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FutureStarrStar Trek the Future Begins Online Subtitulada
Star Trek: Discovery may have come to an end, but the world of Discovery's world has lived on. In the online world, Starfleet and the Klingon Empire's dark horses still survive, at least for now. Fans of The Original Series and Star Trek: Discovery know that Discovery still has a lot to offer.
Parents need to know that although this slick, upbeat sci-fi adventure isn't much more violent than the earlier Star Trek movies, there's a heightened feel that gives Star Trek a little bit more edge. While the action is (mostly) bloodless, it's also intense; expect lots of fights, battles, and hand-to-hand combat. At one point, the villains destroy an entire planet of humanoid aliens. Some of the comic relief scenes have a flirty, playful sense of sexuality (Kirk has always been a ladies' man), but that's balanced by the mature depiction of a relationship. There's also a bit of language ("bulls--t," etc.) and some drinking.
Rocketing at warp speed without ever slowing down, J.J. Abrams directs this reboot as a smart, speedy thrill ride that doesn't indulge in nostalgia for its own sake. Star Trek welcomes newcomers while still delivering every moment fans might want from of the crew of the Enterprise. Quinto and Pine are both excellent in their own right and also have a real chemistry between them, while Zoe Saldana turns the thankless role of communications expert Uhura into a vital part of the story. (Source: www.commonsensemedia.org)
As a child of the 60's I can't help but compare this reboot to the original series and characters. I like all the reboot characters. three really capture the feel and "inhabit" the original characters: Karl Urban is more "Bones" McCoy than I would have believed, Simon Peg captures Scotty very well but as if he were in an overdone of Ritalin, and Zachary Quinto gets the essence of Spock isn't quite the same character (maybe good while Nimoy was able to reprise his role as Ambassador Spock).
The dynamics between the crew were discussed in the early conversations, with the writers deciding "in the first series of meetings for the second movie," as worded by Damon Lindelof, that they would continue to develop the relationship between Kirk and Spock. (Star Trek Magazine issue 172, p. 72) The writers believed it was critical for the film to portray the two characters as markedly different from their older, prime-universe counterparts. "We did not want to make the mistake that our Kirk and Spock were in the same place [as in the preceding film or in, for example, Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan] [....] That's part of the fun we got to have, figuring out exactly where they were on the spectrum in their relationship with each other," explained Alex Kurtzman. (SciFiNow, issue 80, p. 024) Furthermore, the creative staff felt it was highly important that the relationship between Kirk and Spock be portrayed in a realistic way that the audience also understood. Although the cultural significance of Star Trek made it tempting to think of Kirk and Spock as friends, this movie was intended to be set at a time when their relationship was still forming. Defining precisely what stage their connection was at proved controversial, with Editors Maryann Brandon and Mary Jo Markey having their own perspective on this matter. Brandon remembered, "Mary Jo and I were like, 'But they're friends.' And the writers were like, 'No, they are not friends.'" There had to be friction between the two protagonists, yet without making either person unlikable. As a result, there was ultimately a lot of discussion about how to keep their relationship balanced. ("enhanced commentary", Star Trek Into Darkness (digital) and Star Trek: The Compendium special features) Roberto Orci explained, "It also gave us a great opportunity, because the logic versus emotion conflict is such a brilliant and wonderful backdrop against which to pit a huge problem like [...] [Khan] walking into their life." (Star Trek Magazine issue 171, p. 33) (Source: memory-alpha.fandom.com)