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Star Trek: The Animated Series [Import anglais]
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Description du produit
22 episode first season of the animated version of Gene Roddenberry's seminal sci-fi series. In 1973, at the peak of the original series' success, Roddenberry made an animated version of Star Trek for NBC featuring the voices of nearly all of the original cast members. Here, the entire series is re-mastered with updated audio quality.
Star Trek: The Animated Series is often referred to as Star Trek's "fourth season" because it was created in 1973, four years after the third and final season of the original series, and because most of the original cast provided the voices. William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelley, James Doohan, Nichelle Nichols, George Takei, and Majel Barrett reprised their characters, and some contributed other voices as well. The only major omission was Walter Koenig's Chekov, who was replaced at the navigation console by Lieutenant Arex, the three-armed alien who most prominently represented the series' freedom to create non-humanoid characters. (Koenig did write an episode.) And while the animation is crude at best, the stories are solid sci-fi (penned by some of Star Trek's veteran writers including DC Fontana and David Gerrold, all of whom received prominent opening credits), explored the Star Trek mythos, and elevated the series above typical Saturday-morning fare. For example, "Yesteryear" goes back to Spock's early years on Vulcan, continuing some explorations from the original series' "Journey to Babel," and offers the familiar voice of Mark Lenard as Sarek. "One of Our Planets Is Missing" raises some interesting philosophical questions about the value of life, and "More Tribbles, More Troubles" and "Mudd's Passion" revisit favorite characters. Star Trek: The Animated Series lasted just barely over one season, but it won the franchise's only Emmy (for Outstanding Entertainment Children's Series in 1975) and some of its ideas were embraced by future series. Trekkers who know it only by reputation will find it a valuable part of the Star Trek canon. In addition to the series' 22 half-hour episodes, the DVD set includes "Drawn to the Final Frontier: The Making of Star Trek: The Animated Series," a 24-minute featurette including interviews with the producers and writers (but not actors) on how the series was created and why it still holds up; "What's the Star Trek Connection?", a glossary of characters and themes common to the animated series and other series; a storyboard gallery; and a brief text history. Writer David Gerrold and producer David Wise contribute audio commentaries on three and one episode, respectively, and the ever-reliable Michael Okuda and Denise Okuda provide text commentary on three other episodes. --David HoriuchiVoir l'ensemble des Descriptions du produit
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Je viens de recevoir ce coffret (commandé chez Amazon.co.uk) et je constate qu'à part le boitier et la pochette en Anglais, les DVD sont strictement identiques à ceux vendus en France...
Sauf qu'au lieu de les payer 60€, ils valent moins de 20€ sur le site .fr (encore moins sur le site UK). A vous de voir...
Sinon, la série est kitch à souhait, continue les histoires de la série Originale (Kirk, Spock, ...) et meme si elle a 40 ans, elle se regarde avec plaisir...
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Star Trek: TAS was one of Filmation's finest achievements along with The New Adventures of Flash Gordon and both shows shared the same theatrical quality animation with director Hal Sutherland at the helm of both shows. Despite budgetary constraints requiring some stock shots to be recycled, and occassional continuity errors in animation plates and erratic stories, the series managed to preserve the production design and spirit of the original series quite faithfully. I fondly remember most of all the stock Filmation background music by Jeff Michael and Yvette Blais which was looped throughout the series and recycled in several Filmation productions afterward including Ark II, Space Academy, Jason of Star Command and Tarzan. To this day, I can still hear that incidental music playing in my head after some 30 years and I would hope that someone will eventually release the soundtrack on CD. With the soundtrack being remastered in Dolby Digital 5.1 for the DVD release, it would seem logical that the original unmixed production tracks might possibly still exist for them to release the isolated music score and would serve not just as a piece of forgotten Trek memorabillia to merchandise but also a reference of nostalgic source cues from the Filmation music library (Lou Scheimer, are you listening?).
To coincide with the television broadcast of Star Trek: TAS in 1974, Mego Toy Corporation introduced a successful series of 8-inch action figures and a vinyl U.S.S. Enterprise bridge playset featuring a spinning Transporter chamber to make action figures "dematerialize." Fascinating.
Star Trek: The Animated Series beams onto DVD for the first time on November 21, 2006 and feature all 22 episodes remastered in high definition, 2 featurettes "Drawn to the Final Frontier - The Making of Star Trek: The Animated Series" and "What's the Star Trek Connection?," 3 episode commentaries by writers David Wise and David Gerrold, interviews and commentaries with Filmation producer Lou Scheimer, director Hal Sutherland and writer Dorothy Fontana, photo gallery, text commentary by Michael and Denise Okuda on episodes "Yesteryear" "The Eye of the Beholder" and "The Counter-Clock Incident," stoyboards, wallpaper and AIM icons, and much more!
These are the Animated voyages of the Starship Enterprise:
Season 1 (1973-1974)
101 "Beyond the Farthest Star"
103 "One of Our Planets is Missing"
104 "The Lorelei Signal"
105 "More Tribbles, More Troubles"
106 "The Survivor"
107 "The Infinite Vulcan"
108 "The Magicks of Megas-tu"
109 "Once Upon a Planet"
110 "Mudd's Passion"
111 "The Terratin Incident"
112 "The Time Trap"
113 "The Ambergris Element"
114 "The Slaver Weapon"
115 "The Eye of the Beholder"
116 "The Jihad"
Season 2 (1974)
201 "The Pirates of Orion"
203 "The Practical Joker"
205 "How Sharper Than a Serpent's Tooth"
206 "The Counter-Clock Incident"
Of the bonus features, "Drawing the Final Frontier" is really the only one of note. It's a 24-minute documentary on the making of the animated series. One minor complaint: The creators spend way too much time trying to justify the show as "real" Star Trek. This is an age-old, and (in my opinion) ridiculous argument among Trek fans. Gene Roddenberry was involved with the series. It featured almost all the regular cast. It was written by original series veterans, as well as other noteworthy science fiction writers. How could it NOT be considered "real" Trek?
There's a well-intentioned, but brief and poorly designed feature on continuity withing the Trek universe. Trust me, you'll watch it once and probably never again. The same goes for the text-only segment on the show's history. Still, I appreciate that time was taken to create ANY supplemental material for this set.
As for the show itself. . .it's a hard lesson of growing up: Nostalgia ain't what it used to be. BUT, looking at the show from an adult standpoint, it's easy to appreciate the quality writing (most of the time) and the fact that care was taken to be true to the original series. The voice work is all fine, with the versatile James Doohan providing several additional character voices. Sadly, the animation is sub-par, even for an early 70's production. This is particularly apparent in the frequent close-up shots of characters, whose faces barely move.
Still, if you're a Star Trek fan, there's no question that you have to have the animated series. With a little imagination (which we still had to use back in the seventies and is virtually unknown in the age of CGI), you can imagine you're watching a "lost" fourth season of the original series.
Produced by Filmation founders Norm Prescott and Lou Scheimer, 1973's "Star Trek" captivated Saturday morning viewers every bit as much as the live action series did for primetime viewers. Original series writers D.C. Fontana and David Gerrold wrote several of the episodes while cast member Walter Koenig (Ensign Chekov) wrote the episode "The Infinite Vulcan." Koenig was the only principal cast member to not reprise his role for the animated series.
After years of rumors and delays, Paramount Home Video finally announced that "Star Trek - The Animated Series" will officially release on November 21st! This LONG-AWAITED 4-disc (526 min.) set contains all 22 episodes from the entire series, original Full-Frame (1.33:1) Video, Dolby Digital English 5.1 Surround, English Mono and Spanish Mono. Special features include: "Drawn to the Final Frontier - The Making of Star Trek: The Animated Series" featurette; "What's the Star Trek Connection?" featurette; Commentary on "How Sharper Than a Serpent's Tooth", "Bem", and "More Tribbles, More Troubles" by writers David Wise and David Gerrold; Interviews; Text Commentaries by Michael Okuda and Denise Okuda ("Yesteryear," "The Eye of the Beholder," "The Counter-Clock Incident"); Photo Gallery; Show History; Wallpaper; AIM Icons.
1. "Beyond the Farthest Star"
3. "One of Our Planets Is Missing"
4. "The Lorelei Signal"
5. "More Tribbles, More Troubles"
6. "The Survivor"
7. "The Infinite Vulcan"
8. "The Magicks of Megas-tu"
9. "Once Upon A Planet"
10. "Mudd's Passion"
11. "The Terratin Incident"
12. "The Time Trap"
13. "The Ambergris Element"
14. "The Slaver Weapon"
15. "The Eye of the Beholder"
16. "The Jihad"
17. "The Pirates of Orion"
19. "The Practical Joker"
21. "How Sharper Than a Serpent's Tooth"
22. "The Counter-Clock Incident"
I was beginning to think Star Trek - The Animated Series might be left to rot in some vault somewhere but, oh man now here they are and at a good price considering how Paramount usually charges the stars moon and galaxy as ransom for anything even remotely Star Trek related. Thanks Paramount for releasing these awesome voyages of the Star Ship Enterprise at a reasonable price.
Anyways these Star Trek - The Animated Series episodes with few rare exceptions were excellent sci-fi stories in their own right. The animation in Star Trek - The Animated Series while not first rate easily blows most of the drawings in use on commercial animation TV today right out of the water. Star Trek - The Animated Series while not officially part of the continuing voyages of the shows or movies did add a richness and texture to the TOS TV experience that easily held its own. There were some bad episodes in Star Trek - The Animated Series but far more hits than misses. The music in basic form was true to the original series and the title theme was a slightly and lovingly modified veriation of the Alexander Courage Star Trek Theme.
Star Trek - The Animated Series was free of the budget constraints that live action special effects require because, in animation if it can be drawn it can be made "real" in context of the show. I am a die hard Trek fan as such for me even the so called bad episodes of Star Trek - The Animated Series are good to me, just not great like the others. I am happy to have all the episodes and think anyone who still loves Star Trek will enjoy having these Star Trek - The Animated Series episodes in their collection.
I was in Highschool when these Star Trek - The Animated Series first came on Saturday Mornings in Baltimore, they are one of the joys of my childhood. Seeing Star Trek - The Animated Series again via these DVD's after all these years will be like seeing a long lost family member return home to me well and healthy after being many years too long parted. [...]
So let me tell you, Star Trek the Animated Series belongs in the canon. There, I said it. I cannot think of any reason why it has been excluded, many of its stories are excellent, and as a whole it has the tone of the live action series and in many cases is just as serious. As for those who don't like the wackyness of TAS, I remind you of "The Omega Glory" from the original series. I can tell you, from flying Aztec gods to ornery entities, there was NOTHING in the Animated Series half as ridiculous as when the Yangs hauled out Old Glory and the U.S. Constitution (up until that point it was a fairly well-done and compelling episode.)
I can only assume the exile that TAS has lived in has been caused by Gene's dislike of trek that he did not directly control combined with the seeming snobbery of stewards of modern trek toward anything predating the current era (TNG, DS9, VOY).
Aside from the animation, which is on par with other seventies animation, the show has great production values with good paintings, voice-work and music. The best part is, most of the stories easily beat out the first few seasons of Voyager and Enterprise. This is probably because it really is the "fourth season" of Star Trek.
In conclusion, it is good, it is great, and any hardcore Star Trek fan that hasn't seen it, should.