Weird Movies

Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (1984)

posted by trading in borsa guadagnare è facile Chris Valentine

http://peppermintenergy.com/?nuf=bin%C3%A4re-optionen-strategie-ebook&e0b=de binäre optionen strategie ebook Directed by: Leonard Nimoy
Starring: William Shatner, DeForest Kelley, Christopher Lloyd, James Doohan, George Takei, Walter Koenig, Nichelle Nichols, Merritt Butrick, Robin Curtis

http://al-aalem.com/?binara=%D9%85%D9%86%D8%AA%D8%AF%D9%89-%D9%85%D8%B1%D8%A7%D8%AC%D8%B9%D8%A9-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%AE%D9%8A%D8%A7%D8%B1%D8%A7%D8%AA-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%AB%D9%86%D8%A7%D8%A6%D9%8A%D8%A9&8a1=e1 منتدى مراجعة الخيارات الثنائية

<em>Hey, Bones... you seen Spock around?</em>

mercado financiero opciones binarias

binaire opties minimale inzet_

binary matrix

<em>This isn't the Vulcan you're looking for. Move along. Move along.</em>

trading online senza soldi reali

iforex forum And with that in mind, Star Trek 3 begins with Kirk and crew returning to Earth in a beat up Enterprise only to learn that the ship will be decommissioned. “Jim, the enterprise is 20 years old. We feel her day is over.” While still in mourning over Spock’s death, Kirk’s life becomes more complicated as Dr. McCoy is inexplicably going insane, and Spock’s dad Sarek (Mark Lenard) shows up to berate him for not taking Spock to Vulcan like he was supposed to do (getting yelled at by a Vulcan must be worse then being scolded by your parents). The admiral is understandably confused – why bring Spock’s body to Vulcan? Well, he’s not the only one confused – I have the same question. We learn that Spock’s little mind meld with McCoy in the last movie was actually a transference of his “Katra” (consciousness, or soul, if you are religious) into McCoy just before death. This is about as close as Star Trek ever gets to discussing the metaphysical or the spiritual – the great bird of the galaxy Gene Roddenberry being an atheist. This doesn’t mean he wasn’t “spiritual”, of course, but I don’t recall issues of the soul ever being discussed on the show (if this is wrong, somebody let me know). I might also wonder, if there are people who believe in the soul, why they wouldn’t raise a stink about the transporters, which effectively kill you and reassemble you at the other end (I sympathize with Dr. McCoy on this – you’ll never get me onto a transporter pad).

Trek 3 Cast

http://www.remedy-stores.com/?straysjatina=opzioni-binarie-legale-in-italia&e1e=61 opzioni binarie legale in italia

viagra Edmonton Alberta

Christopher Lloyd - Star Trek 3

ettrader

استراتيجية كاملة الخيارات الثنائية Yes, I like Trek 3, despite the fact that it is a rushed film that never really slows down except for two scenes – one involving Sarek’s mind meld with Kirk, and the ending ceremony which takes place on Vulcan. The movie is very plot driven, and despite the cheesy effects (it looks like a similar budget to Trek 2; IMDB says it was actually more) it is an enjoyable space adventure. This is probably because we know all of the classic characters and care about what happens to them, but still, there are scenes that are a lot of fun for non-Trekkies. The sequence where our crew kidnaps McCoy and hijacks the Enterprise is done right, containing the proper mix of action, suspense, and humor. The movie has the elements of a Greek tragedy and plays that way for much of the running time (Kirk’s son’s death and the death of the Enterprise alongside Spock’s rebirth). It has a good performance by Christopher Lloyd as the Klingon baddie Kruge, who is an even bigger asshole than Khan. There’s amusing dialogue throughout – I liked it when Kruge got political (in response to a Klingon warrior in awe of the Genesis device’s ability to make planets, he says “Oh yes. New cities, homes in the country. Your woman at your side, children playing at your feet, and overhead, fluttering in the breeze, the flag of the Federation. Charming.”) Shatner gives a performance just as good as the last one – playing Kirk with a subdued demeanor but giving the needed range when the plot calls for it (his reaction at his son’s death is well played). The one time the old TV show Kirk shows up is during the fight with Kruge, which works there too as it is understandably born of frustration at how irrational Kruge is (“I… have had… enough of.. you!”).

You may also like

Leave a Comment