Type
Scripted
Premiered
Sep. 26, 1987
Status
Completed/Ended
Runtime
60 min.
Country
USA
Network
Syndicated TV Network

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Star Trek: The Next Generation tv show photo

Star Trek: The Next Generation

Settled in the 24th century and 78 years after the adventures of the original crew of the starship Enterprise, under the command of Captain Jean-Luc Picard the all new Enterprise NCC 1701-D travels out to distant planets to seek out new life and to boldly go where no one has gone before.

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Star Trek: The Next Generation - 07x26 All Good Things... (2) Screenshot
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4.75/5 (28 votes)

Last Episode

07x26 All Good Things... (2) Aired: May. 23, 1994

Stardate: 47988.1 The conclusion. Does Captain Picard solve the mystery of his movements through time? Does he save mankind? Where …

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Completed/Ended
The show had 7 seasons and 178 episodes air between 1987 and 1994.

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Show Update

+16 Likes

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Space, the Final Frontier. These are the voyages of the Starship Enterprise. Its continuing mission to explore strange new worlds, to seek out new life and new civilizations.

To boldly go where no-one has gone before!

6 years ago - Comment [1]

Series Fun Facts

More Trivia
  • Gates McFadden (Dr. Crusher) and her 2nd-season substitute Diana Muldaur (Dr. Pulaski) are the only regularly appearing doctors from any of the five Star Trek: The Original Series series not…
    [show]
    Gates McFadden (Dr. Crusher) and her 2nd-season substitute Diana Muldaur (Dr. Pulaski) are the only regularly appearing doctors from any of the five Star Trek: The Original Series series not to say "I'm a doctor, not a ____" in some capacity.
    [hide]
  • Production difficulties wreaked havoc on the show from its inception. Gene Roddenberry's health began to decline, due to continued heavy alcohol and drug use against doctors' orders,…
    [show]
    Production difficulties wreaked havoc on the show from its inception. Gene Roddenberry's health began to decline, due to continued heavy alcohol and drug use against doctors' orders, following a series of strokes, hypertension, and diabetes, though he did his best to hide his condition from Paramount and the cast and crew. In a most unusual practice, he set up his lawyer Leonard Maizlish with office space in the production office, to act as an aide. Maizlish clashed repeatedly with the rest of the creative team, in particular, after he was caught breaking into offices and computers, and was performing re-writes on scripts, despite no previous writing experience. Roddenberry routinely deferred to Maizlish regarding creative decisions on hiring cast and crew, but when the lawyer was revealed to have re-written scripts, a violation of WGA practices, he was banned from the lot, though not before original series writers David Gerrold and D.C. Fontana quit the show. Maizlish had also hired Producer Maurice Hurley as Head Writer and Producer over Gerrold and Fontana, both of whom were instrumental in creating the new series. Hurley clashed with the rest of the writers and the cast. Thirty writers quit the series in the first season, or were fired at Maizlish's and Roddenberry's behest, and Gates McFadden left after the first season, due to creative differences. Between the first two seasons, Hurley suggested Paramount fire the entire cast and effectively reset the show, though he was overruled. He left, following the second season, and was replaced by Rick Berman, who rehired McFadden and retooled the show to be more character driven. By that time, Roddenberry himself had all but retired from the show, unable to work, due to his health. He died during production of the fifth season.
    [hide]
  • As a running gag, bathrooms are never shown on Enterprise schematics. This joke is referenced in Star Trek: First Contact when Zefram Cochrane asks Geordi, "...don't you people from the 24th…
    [show]
    As a running gag, bathrooms are never shown on Enterprise schematics. This joke is referenced in Star Trek: First Contact when Zefram Cochrane asks Geordi, "...don't you people from the 24th Century ever pee?" Also, in an interview during the mid 70s on The Tomorrow Show with Tom Snyder, James Doohan stated that bathrooms weren't needed in the future because "that's what phasers are for".
    [hide]
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