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Star Trek: Original Series - Season 3 [Import USA Zone 1]

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelley, Nichelle Nichols, Bill Blackburn
  • Réalisateurs : Anton Leader, David Alexander, Herb Wallerstein, Herbert Kenwith, Herschel Daugherty
  • Format : Coffret, Plein écran, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Anglais (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), Anglais (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Sous-titres : Anglais
  • Région : Région 1 (USA et Canada). Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.
  • Rapport de forme : 1.33:1
  • Nombre de disques : 7
  • Studio : CBS Paramount International Television
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 14 décembre 2004
  • ASIN: B0002JJBZO
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 316.796 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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137 internautes sur 151 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Star Trek The Original Series - The Complete Third Season 22 octobre 2004
Par cyclista - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
A generous season of 24 episodes. Some episodes are classics, such as "Plato's Stepchildren", featuring TV's first interracial kiss. In the Sixties with the US in a foreign war, Star Trek's directive of non-interference was appealing and made so much sense. I was in high school when Star Trek first aired and none of us could figure out why they were cancelling such a popular show.

A brief episode guide:

1. Spock's Brain: Kirk goes after an alien who has stolen Spock's brain.

2. The Enterprise Incident: Kirk orders the Enterprise into the Neutral Zone and the ship is captured by the Romulans.

3. The Paradise Syndrome: After Kirk and the crew try to evacuate a planet endangered by an asteroid, Kirk loses his memory.

4. And the Children Shall Lead: The adults of a scientific colony have died, and the children are rescued by the Enterprise. The children enact the plan of a "friendly angel".

5. Is There in Truth No Beauty?: A telepathic woman arrives with a Medusan ambassador. One sight of him drives humans insane.

6. Spectre of the Gun: Kirk and crew are forced to re-enact the shootout at the OK Corral.

7. Day of the Dove: An alien creature is on board the Enterprise and so are the Klingons, with only swords for weapons.

8. For the World is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky: McCoy has a terminal disease. A high priestess on an asteroid-like vessel asks him to remain with her.

9. The Tholian Web: The Enterprise is searching for the missing starship, U.S.S. Defiant. They find the ship, but everyone is dead and the ship is trapped between universes.

10. Plato's Stepchildren: The crew of Enterprise save the life of seriously ill leader of a planet. The telekinetic inhabitants force Kirk, McCoy, Uhura, and Spock to stay on the planet.

11. Wink of an Eye: A landing party to Scalos disappear one at a time. Kirk falls victim and meets the native Scalosians.

12. The Empath: Aliens perform experiments on two scientists who die. The aliens then kidnap Kirk, Spock, McCoy, and a mute empath.

13. Elaan of Troyius: An ambassador's duty is to civilize a woman from Elas. According to legend, the tears of an Elassan woman affect men in strange ways.

14. Whom Gods Destroy: The Enterprise takes a new drug to a mental hospital in hopes of treating dangerously insane patients.

15. Let That Be Your Last Battlefield: Two survivors of a devastated planet remain committed to destroying one another.

16. The Mark of Gideon: Kirk is held by Gideonites who want to use him to solve their overpopulation problem.

17. That Which Survives: A woman appears out of nowhere, names her victim, and kills with a touch.

18. The Lights of Zetar: A cloud threatens the Enterprise but especially Lieutenant Mira Romaine.

19. Requiem for Methuselah: Kirk is dependent on an immortal human named Flint for a cure to a plague on the Enterprise.

20. The Way to Eden: A group of hippies search for Eden.

21. The Cloudminders: When Kirk is desperate for zenite to stop a plague on another planet, he is forced into negotiating peace between the miners and the sky-dwellers.

22. The Savage Curtain: Abraham Lincoln and Surak help the Enterprise in a fight against evil.

23. All Our Yesterdays: Kirk, Spock and McCoy enter a time portal and are trapped in the past of a planet that was about to be destroyed by a nova.

24. Turnabout Intruder: Dr. Lester, a woman from Kirk's past, exchanges bodies with him and takes control of the ship.
85 internautes sur 97 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The voyage continues... 31 juillet 2004
Par swingreen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Where, exactly, does one start talking about THE original series that single-handedly launched the TV sci-fi genre like none that came before it and none has done since? What does one say about the one sci-fi show against which all subsequent sci-fi seems to be some kind of lesser imitation or spinoff? Should discussion begin with the original and imaginative concepts and themes - space warp, time travel, alternate realities and universes, powers of the mind and spirit, transporter beams - or should discussion start by talking about how masterfully familiar human interest themes are woven into a technological vision of the future? Or, maybe discussion should begin with how perfectly the show's central characters both complement and supplement each other at multiple levels of the human experience - the decisive commander-warrior, the rational half-human science officer, and the empathetic healer?

Ever since I began staying up late Friday nights to watch the original airings with my parents almost forty years ago, viewing rerun after rerun in syndication for the next fifteen years,sometimes twice a day, every day, and watching the spinoffs throughout the next fifteen years, the answers to those questions have always stayed just out of my reach. The problem has always been that my favorite Trek episode was usually the one I happened to be watching, or, if I hadn't been watching one, my top choices seemed to wander from episode to episode from day to day, even from morning to noon to night. I was vaguely aware that it had something to do with who I was, or what I was experiencing as a person at that particular moment.

Season three is often criticized as being the least original and interesting of the three original Star Trek seasons. Although there may be some truth to that sentiment, I believe it is a matter of degree. To say it is the least interesting of the three is not the same as saying that it is not worth watching. There are still many good episodes to stir the imagination.

In a theme repeated in future Trek spinoffs, Kirk feigns madness leading to his capture by the Romulans in order to execute his master plan to commit espionage aboard a Romulan ship in "The Enterprise Incident". "Let That Be Your Last Battlefield" is a powerful allegory of the irrational and destructive nature of racism. The feasibility of artificial intelligence was correctly surmised long before the leading researchers in the field reached the same conclusion in "Requiem for Methuselah" where Kirk and Co. encounter a super-genius who has created a seemingly perfect robot spouse who, in the end, is shown to be nothing more than a sophisticated machine incapable of human feelings. "All Our Yesterdays" revisits the time travel theme in a wonderfully written story about Kirk, Spock, and McCoy's encounter with an automated librarian who is the caretaker of the archives of a great civilization that abandoned its homeworld as their sun nears the end of its life in a catastrophic explosion.

As I watch all these episodes again for what must be the eighth or ninth time, I still see things for the first time I somehow managed to miss throughout all my previous viewings, and I still find myself pondering the large questions of life: who and what is man?, love and hate, war and peace, faith and reason, and all the other issues related to our purpose in this life. The voyage never ended for me.
41 internautes sur 46 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I Might Be Crazy, But This Is My Favorite Season 6 août 2005
Par Matthew Comegys - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Yes, the often-reviled third season of Star Trek is in fact my favorite season. Why, you may ask? In the third season Roddenberry basically left the show for all intents and purposes, with Fred Friedberger pinch-hitting as the new producer, and the already tight budget getting cut further by the powers that be.

I suppose that I feel that some of the best art comes from tribulations and limitations. I will readily admit that episodes like "Spock's Brain" and "The Way to Eden" are pretty terrible (although thry are a lot of fun with a drink or five in hand). But some of the more wild ideas worked in a way that never appeared in the relatively more stable first two seasons.

"The Enterprise Incident," "The Tholian Web," "All Our Yesterdays" and "Day of the Dove" are classic well-constructed episode that would have stood out at any time of the show's run. But I have a soft spot for some of the stranger stuff. "The Paradise Syndrome" take a strange Frontierland approach that stands out and explores an emotional dimension of Kirk that rarely appeared in the series. Budget constraints actually turned what would have been the already good "Spectre of the Gun" into a surreal masterpiece. Unable to afford full western sets, the producers simply made it a plot point and managed to provide the episode with an unsettling tone that it would not have had otherwise. Although "Wink of the Eye" and "The Mark of Gideon" both have initially interesting concepts that do not hold up to intellectual scruitiny, they remain so much fun that I really don't care. "The World Is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky" has a really cool concept that can withstand a little bit of thinking; plus the oracle is super cool. And strange as it may seem, I really love the floating blob of the week that is a hallmark of the season and appears in episodes like "The Lights of Zetar" and "Spectre of the Gun."

Yes, this season is a little on the campy side, but the whole original series is to a certain degree. It's one of the reasons I still love watching this show and for me the Third Season does not disappoint.
22 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Kirk out!! 10 juin 2006
Par M. G Watson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
When I was a kid, wearing my mail-order "Captain Kirk" command shirt of gold vellour, the words "Third Season Trek" were synonymous with "bad." To compare something with the Third Season meant invoking images of failure, disaster, and sudden, irrevocable decline. Some of the individual episodes of this season also became buzzwords for something that, for lack of a better description, just plain sucked. "Space hippies!"; "What have you done with Spock's brain!?"; "You half-black!"

Reading Shatner's "Star Trek Memories" explained a lot to me about the hows and the whys of Trek's tumble from the tops it had achieved in Season Two: the departure of ace writer D.C. Fontana, the increasing indifference of creator Gene Roddenberry, the drastic budget cuts, the nasty feuding between Leonard Nimoy and producer X over the show's writing and direction. But it didn't exactly make me nostalgic to see gagworthy episodes like "The Way to Eden" or "Requiem for Methuselea" again.

When Trek Classic came out on DVD, my initial feeling was that I would buy the first two seasons and, perhaps at some point in the future, collect the third at a yard sale for pennies on the dollar. So you can imagine my surprise when I re-examined the Third Season and discovered it to have more than a few diamonds in its rough - including a couple of gems which are arguably among the best Trek episodes ever shot. For my money, the list of the good stuff includes:

The Enterprise Incident - After 2 ½ years of do-gooding, it was nice to see the Feds play seriously dirty and bogart the Romulan's secret cloaking technology. Kirk violates a treaty, Spock seduces a Romulan commander into a firing squad, and the whole team gets together to pull a burglary that would make Thomas Crown proud.

This Side of Paradise - Admittedly, Shatner is a Christmas ham in some of these scenes, and his Indian outfit looks decidedly silly on him. Still, this episode has serious sparkage between Spock and McCoy and the underlying theme of Kirk's loneliness, which had been examined previously in the First Season, was surprisingly touching. Here we see Kirk's "Paradise" - the life he gave up to become a starship captain. This is also the longest story in Classic Trek history: it lasts more than two months.

Spectre of the Gun - I always loved this episode, which pits our heroes in a stylishly nightmarish Old West scenario and lets them wear six-gun rig. The set design for this episode was truly creepy, as were the stone-faced, soft-spoken actors who played the Brothers Earp to our Starfleet Cowboys. Plus, Chekov gets plugged, which is always fun to watch.

Elaan of Troyius - This is one of the few 3S episodes which I think is brilliantly written almost from start to finish. Watching Kirk ham-handenly try to stamp out diplomatic fires while trying to root out a saboteur and outfight a Klingon battlecruiser is a joy. This episode has some jewels of dialogue, including Kirk's extremely impolitic remark: "Spock, the women on your planet are logical. Those are the only women in the universe that can make that claim"; and a truly classic moment where a fed-up Kirk threatens to spank knife-wielding hottie Elaan.

Day of the Dove - Who doesn't love this 51 minute slugfest? From the opening scene, in which the sensual and villainous Klingon commander, Kang, tortures Chekov (the scream!), to the all-out swordplay between our heroes and the Klingons warriors, this is a fight-lover's dream. Great chemistry between Kang and Kirk, and a lot of heartwarming Klingon axioms, such as: "Four thousand throats can be cut in one night, by a running man." (runner up: "We need no urging to hate humans! But for now, only a fool fights in a burning house!") Thankfylly, Kang was to make a reappearance in the Trekverse 25-odd years later, on DS9.

All Our Yesterdays - A highly underrated piece of work which features some terrifically subtle acting by Leonard Nimoy. In this episode - one of the rare "Trek tragedies" - Spock, having travelled backwards in time, finds his prehistoric Vulcan emotions getting the better of him. He falls in love, and seriously manhandles McCoy, which was probably sweet payback for three years of swallowing insults about that green icewater in his veins.

The Tholian Web - Probably the best episode of the Third Season, and a standout in the whole series, this was another excellent action episode which also took time to explore the complex relationship between Kirk, Spock, and McCoy. I always viewed this tirumverate as a single being, with Kirk the heart, McCoy the conscience and Spock the logical brain. Removing Kirk from the equation threw up great sparks between the great Nimoy and the equally great Kelly. It also has the long awaited moment of familiarity between the two, when Spock says to McCoy: "Forget it, Bones."

There are some other decent (if flawed) outings here, but it seems sometimes like the newer generation of writers didn't quite understand the show's history or backstory....for example, the surprise of our heroes in The Enterprise Incident that the Romulans have a cloaking device, despite their previous encounter with one two years before in Balance of Terror: and the budget cuts, which limited most of the episodes to set shooting only, making for a claustrophic, low--budget atmosphere. I might be mistaken, but I can't remember a single episode besides This Side of Paradise being shot outside. Finally, there is the issue of Shatner's subtly growing pot belly and shaggy sideburns, decidedly un-captainlike features we used to mock as ungrateful kids who didn't know which side our television toast was buttered on.

Classic Trek's Third and last Season remains its least impressive. There are too many clunkers like Let That Be Your Last Battlefield and not nearly enough winners to balance the scale. But in the last analysis, it's still Trek....and that's enough for me. 3.5 stars.
20 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Strong Sense of Adventure and Fun 21 septembre 2004
Par Scott - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Apart from one or weak stories where characterisation seemed to take a bad turn, this is another excellent season of the original (and best) Star Trek. The sense of fun from the 60s is here and there's a warmth and energy about the proceedings that only TV from the 60s possesses. The tone of these stories is a bit lighter than seasons 1 and 2 but there are some stand out episodes: The Tholian Web, Spectre of the Gun, The Enterprise Incident, All Our Yesterdays, Day of the Dove and For I Have Touched The Sky... and many more. The Treks which followed all had their strengths and produced some outstanding TV - well, let's remember that the original series did this too. (If it hadn't then there'd be no Star Trek of any description.)

Some of the stories seem a bit naive by today's more cynical and "knowing" standards, but the charisma of Kirk-Spock-McCoy helps to drive the whole thing forward. What a pity this was the last of the original seasons - if you enjoyed seasons 1 and 2 then you'll still find much to enjoy here.
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