Admiral Kirk returns to the Genesis Planet in order to bring Spock's body back to Vulcan. Klingon renegade Kruge seeks to steal the secrets of Genesis to use as a genocidal weapon. Fast-moving adventure with a definite Star Trek feel.
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The review of this Movie prepared by Artemis
Leonard Nimoy agreed to let Spock return to life if he got to direct his first feature film. Despite a lively script, the result is somewhat meandering, especially for the first half, and not terribly emotionally satisfying. Part 3 picks up right where "The Wrath of Khan" left off, including a partial replay of Spock's death and funeral, but with the Genesis Planet in full flower and signs of life in Spock's coffin-capsule. (One other difference is that unknown actress Robin Curtis is quietly substituted for Kirstie Alley as Lt. Saavik.) Apparently the magic of the Genesis Project brought Spock's body back to life, but as a blank slate/quickly-aging child, while his spirit and mind were deposited in McCoy (as hinted at the end of "Khan"). Our heroes have to bring the two halves of Spock back together before the rapidly disintegrating planet collapses, and a renegade Klingon commander (Christopher Lloyd, largely wasted in a cliched role anyone could have done) steals its secrets. Ambassador Sarek (Mark Lenard, looking very much like an aging Dave Brubeck) has a sizable supporting role, and famed Shakespearean actress Dame Judith Anderson gets to ham it up as High Priestess T'Lar near the end.
The review of this Movie prepared by David Loftus
The search to recover Spock, who died in Star Trek II. Standing in the way is an unstable planet and some hostile Klingons. The first hour is a bit slow.
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The review of this Movie prepared by steve