rick Berman for yet another Star Trek television series. Although it was decided very early on that the new series would be set aboard a starship once again, it was important for the writers to vary the series from Star Trek: The Next Generation in other ways. Berman stated, " When Voyager came around and we knew we were going to place the next series back on a starship we wanted to do it in a way that was not going to be that redundant when it came to The Next Generation . So we had a certain amount of conflict on the ship because of the Maquis. We had a different dynamic because we were not speaking every day to Starfleet and because we had a female captain. Those were the major differences that set this show apart from the others… It had the core belief of what Star Trek was all about, both in terms of the excitement and the action and in terms of the provocative elements of ideas that Star Trek has always been known to present to the audience. " ( Star Trek: Voyager Companion , p. ? )

The series' premise of being lost in deep space was itself a variation on a theme explored in The Next Generation . Michael Piller explained, " We remembered the episodes, many episodes, where Q would show up and throw one of our ships or one of our people off to a strange part of the universe. And we'd have to figure out why we were there, how we were going to get back, and ultimately – by the end of an episode – we'd get back home. But […] we started to talk about what would happen if we didn't get home. That appealed to us a great deal […] You have to understand that Rick, Jeri and I had no interest in simply putting a bunch of people on another ship and sending them out to explore the universe. We wanted to bring something new to the Gene Roddenberry universe. The fans would have been the first people to criticize us if we had not brought something new to it. But everything new, everything was… a challenge, in the early stages of development of Voyager." ("Braving the Unknown: Season 1", VOY Season 1 DVD special features)

Jeri Taylor concurred that Voyager had to be different from its predecessors. She stated, " We felt a need to create an avenue for new and fresh storytelling. We are forced into creating a new universe. We have to come up with new aliens, we have to come up with new situations. " Taylor also recalled, " We knew we were taking some risks. We decided, in a very calculated way, to cut our ties with everything that was familiar. This is a dangerous thing to do. There is no more Starfleet, there are no more admirals to tell us what we can and cannot do, there are no Romulans, there are no Klingons, there are no Ferengi, no Cardassians. All those wonderful array of villains that the audience has come to love and hate at the same time will no longer be there. This is a tricky thing to do. " ("Braving the Unknown: Season 1", VOY Season 1 DVD special features)

Differentiating the new series from what had gone before hardened the challenge of inventing the series' main characters. Jeri Taylor recounted, " It took a long, long time, it took us weeks and weeks and weeks, even to come up with a cast of characters, because we found that so many wonderful characters had already been done and we didn't want to exactly repeat ourselves. We'd come up with an idea then say, 'No, that's too much like Data ,' or, 'That's too much like Odo ,' or, 'That's too much like Worf .' So to try to find the right balance of characters, in terms of gender and alien species and that kind of thing, really took a long time. " ("Braving the Unknown: Season 1", VOY Season 1 DVD special features)

↑ John Van Citters listed "VGR" as the series' official abbreviation when announcing the "DSC" abbreviation for Star Trek: Discovery . [1] MA , among other venues, will continue to use the abbreviation VOY for Voyager , for historical reasons.

Reception [ ]

During its seven-year run, Star Trek: Voyager was nominated for 34 Emmy Awards , mostly in "technical" categories such as visual effects and makeup. It won seven, including "Outstanding Individual Achievement in Main Title Theme Music" for Jerry Goldsmith 's theme.

Main cast [ ]

Starring [ ].

  • Kate Mulgrew as Captain Kathryn Janeway

Also starring [ ]

  • Robert Beltran as Commander Chakotay
  • Roxann Biggs-Dawson as Lieutenant B'Elanna Torres

From the 12th episode of the 3rd season onward, Biggs-Dawson was credited as Roxann Dawson.

  • Jennifer Lien as Kes ( 1995 - 1997 )
  • Robert Duncan McNeill as Lieutenant Tom Paris
  • Ethan Phillips as Neelix
  • Robert Picardo as The Doctor
  • Tim Russ as Lieutenant Commander Tuvok
  • Jeri Ryan as Seven of Nine ( 1997 - 2001 )
  • Garrett Wang as Ensign Harry Kim

Executive producers [ ]

  • Rick Berman – Executive Producer
  • Michael Piller – Executive Producer (1995-1996)
  • Jeri Taylor – Executive Producer (1995-1998)
  • Brannon Braga – Executive Producer (1998-2000)
  • Kenneth Biller – Executive Producer (2000-2001)

Opening credits [ ]

The opening credits for Star Trek: Voyager contained imagery of USS Voyager passing near various spatial phenomena.

Episode list [ ]

Season 1 [ ].

Season 1 , 15 episodes:

Season 2 [ ]

Season 2 , 26 episodes:

Season 3 [ ]

Season 3 , 26 episodes:

Season 4 [ ]

Season 4 , 26 episodes:

Season 5 [ ]

Season 5 , 25 episodes:

Season 6 [ ]

Season 6 , 26 episodes:

Season 7 [ ]

Season 7 , 24 episodes:

Related topics [ ]

  • VOY directors
  • VOY performers
  • VOY recurring characters
  • VOY studio models
  • VOY writers
  • Recurring characters
  • Character crossover appearances
  • Undeveloped VOY episodes
  • Paramount Stage 8
  • Paramount Stage 9
  • Paramount Stage 16

Syndication [ ]

With five seasons, Voyager reached syndication in some markets airing in a daily strip on weekdays in most markets or as a weekly strip on weekends in selected markets, with the first cycle of episodes from the first five seasons began airing on 13 September 1999 , with the second cycle of episodes covering the 25 episodes of Season 6 and the final episode of Season 5 beginning on 13 November 2000 and the final cycle of episodes covering episodes of the final season and the final episode of Season 6 beginning on 25 October 2001 . Voyager was broadcast in syndication for four years until 12 September 2003 , with some stations continuing to carry Voyager after leaving syndication.

  • Star Trek: Voyager novels
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  • Star Trek: Voyager soundtracks
  • Star Trek: Voyager on VHS
  • Star Trek: Voyager on LaserDisc
  • Star Trek: Voyager on DVD

External links [ ]

  • Star Trek: Voyager at Wikipedia
  • Star Trek: Voyager at Memory Beta , the wiki for licensed Star Trek works
  • Star Trek: Voyager at the Internet Movie Database
  • Star Trek: Voyager at TV IV
  • Star Trek: Voyager at StarTrek.com
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Currently available on 11 streaming services .

Star Trek: Voyager (1995)

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Star Trek: Voyager - watch online: streaming, buy or rent

Currently you are able to watch "Star Trek: Voyager" streaming on Paramount Plus, Paramount Plus Apple TV Channel , Paramount+ Amazon Channel, Paramount+ Roku Premium Channel or for free with ads on Pluto TV. It is also possible to buy "Star Trek: Voyager" as download on Apple TV, Vudu, Amazon Video, Google Play Movies, Microsoft Store.

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S7 e26 - endgame (2), s7 e25 - endgame, s7 e24 - renaissance man.

Pulled to the far side of the galaxy, where the Federation is 75 years away at maximum warp speed, a Starfleet ship must cooperate with Maquis rebels to find a way home.

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Where does Star Trek: Voyager rank today? The JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts are calculated by user activity within the last 24 hours. This includes clicking on a streaming offer, adding a title to a watchlist, and marking a title as 'seen'. This includes data from ~1.3 million movie & TV show fans per day.

Star Trek: Voyager is 695 on the JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts today. The TV show has moved down the charts by -183 places since yesterday. In the United States, it is currently more popular than Naked and Afraid XL but less popular than Chopped.

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The Star Trek: Voyager Sequel You’ve Always Wanted Already Exists

The story of Star Trek: Voyager continues in Prodigy, the animated series that is as much for fans of '90s Trek as it is for a new generation of fans.

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Kate Mulgrew as Captain Janeway in Star Trek Voyager

Star Trek is an ever-growing franchise, with 11 television series, plus two series of shorts and two separate film series. But despite all these spinoffs and spinoffs of spinoffs, only a couple of branches of the franchise have been given sequels. The Original Series has The Animated Series as a continuation, then its run of six sequel movies (seven, if you include Generations ), plus a prequel series ( Strange New Worlds ); and The Next Generation has four films and a sequel series ( Picard ), plus a spiritual sequel in Lower Decks . But Deep Space Nine has had to make do with a single episode of Lower Decks and Enterprise gets nothing but the occasional mention as easter eggs.

Voyager , however, has been more fortunate. The inclusion of Seven of Nine as a main character in Picard has already given at least one Voyager character the full sequel treatment, but some fans might not realize that there is another series that functions as a Voyager sequel in more ways than one— Star Trek: Prodigy .

Prodigy’s Two Audiences

One of Prodigy ’s biggest challenges has been to capture the interest of two separate target audiences. The series was produced with and also aired on the children’s channel Nickelodeon, and is aimed at children and teenagers. This also means it is aimed at new viewers, as no one assumes that children watching it will have seen any Star Trek before. The series introduces core concepts like what Starfleet is and how starships function in the Trek universe to brand new fans, and it does so very well.

However, it is also aimed at existing Star Trek fans of all ages. Season 1 of the show includes many callbacks and references to earlier Star Trek series that fans of those shows can appreciate. The episode “Crossroads,” for example, is a sequel to The Next Generation’ s “The Outrageous Okona”; “All the World’s a Stage” is a sequel to the Original Series ’ “Obsession” and the whole episode is basically an Original Series homage; and “Kobayashi” hasn’t just taken its name from the most overly referenced Star Trek story of all time ( The Wrath of Khan ), it actually features guest appearances from several past Star Trek stars who are no longer with us in the form of original audio clips (Leonard Nimoy, Nichelle Nichols, James Doohan, and Rene Auberjonois) and a guest appearance from Gates McFadden as The Next Generation ’s Doctor Crusher in newly recorded dialogue.

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Prodigy Features Several Main Characters From Voyager

Most fans will be aware that one of its main characters is a hologram of Voyager ’s Captain and main character, Kathryn Janeway, played by Kate Mulgrew. Janeway primarily appears in the form of a hologram of Captain Janeway at around the age she was when Voyager was lost in the Delta Quadrant (based on her rank, as she was promoted to Admiral not long after they got back, and on her hairstyle, which matches Janeway’s famous “bun of steel” from Seasons 1-3 of Voyager ). This hologram is programmed with all of Janeway’s memories (including post- Voyager , as it would hardly make sense for her to exist like a time traveler who doesn’t know what’s going on) and with her personality, making Kathryn Janeway an integral part of Prodigy from the start.

What viewers who have not watched the series might not know, though, is that hologram Janeway is not the only character from Voyager who appears in Prodigy . As the season goes on, we also get to meet Admiral Janeway—the flesh and blood Janeway we followed for seven years on her journey through the Delta Quadrant, as she is at the time Prodigy is set, which is in the year 2383. (This is just after the setting of Lower Decks , which is set in 2380-2381, and a couple of decades before Picard , which is set primarily in 2399-2401). As the storyline develops, we get to meet another main character from Voyager as well, and a third, Robert Picardo’s Doctor, is lined up to appear in season 2.

One thing grown up fans might not realize is that Prodigy is aimed at middle grade and teenage children. It’s not like some other animated spin-offs of major franchises, like Star Wars: Young Jedi Adventures or Marvel’s Spidey and His Amazing Friends , which are aimed at pre-schoolers and which, although fun, don’t have all that much appeal to an adult audience. Prodigy may be animated, but it is much more similar to something like The Whoniverse’s The Sarah Jane Adventures ; the lead characters are children and teenagers, but the plot, tone, and themes are all sophisticated enough to be enjoyed by grown ups as well—in fact, Prodigy probably skews slightly older even than The Sarah Jane Adventures .

This means, among other things, that the adult and mentor characters—primarily Janeway—in Prodigy get as much attention and character development as the young leads. The Captain Janeway hologram has a lovely little story arc that builds to an emotional climax across the whole of season 1. But even more importantly for Voyager fans, Admiral Janeway has her own story arc going on as well. Over the course of the season, we see her reacting to a deeply personal loss, and we see some of her most notorious character traits playing out in a new setting—this Janeway may be older and rank higher, but she still leads with her heart, and she still makes mistakes sometimes when she trusts the wrong person, or jumps to conclusions. This is recognizably the character we know and love from Voyager !

Towards the end of the season and in the cliffhanger going into season 2, Prodigy also picks up on one of Voyager ’s best character relationships, which was notoriously neglected in the original show’s series finale—Janeway’s relationship with her First Officer, Chakotay (Robert Beltran). These two were one of the show’s most popular couples to “ship” romantically and the show itself dedicated at least two episodes to that idea (season 2’s “Resolutions” and Season 7’s “Shattered”) though in both cases they decided to stay just friends. Chakotay was paired with Seven of Nine towards the end of season 7, but that pairing was so unpopular with both fans and even the actors that it has never been mentioned again, and a suggested appearance from an alternate timeline version of Chakotay in Picard season 2 was turned down by Beltran .

Chakotay has made several guest appearances in Prodigy , though, including a flashback sequence that shows him and Admiral Janeway hugging, and there is a moment towards the end of the season in which Janeway is seen reaching out towards his image while he is missing in action. Since Prodigy is aimed at teenagers, not young children, it’s free to explore romantic storylines in a family-friendly way, and one of its recurring threads is the somewhat romantic tension between its main character Dal R’El (Brett Gray) and Gwyndala (Ella Purnell), so there is hope for Janeway/Chakotay shippers yet.

Whether or not the show intends to develop Janeway and Chakotay’s relationship romantically, it is certainly bringing their friendship to the front and center of its storyline—he cliffhanger which ended season 1 is built entirely around Admiral Janeway’s determination to find and rescue Chakotay. In other words, all of the tension around the end of the first season of Prodigy is about this central Voyager relationship and is carrying on a Voyager plot thread. Thank goodness Netflix has picked up season 2 after it was dropped by Paramount+, as having that particular carrot dangled in front of Voyager fans only to have it taken away again was just too cruel!

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Prodigy Is Also a Sequel to Voyager’s Plot and Story Arcs

Prodigy also functions as a continuation of Voyager ’s central concept and is able to pick up on other aspects of its story. In Voyager ’s pilot episode, the ship was stranded in the Delta Quadrant, a distant part of the galaxy more than 70,000 light years from Earth, a distance it would take “more than 75 years” to cover, even going at top speed all the time. The series followed the ship’s journey back home, combining Trek’ s traditional theme of exploration with episodes centered around trying to find a quicker way to get back. It featured a crew that had absorbed a non-Starfleet Maquis ship (a resistance group fighting the Cardassians) alongside the Starfleet crew.

The show became notorious for using an episodic style similar to The Original Series and The Next Generation rather than leaning more on its story arcs like Deep Space Nine as many fans would have preferred, and the concept of two conflicting crews working together was largely ignored after a handful of episodes in season 1. However, the ideas were still there, driving the show. There were occasional stories looking at the conflicts between crewmembers in later seasons, like season 7’s “Repression,” and although the format was primarily Space Anomaly of the Week, the journey home was a story that developed across all seven seasons, with multiple episodes focused on attempts to get home more quickly.

The Delta Quadrant setting also allowed Voyager to put a lot of focus on exploration and Original Series -style Planets of the Week, introducing viewers to lots of new alien species that the show added to the Star Trek universe. The Talaxians, the Kazon, the Hirogen, the Vidiians, and the Malon are probably the most memorable, but there were many others, as well as many interactions with Delta Quadrant-based Next Generation baddies the Borg .

The core concept of Prodigy follows on directly from Voyager ’s. In the pilot episode, we meet our motley crew of young aliens in the Tars Lamora prison colony in the Delta Quadrant. They are all of different races and one of them, Gwyndala, is initially an antagonist to the others, just like Voyager ’s two opposing crews.

By the end of the initial two-parter, our heroes have got their hands on the USS Protostar , a prototype for a small Starfleet ship that can travel much, much faster than any others we have seen. The ship was sent out to return to the Delta Quadrant, captained by Chakotay and accompanied by the Captain Janeway hologram, because they are the experts in that part of the galaxy and already have some contacts there, but it was attacked and lost before being found by Dal R’El and the others.

The Show Is Full of Voyager References and Easter Eggs

The action kicks off in the Delta Quadrant, picking up the pieces from a mission that was specifically designed to follow up on Voyager ’s journey. Over the course of season 1, we have seen appearances from the Kazon, the Borg, and the Brenari (a telepathic species whose refugees were helped by Voyager ’s crew in season 5’s “Counterpoint”), and we have heard references to the Talaxians as well as a more obscure Voyager species, such as the Sakari (the species living underground in season 3’s “Blood Fever”). Janeway has even mentioned the events of Voyager ’s most infamous episode, one so unpopular on its initial release that fans thought it had been written out of the continuity, but which is actually really rather fun and entertaining and is now probably one of its best known hours—she mentions that she was “once turned into a salamander,” a reference to her and Lt. Paris’s (Robert Duncan McNeil) transformation into lizards before abandoning their lizard babies in season 2’s “Threshold.”

The writers have even given the Protostar a new feature to fix one of Voyager ’s most notorious plot holes. The USS Voyager was lost in the Delta Quadrant with minimal resources, and several episodes revolved around the search for deuterium fuel. And yet somehow, despite numerous shuttlecraft crashes, many of which were specifically described as having destroyed the shuttlecraft, the ship never seemed to run out of shuttles.

Starfleet ships of this era are generally equipped with two shuttlecraft, as was Voyager , plus they had Neelix’s (Ethan Phillips) ship, which they hardly ever used. In season 5, they built their own shuttle, the Delta Flyer, which they proceeded to crash just as often as the other shuttles, if not more so. And yet they never ever ran out. Entire websites were devoted to counting how many shuttlecraft Voyager had lost and apparently replaced with identical shuttles. Were the crewmembers Janeway didn’t like trapped in the bowels of the ship somewhere, building and re-building shuttles? Why did they build them exactly the same every time, and keep giving them the same names? How were they constantly running out of fuel, having to ration replicator food, forcing everyone to eat Neelix’s hair pasta and leola root stew because they didn’t have energy to spare, but they were able to keep up a constant stream of replicated shuttles? This mystery has never been solved, but the writers of Prodigy thought ahead—the Protostar has a replicator specifically designed to replicate shuttlecraft-sized vehicles.

Voyager is not the only Star Trek series referenced in Prodigy . The show is absolutely bursting with references, easter Eggs, and follow-ups to stories, species, and tech from all of the pre-2017 Star Trek series. But its plot, setup, and story and character development make it not just a “spiritual sequel” to Star Trek: Voyager —it is literally a sequel series to Voyager , continuing Voyager ’s plot threads and further developing its setting. If you’re a Star Trek: Voyager fan and you haven’t yet watched Prodigy , you’re missing out.

Star Trek: Prodigy season 3 hits Netflix on July 1.

Juliette Harrisson

Juliette Harrisson | @ClassicalJG

Juliette Harrisson is a writer and historian, and a lifelong Trekkie whose childhood heroes were JRR Tolkien and CS Lewis. She runs a YouTube channel called…

  • Cast & crew
  • User reviews
  • Episode aired Jan 31, 2001

Jeri Ryan and Jeff Kober in Star Trek: Voyager (1995)

Voyager rescues a prison warden and a set of prisoners that are scheduled to be executed testing their own ethical beliefs. Voyager rescues a prison warden and a set of prisoners that are scheduled to be executed testing their own ethical beliefs. Voyager rescues a prison warden and a set of prisoners that are scheduled to be executed testing their own ethical beliefs.

  • Michael Vejar
  • Gene Roddenberry
  • Rick Berman
  • Michael Piller
  • Kate Mulgrew
  • Robert Beltran
  • Roxann Dawson
  • 14 User reviews
  • 4 Critic reviews

Robert Duncan McNeill, Roxann Dawson, and Ethan Phillips in Star Trek: Voyager (1995)

  • Capt. Kathryn Janeway

Robert Beltran

  • Cmdr. Chakotay

Roxann Dawson

  • Lt. B'Elanna Torres

Robert Duncan McNeill

  • Lt. Tom Paris

Ethan Phillips

  • Seven of Nine

Garrett Wang

  • Ensign Harry Kim

Jeff Kober

  • Warden Yediq
  • (as Tim deZarn)

F.J. Rio

  • Voyager Security Officer

Robert Axelrod

  • (uncredited)
  • Voyager Ops Officer

Tarik Ergin

  • Benkaran Prisoner
  • Nygean Prisoner
  • All cast & crew
  • Production, box office & more at IMDbPro

Did you know

  • Trivia The novel "A Clockwork Orange" by Anthony Burgess is a strong influence behind "Repentance."
  • Goofs Early in, a bowl gets thrown at a force field in the 'new brig', and bounces off. Later, The Doctor is holding a Padd and walks through a Force Field in the Med Bay. Though The Doctor is a Hologram, the Padd shouldn't have been able to pass through the force field.

[Iko takes The Doctor hostage]

The Doctor : I'm a hologram. I can't be harmed.

[Tuvok shoots his phaser through The Doctor and stuns Iko]

The Doctor : I think you proved my point.

  • Connections References A Clockwork Orange (1971)
  • Soundtracks Star Trek: Voyager - Main Title (uncredited) Written by Jerry Goldsmith Performed by Jay Chattaway

User reviews 14

  • planktonrules
  • Mar 6, 2015
  • Why did Iko give his meal to another inmate? And why THAT particular inmate?
  • January 31, 2001 (United States)
  • United States
  • Official site
  • Paramount Studios - 5555 Melrose Avenue, Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, USA (Studio)
  • Paramount Television
  • See more company credits at IMDbPro

Technical specs

  • Runtime 43 minutes
  • Dolby Digital

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star trek voyager 123

"Blink of an Eye" is good but it's not Star Trek: Voyager's best episode

S tar Trek: Voyager has as many "all-time great" episodes as any other series out there. While others may prefer one series or another, Voyager delivered the goods on a pretty regular basis. So often picking the "best" episode from the franchise is hard to decide.

CBR tried to do that recently and picked "Blink of an Eye". In it, Voyager discovers a planet that is experiencing time differently than the rest. Several seconds outside of the planet is months, if not longer on the planet. In an attempt to learn more about the planet, the Doctor goes down and lives a long time on the planet, even though it's only seconds on Voyager. It's a good concept and it's done well, but it's mostly a concept-driven episode.

Very little of the episode features any of the trademark weight that Voyager was known to do. Especially in episodes like "Year of Hell", "Scorpion", and "Timeless" are all, in our opinion, better episodes. Now, we're not knocking "Blink of an Eye", it's really good and as CBR points out, it's the top-right episode currently on IDMB.

While we think all of those are good episodes, two that should be in contention are season three's "Real Life" and season five's "Latent Image". Now, I'd put "Timeless" up against any of the episodes, but these two have a unique aura about them.

In "Latent Image", we find out that the Doctor has missing memories, taken from him without his consent. After believing himself to be caught up in a conspiracy where Kathryn Janeway has been tampering with his memories, he soon finds out he's right. Janeway had been messing with his memories, but not for some nefarious reason. In a prior mission, the Doctor was forced to choose to save a fellow crewwoman or his friend Harry Kim, who had near identical odds of survival, but only one would. The Doctor chose his friend and therefore was overcome with guilt. Such guilt that he spiraled in on himself and Janeway felt removing the memory would help the Doctor more than him processing it. The episode does a great job speaking to survivor's guilt and grief. Especially the ways to get through it.

"Real Life" however is more of a modern take on sitcoms. The Doctor decides he wants to see what it's like to have a family, and so he creates an idyllic one. After some tinkering by the crew, however, the holographic family begins to resemble a more realistic depiction, much to the Doctor's chagrin. He's forced to do some soul-searching with how he treats his holographic family, and even finds himself in a scenario no parent wants to be in. The way The Doctor's actor, Robert Picardo, plays the episode is perfect. Especially the final 10 minutes or so.

Both, I think, are stronger candidates than "Blink of an Eye" for the title of best episode in Star Trek history.

This article was originally published on redshirtsalwaysdie.com as "Blink of an Eye" is good but it's not Star Trek: Voyager's best episode .

"Blink of an Eye" is good but it's not Star Trek: Voyager's best episode

star trek voyager 123

In Star Trek: Prodigy Season 2's New Trailer, Voyager Flies Again

Again, the uss voyager charts star trek on a long, strange journey... back to netflix..

Image for article titled In Star Trek: Prodigy Season 2's New Trailer, Voyager Flies Again

There’s definitely a certain song that could be sung about the road Star Trek: Prodigy ’s second season will have taken to our eyeballs by the time we get to watch it on July 1 . But now we have our first extended look at Prodigy ’s sophomore season, I mostly just find myself whistling the Voyager theme song instead.

Suggested Reading

There’s a lot going on in this trailer, for sure—as the Protostar and Voyager-A alike head out on a join mission to rescue the long-lost Captain Chakotay (once again voiced by Voyager ’s Robert Beltran) and try and save Gwyn ( Fallout ’s Ella Purnell)’s homeworld from its seemingly doomed fate. And on top of that, there’s even a whole bunch of time-paradox weirdness for Dal and his young friends to wrap their heads around.

But as a life-long Voyager fan , I cannot help but finally feel like I am feasting with all the love for that weird, wonderful series here. Seeing Voyager again, having Admiral Janeway and the Doctor (again, voiced by Robert Picardo) back in action. They’re even letting Janeway roll her uniform down to the Starfleet-issue tank-top underneath: a clear sign of when shit got real on Voyager . Whatever the future holds for Star Trek: Prodigy in its new home on Netflix beyond season 2 remains to be seen, but at least it’s taking the opportunity to let its love for Voyager shine through here.

Related Content

All 20 episodes of Star Trek: Prodigy season two drop on Netflix July 1.

Want more io9 news? Check out when to expect the latest Marvel and Star Wars releases, what’s next for the DC Universe on film and TV , and everything you need to know about House of the Dragon and Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power .

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Sorting “Star Trek: Voyager” Characters into Their Hogwarts Houses

by Laurie Beckoff · Published June 7, 2024 · Updated May 8, 2024

Star Trek: Voyager sent its crew where no one had gone before: the Delta Quadrant. Far from home and manned by a crew from both Starfleet and the Maquis resistance – plus a few new friends – Voyager explored uncharted territory, forcing the characters to adapt to new situations with little guidance. What Hogwarts Houses do they belong in?

Captain Kathryn Janeway – Gryffindor

Even when she perhaps should, Captain Janeway is loath to abandon her principles. She insists on adhering to Federation values and procedures even when far from Federation space. Sometimes that means making sacrifices, but she’s willing to put herself on the line to do what she believes is right. A starship captain has to make difficult choices, even when her decisions may be unpopular (but she was right about Tuvix). Janeway’s got a knack for leadership, and all she has to say is “do it.” Somebody get this woman some coffee!

Commander Chakotay – Hufflepuff

Janeway’s first officer is more willing to entertain the idea of giving up on making it home and settling in the Delta Quadrant. While the captain is all determination, Chakotay looks to make the best of a bad situation. As a former Starfleet officer as well as Maquis resistance leader, he’s often responsible for making sure everyone can work together, which can be quite the task. Luckily, Chakotay is fair-minded, having joined the Maquis because he thought their cause was just. He’s also deeply loyal and devoted to his captain, both professionally and personally.

Lieutenant Commander Tuvok – Ravenclaw

It’s difficult to find a Vulcan who isn’t a Ravenclaw. Tuvok, like most of his species, values logic above all else. This comes through in both his work as chief security officer and his leisure time, which he spends on pursuits such as meditation and the logic game kal-toh. His wisdom comes from both logic and experience. He is over a century old and has had a long Starfleet career, including teaching at the Academy, as well as a life back on his home planet, where he raised a family, showing a willingness to try new things.

Lieutenant B’Elanna Torres – Gryffindor

As a half-Klingon and former resistance fighter, B’Elanna never backs down from a challenge. She knows her way around a warp core and dares anyone to disagree with her expert opinion. Don’t get into a fight with her unless you’re prepared to be both physically and emotionally destroyed – but that aggression comes from passion and a lifetime of fighting prejudice.

Lieutenant Tom Paris – Gryffindor

Pilots love action, and Tom Paris is no exception. He’s always eager to try a risky new maneuver but isn’t the best at following orders, even getting a temporary demotion for his disobedience, though his intentions were noble. He’s confident, adventurous, and quite the charmer, winning the heart of perhaps Voyager ‘s toughest nut to crack, Chief Engineer B’Elanna Torres.

Ensign Harry Kim – Hufflepuff

Poor Harry – always an ensign, never a lieutenant, even after seven years of loyal service. Only a Hufflepuff could be so overlooked! He’s usually a by-the-book kind of officer, eager to please and willing to put in the work, often on night shifts, which give him the rare chance of being the commanding officer. It’s not power he’s after but a chance to prove his worth. When he does stray from the line of duty, he often gets in more trouble than others since the captain expects so much of him.

The Doctor – Ravenclaw

The Doctor is a true Renaissance man – or hologram, rather. In addition to his programmed medical prowess, he excels at art and music and is always looking to broaden his creative and emotional horizons. Sometimes, he becomes a little too engrossed in his own pursuits, unaware that his audience isn’t quite as invested.

Seven of Nine – Slytherin

Severed from the Borg collective and still learning about her own humanity, Seven can’t help but strive for perfection. She’s hyper-focused on her goals, often forgoing rest and nourishment unless absolutely necessary. Always seeing herself as a member of a collective, she aims to provide exemplary service to Voyager and its crew.

Neelix – Hufflepuff

He loves cooking, looks out for everyone, and makes friends wherever he goes – he’s a Puff ! Neelix is Voyager ‘s resident social butterfly (Talaxian), and even stoic Tuvok is not immune to his charms. There’s a reason he serves as the ship’s morale officer – he wants to put smiles on everyone’s faces.

Kes – Hufflepuff

Kes always cares for others, right down to her departure from Voyager , when she uses her transformation to help the ship progress on its long journey. In her time on board, she serves as the Doctor’s assistant, stepping in where more hands are needed, often with a better bedside manner. She also oversees the plants in the airponics bay (basically Herbology). At only a few years old – as a member of a race that only lives until nine – and having been rescued by Neelix, Kes has a natural innocence and instinct to help others.

How did the Sorting Hat do?

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Laurie Beckoff

My Harry Potter journey began in 2000 when I was six and continued through a bachelor's thesis and master's dissertation on medievalism in the series. I'm a Gryffindor from New York City with a passion for theatre, fantasy, Arthurian legend, and science fiction.

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