Star Trek 9: Insurrection Film Review :
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When an alien race and factions within Starfleet attempt to take over a planet that has “regenerative” properties, it falls upon Captain Picard and the crew of the Enterprise to defend the planet’s people as well as the very ideals upon which the Federation itself was founded.
A funny thing happened to me on the way to writing this review of “Star Trek: Insurrection”–I discovered that several of the key filmmakers disagree with the film’s plot premise. Maybe that’s why this ninth “Star Trek” saga seems inert and unconvincing.
Here’s the premise: In a region of space known as the Briar Patch, an idyllic planet is home to a race known as the Ba’ku. They are members of a placid agricultural commune, tilling the neat rows of their fields, and then returning to a city whose neo-Greco-Roman architecture looks uncannily like the shopping mall at Caesar’s Palace. The Ba’ku are a blissful people, and no wonder: They have the secret of immortality. The “metaphasic radiation” generated by the planet’s rings acts like a fountain of youth on their planet.
The planet and the Ba’ku are currently the subject of a cultural survey team, which looks down on them from something like a stadium press box, but remains invisible. Then Data (Brent Spiner), the android, goes berserk and makes hostages of the survey team. The Enterprise speeds to the scene, so that Capt. Picard (Patrick Stewart) can deal with the crisis. The plot thickens when it is revealed that the Son’a race, which is also part of the Federation, was once allied with the Ba’ku. But the Son’a choose a different path and are now dying out–most visibly in the scrofulous countenance of their leader Ru’afo (F. Murray Abraham).