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Star Trek: Voyager (season 4)

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'(season 4)
File:Star Trek Voyager season 4 dvd.jpg
DVD cover
Country of originUnited States
No. of episodes26
Original networkUPN
Original releaseSeptember 3, 1997 (1997-09-03) –
May 20, 1998 (1998-05-20)
List of Star Trek: Voyager episodes

Amazon.com Logo.png Search Star Trek: Voyager (season 4) on Amazon.

The fourth season of the American science fiction television series Star Trek: Voyager commenced airing on UPN in the United States on September 3, 1997, and concluded on May 20, 1998, after airing 26 episodes. Set in the 24th century, the series followed the adventures of the Starfleet and Maquis crew of the starship USS Voyager after they were stranded in the Delta Quadrant, far from the rest of the Federation. Series four featured the debut of new main cast member Jeri Ryan as Seven of Nine, nicknamed Seven, and the departure of Jennifer Lien, who portrayed Kes during the first three seasons of the show.

Following the end of the third season, executive producer Michael Piller left the staff. Brannon Braga was brought on as co-executive producer because Jeri Taylor was intending to leave the show and wanted a hand-over period. When she left at the end of the season, Braga became executive producer in her place. With the addition of Seven, a series of episodes focused on her backstory and relationship with other characters. The season opened with a Nielsen rating of 8.8% for "Scorpion", which was higher than any episode since the pilot. "Unforgettable" received the lowest rating with 3.4%.

The fanbase initially responded negatively to Ryan's addition to the cast, raising concerns over Seven's sexual attractiveness, which had the potential to overshadow the story. But following the airing of the episodes, critics applauded Ryan's acting skills and her role as Seven, noting that it would improve the quality of the stories and the series itself. Acclaimed episodes like "Scorpion", "Year of Hell", and "Hope and Fear", led critics to describe the fourth season as one of the best. The episode "Living Witness", directed by Tim Russ, received special critical accommodation as one of the best episodes of the entire series.

Plot overview[edit]

The fourth season of Voyager introduces Seven of Nine (Seven) as a new crew member as she becomes separated from the Borg collective after the crew help the Borg to defeat Species 8472. Captain Kathryn Janeway mentors Seven and helps her to rediscover her individuality and her humanity. Kes leaves the vessel after her powers increase, but pushes Voyager ten years closer to home as she departs. B'Elanna Torres faces her Klingon heritage, while the Doctor confronts the rights of sentient holograms for the first time.

After the construction of a new Astrometrics lab, the crew enter Krenim space and go through the "Year of Hell" foretold in the season three episode "Before and After". But the events of this year are undone with the destruction of the Krenim timeship. Voyager continues to encounter the Borg and enters Hirogen space, establishing contact with Starfleet for the first time since being stranded in the Delta Quadrant. The crew are cloned by an intelligent silver liquid on a demon class planet and the season ends with an alien seeking revenge who tries to trick the crew with a fake Starfleet vessel that can take them home to Earth.


Main cast[edit]

  • Kate Mulgrew as Captain Kathryn Janeway
  • Robert Beltran as Lt Cmdr. Chakotay
  • Tim Russ as Lt Cmdr. Tuvok
  • Robert Duncan McNeill as Lt. Tom Paris
  • Roxann Dawson as Lt (j.g.) B'Elanna Torres
  • Garrett Wang as Ens. Harry Kim
  • Robert Picardo as The Doctor
  • Ethan Phillips as Neelix
  • Jeri Ryan as Seven of Nine

Recurring cast[edit]

  • Tarik Ergin as Lt. Ayala
  • Erica Lynne Bryan as Young Annika Hansen
  • Alexander Enberg as Ens. Vorik
  • Jennifer Lien as Kes
  • David Anthony Marshall as Magnus Hansen
  • John Rhys-Davies as Leonardo Da Vinci
  • Nikki Tyler-Flynn as Erin Hansen
  • Nancy Hower as Ens. Samantha Wildman


No. in
TitleStardateDirected byWritten byFeatured
Original air dateProd.
U.S. viewers
691"Scorpion, Part II"51003.7Winrich KolbeBrannon Braga and Joe MenoskyVariousSeptember 3, 1997 (1997-09-03)40840-1696.5[1]
Janeway and Tuvok work with the Borg and meet Seven of Nine as they collaborate on developing a weapon against Species 8472 in exchange for safe passage through Borg space.
702"The Gift"51008Anson WilliamsJoe MenoskyKesSeptember 10, 1997 (1997-09-10)40840-1705.6[1]
Kes' mental abilities develop to a point where they endanger Voyager.
713"Day of Honor"UnknownJesús Salvador TreviñoJeri TaylorTorresSeptember 17, 1997 (1997-09-17)40840-1724.5[1]
B'Elanna tries to observe the Klingon Day of Honor after the warp core is lost.
724"Nemesis"51082.4Alexander SingerKenneth BillerChakotaySeptember 24, 1997 (1997-09-24)40840-1714.5[1]
Chakotay helps fight in an alien war.
735"Revulsion"51186.2Kenneth BillerLisa KlinkDoctor, TorresOctober 1, 1997 (1997-10-01)40840-1735.0[1]
A hologram contacts Voyager and the Doctor is excited to meet another hologram.
746"The Raven"UnknownLeVar BurtonStory by : Bryan Fuller and Harry Kloor
Teleplay by : Bryan Fuller
Seven of NineOctober 8, 1997 (1997-10-08)40840-1744.8[1]
Seven of Nine experiences Borg flashbacks as she attempts to become more human.
757"Scientific Method"51244.3David LivingstonStory by : Sherry Klein and Harry Kloor
Teleplay by : Lisa Klink
VariousOctober 29, 1997 (1997-10-29)40840-1754.6[1]
The crew have unexplained illnesses as they are closely observed by unseen intruders.
768"Year of Hell, Part I"51268.4Allan KroekerBrannon Braga and Joe MenoskyVariousNovember 5, 1997 (1997-11-05)40840-1764.7[1]
Voyager creates a new Astrometrics lab, which maps a new course that brings them into contact with a Krenim temporal ship that can erase things from history.
779"Year of Hell, Part II"51425.4Mike VejarBrannon Braga and Joe MenoskyVariousNovember 12, 1997 (1997-11-12)40840-1775.2[1]
A badly damaged Voyager hides in a nebula as a skeleton crew attempts repairs; meanwhile the Krenim commander proposes a compromise to Chakotay and Tom Paris.
7810"Random Thoughts"51367.2Alexander SingerKenneth BillerTorres, TuvokNovember 19, 1997 (1997-11-19)40840-1784.4[1]
Torres is arrested while visiting a world of telepaths where violent thoughts are a crime.
7911"Concerning Flight"51386.4Jesús Salvador TreviñoStory by : Jimmy Diggs and Joe Menosky
Teleplay by : Joe Menosky
VariousNovember 26, 1997 (1997-11-26)40840-1794.1[1]
Aliens steal several key components of Voyager, which are retrieved with assistance from a holographic Leonardo da Vinci.
8012"Mortal Coil"51449.2Allan KroekerBryan FullerNeelixDecember 17, 1997 (1997-12-17)40840-1803.9[1]
Neelix dies in an attempt to sample proto-matter from a nebula. Seven of Nine helps resuscitate him using Borg nanoprobes, but Neelix, having no memory of an afterlife of any kind, experiences a spiritual crisis.
8113"Waking Moments"51471.3Alexander SingerAndré BormanisVariousJanuary 14, 1998 (1998-01-14)40840-1823.7[1]
The crew becomes trapped in a shared nightmare generated by alien technology. Only Chakotay, through his Native American spiritual capabilities, can save them.
8214"Message in a Bottle"51462Nancy MaloneStory by : Rick Williams
Teleplay by : Lisa Klink
The DoctorJanuary 21, 1998 (1998-01-21)40840-1814.2[1]
The Doctor's program is sent to an advanced Starfleet vessel via a vast ancient communications network, but he soon discovers that only he and the ship's own EMH remain to fight against Romulans who have taken over the ship and are attempting to return to Romulan space with it.
8315"Hunters"51501.4David LivingstonJeri TaylorVariousFebruary 11, 1998 (1998-02-11)40840-1833.8[1]
A transmission from Starfleet Command gets held at a Hirogen relay station and Janeway sets course to retrieve it.
8416"Prey"51652.3Allan EastmanBrannon BragaVariousFebruary 18, 1998 (1998-02-18)40840-1843.8[1]
Voyager rescues a Hirogen survivor who tells them a new kind of prey is on the loose.
8517"Retrospect"51658.2Jesús Salvador TreviñoStory by : Andrew Shepard Price and Mark Gaberman
Teleplay by : Bryan Fuller and Lisa Klink
Seven of NineFebruary 25, 1998 (1998-02-25)40840-1854.2[1]
After experiencing unsettling hallucinations, Seven of Nine is hypnotized by the Doctor whose analysis reveals a trader might have extracted Borg technology from Seven without her consent.
"The Killing Game"51715.2David LivingstonBrannon Braga and Joe MenoskyVariousMarch 4, 1998 (1998-03-04)40840-186/1874.3[1]
The Hirogen implant devices into the crew making them believe they are characters within the holodecks being used for hunts, all set in World War II Europe.
8820"Vis à Vis"51762.4Jesús Salvador TreviñoRobert DohertyParisApril 8, 1998 (1998-04-08)40840-1883.1[1]
An alien shuttle with a prototype propulsion system suddenly appears and requires assistance. Paris is restless and volunteers to help the pilot, Steth, repair the shuttle.
8921"The Omega Directive"51781.2Victor LoblStory by : Jimmy Diggs and Steve J. Kay
Teleplay by : Lisa Klink
VariousApril 15, 1998 (1998-04-15)40840-1893.7[1]
Janeway undertakes the Omega Directive, an order to destroy Omega molecules, even if it means violating the Prime Directive.
9022"Unforgettable"51813.4Andrew RobinsonGreg Elliot and Michael PerriconeChakotayApril 22, 1998 (1998-04-22)40840-1903.4[1]
An alien female from a cloaked ship asks for Chakotay by name and requests asylum on Voyager from her people.
9123"Living Witness"UnknownTim RussStory by : Brannon Braga
Teleplay by : Bryan Fuller, Brannon Braga and Joe Menosky
The DoctorApril 29, 1998 (1998-04-29)40840-1913.9[1]
A Kyrian museum curator 700 years in the future hopes a Voyager relic containing a copy of the Doctor can confirm their version of history.
9224"Demon"UnknownAnson WilliamsStory by : André Bormanis
Teleplay by : Kenneth Biller
VariousMay 6, 1998 (1998-05-06)40840-1923.8[1]
Tom Paris and Harry Kim take a shuttle down to an extremely inhospitable planet to obtain fuel.
9325"One"51929.3Kenneth BillerJeri TaylorSeven of NineMay 13, 1998 (1998-05-13)40840-1933.9[1]
Seven of Nine is left alone on Voyager when a nebula's deadly radiation forces the rest of the crew to stay in stasis and the Doctor's hologram projectors are disrupted.
9426"Hope and Fear"51978.2Winrich KolbeStory by : Rick Berman, Brannon Braga and Joe Menosky
Teleplay by : Brannon Braga and Joe Menosky
Janeway, Seven of NineMay 20, 1998 (1998-05-20)40840-1944.1[1]
Paris and Neelix return from a mission with a passenger named Arturis who knows more than 4,000 languages. He manages to decode a message from Starfleet that could lead to a way home.



Jeri Ryan joined the main cast as the new character, Seven of Nine.

An audition process was held for Seven of Nine (Seven), a new character in the fourth season. Jeri Ryan attended for readings, and was cast in the role.[2][3] She previously appeared in the science fiction television series Dark Skies on NBC, and found the change of characters amusing. "I was fighting the collective, the Hive on 'Dark Skies'. Now I'm part of the collective, the Borg", she remarked.[4] Ryan described Seven as "a dark character, stronger and more forceful than many female characters have been on Star Trek so far."[5] The initial fan reaction to Seven was mixed. Some fans accused the show of adding her to attract more 18–35 male audience members, which co-executive producer Brannon Braga denied.[4]

The original Borg costume Ryan wore during the second part of "Scorpion" took approximately two and a half hours to apply.[2] When Ryan was first measured for the outfit, the costume designers failed to take into account the full head prosthetic required for the first and second episodes of the season.[4] Because of this error in measurement, the costume cut off Ryan's carotid artery, causing her to pass out.[6] After a nurse was called twice to supply oxygen, the costume was modified to prevent it from happening again.[4]

A new costume was required for Ryan once Seven had the majority of her Borg implants removed. She wore a new silver jumpsuit for the following several episodes. During the filming of the episode "Day of Honor", director Jesús Salvador Treviño criticized the outfit, saying that "almost any camera angle inevitably winds up emphasizing her sexuality."[3] Ryan described the new costume as "a little snug"; she wore a corset-like device which gave her the appearance of mechanical ribs.[4] Treviño praised Ryan's third costume, which replaced the silver jumpsuit, noting how it reduced her sexual characteristics: "It is much more sensible, because she's still an attractive person but then you get away from that titillation stuff which I think is so demeaning not only to the audience, but it's kinda of demeaning to what Star Trek is about".[3]

Season four also saw the departure of Jennifer Lien as Kes after her contract was not renewed.[7] Lien appeared in the first two episodes of the season before being written out.[8] Braga said that the character was not working on the show and that they needed to make room for Ryan in the cast.[4] Lien later reprised her role as Kes in the season six episode "Fury".[7] Robert Picardo thought that the writers were partly responsible for the problems with Lien's character due to the limitations they placed on Kes in the original concept for Voyager. As a member of the Ocampa species, for example, Kes was only allowed a short, nine-year lifespan.[9] Tim Russ, who portrays Tuvok, described the departure of Kes from the series as "gracious" and "poignant".[10]


Brannon Braga joined Voyager as a co-executive producer for the fourth season.

Michael Piller left the staff of Voyager after the third season to work with Rick Berman on the script for the film Star Trek: Insurrection (1998).[11] Previously, he had worked as a consultant script editor for the series.[12] Brannon Braga came in as a co-executive producer after Jeri Taylor sought to reduce her involvement on the show.[13] Braga originally joined the franchise when he was an intern on Star Trek: The Next Generation; he went on to write more than 40 episodes as well as Star Trek Generations (1994) and Star Trek: First Contact (1996).[14] Taylor was initially daunted by the departure of Piller, but found that it opened up the ability to explore other types of stories. For example, the episode "Distant Origin" would not have been made with Piller on the staff because of its unusual plot structure; the story focuses first on an alien race, not just the crew of Voyager. After watching the episode, Piller believed it was the best installment of Voyager at that time.[12] After Taylor left the show at the end of the season, Braga became the executive producer.[15]

With the addition of Seven to the crew, the writers incorporated the character's backstory into the show. "The Raven" explores how Seven arrived in the Delta quadrant, while a variety of episodes show Seven rediscovering her humanity.[6] Seven also brought a third-party view of humanity that had previously been missing from Voyager.[16] This outsider perspective was used earlier in the franchise, with the roles of Spock in Star Trek: The Original Series, Data in Star Trek: The Next Generation as well as Odo in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.[4] Russ felt that the majority of the episodes during the fourth season concentrated on the new character of Seven.[10]

The writers also introduced relationships between Voyager's crew, focusing on developing the connection between Tom Paris and B'Elanna Torres, Tuvok and Neelix, and Kathryn Janeway and Chakotay.[13] Both Russ and Kate Mulgrew believed that the writing improved during the fourth season.[10][15]



The season opened to a Nielsen rating of 8.8 percent for the second part of "Scorpion" when it aired on September 3, 1997. A Nielsen rating of 8.8 percent means the episode was watched by 8.8 percent of those watching television at the time of broadcast.[6][17] This was the highest rating for the series since "Caretaker", the original pilot episode.[6] Ratings for "The Gift", the second episode of the fourth season, dropped to 5.6 percent. However, only two other episodes during season four had ratings of 5 percent or higher, with "Revulsion" and the second part of "Year of Hell" gaining ratings of 5 percent and 5.2 percent respectively. "Unforgettable" received the lowest rating of the season with 3.4 percent. The season closed with "Hope and Fear", which received a Nielsen rating of 4.1%.[1]

The series remained UPN's highest rated show.[18] In September 1997, Dean Valentine, the incoming chief of the network, promised to increase promotion of the show.[19] In November 1997, Voyager swapped timeslots with The Sentinel, moving from a 9 p.m. to 8 p.m. slot.[20] The timeslot was changed because Voyager received higher ratings. It was hoped that the swap would have a lead-in effect into The Sentinel.[21] This timeslot change placed Voyager in direct competition against 3rd Rock from the Sun on NBC, The Drew Carey Show on ABC and Party of Five on Fox.[22] Nevertheless, local providers started to swap from UPN to The WB in early 1998, and ratings suffered. To combat this problem, the series was moved back to 9 p.m. from May onwards.[23]


Some members of the online Star Trek community complained about the addition of Seven of Nine (Seven) to the show before the season premiere, referring to Voyager as "Melrose Space". The nickname amused Ryan, who hoped the fans would be won over during the course of the season.[5] Once the episodes started to air for the first time, Ryan's character increased in popularity amongst the fan base.[24][25] Two months after the start of the season, Ryan attended her first science fiction convention; she was overwhelmed by the fan response.[26] The critics credited Seven's presence on Voyager as a significant improvement, with the Seattle Post-Intelligencer concluding that Voyager had "finally...found its groove".[27] Writing for Dreamwatch, Gary Russell said that Ryan's character worked well on the season from her first appearance.[28] However, the Boston Herald argued that the show had swapped "sci-fi for sex appeal" during the fourth season, but acknowledged Ryan was a good actress. It gave the season three out of five stars at the time of the DVD release.[29]

In a review of "Scorpion, Part II", the first episode of the fourth season, Tony Norman of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette noted several new elements. The episode, according to Norman, established the first ideological debate between Janeway and Chakotay since the original series pilot. Norman also noted that the new character of Seven would create a "source of tension" and "infuse the show with the edginess it desperately needs". The addition of a Borg crew member, Norman argued, was the same type of "bold move" that occurred when Worf was added to the USS Enterprise in Star Trek: The Next Generation.[30]

Writing for Den of Geek, Juliette Harrisson described the fourth season as the best of the series. She praised Seven's introduction as an opportunity for existing characters, such as Tuvok. Harrisson highlighted several of the episodes of the season, pointing to "Living Witness" as a candidate for the best of the entire series. She criticized "Mortal Coil" and "Retrospect" for concentrating too much on the relationship between Seven and Janeway, to the detriment of other characters.[31]

On the website Blastr, Lisa Granshaw included "Scorpion", "Year of Hell", "Living Witness" and "Hope and Fear in an unordered list of the top ten episodes of Voyager.[32]

In 2019, CBR rated Season 4 of Star Trek: Voyager as the 8th best season of all Star Trek seasons up to that time, noting the introduction of the character Seven of Nine (played by Jeri Ryan).[33]


The series was nominated for two Emmy Awards following the fourth season: "Year of Hell" was nominated for Outstanding Special Visual Effects for a Series,[34] while "The Killing Game" received a nomination for Outstanding Hairstyling for a Series.[35] Kate Mulgrew won the Saturn Award for Best Actress on Television for her performance as Captain Janeway.[36] The Satellite Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series - Drama was awarded to Jeri Ryan at the 3rd Golden Satellite Awards.[37]

Home media release[edit]

Star Trek: Voyager – Season 4
Set details Special features
  • 26 episodes
  • 7-disc set
  • 1.33:1 aspect ratio
  • Subtitles: Danish, German, English, Spanish, French, Italian, Dutch, Norwegian, Swedish, English for the hearing impaired
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround), German, Spanish, French and Italian (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround)
  • Braving the Unknown: Season Four
  • Time Capsule: Seven of Nine
  • Time Capsule: Harry Kim
  • The Birth of Species 8472
  • The Art of Alien Worlds
  • Photo gallery
  • Trekkies 2 preview[38]
Release dates
Region 1 Region 2
September 28, 2004 (2004-09-28)[39] November 1, 2004 (2004-11-01)[40]
September 24, 2007 (2007-09-24) (re-released)[41]


  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15 1.16 1.17 1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 1.23 1.24 1.25 "Season 4 ratings". TrekNation. Archived from the original on December 12, 2000. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  2. 2.0 2.1 Thomas, Bob (September 16, 1997). "Jeri Ryan Happily Assimilates Her Ex-Borg Role". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. p. F6 – via HighBeam Research.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Simpson, Paul (December 1997). "Man of Honour". Dreamwatch (40): 22–23.
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 4.5 4.6 O'Hare, Kate (August 31, 1997). "Star Trek: Voyager: This Borg is a Babe". The Buffalo News. Archived from the original on September 21, 2014. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  5. 5.0 5.1 "New for 'Voyager': A Dark Character". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. September 16, 1997. Archived from the original on April 13, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 "New season off with a bang". Dreamwatch (39): 4–5. November 1997.
  7. 7.0 7.1 "Catching Up with Jennifer Lien". Star Trek.com. August 9, 2010. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  8. Bonko, Larry (September 4, 1997). "Fresh Faces for Fall". The Virginian-Pilot. Archived from the original on January 27, 2015. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  9. Baillie, Iain (January 14, 2002). "An Evening with Robert Picardo". TrekNation. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 Simpson, Paul (April 1998). "Guiding Light". Dreamwatch (44): 42–47.
  11. Nemecek, Larry (2003). Star Trek: The Next Generation Companion (3rd ed.). Pocket Books. p. 334. ISBN 0-7434-5798-6. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  12. 12.0 12.1 Wood, Haley (November 1997). "Taylormade". Dreamwatch (39): 36–39.
  13. 13.0 13.1 Wood, Haley (October 1997). "Brannon's Saga". Dreamwatch (38): 52–55.
  14. McCabe, Bruce (August 31, 1997). "Watch Long and Prosper". The Boston Globe. Archived from the original on October 6, 2013. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  15. 15.0 15.1 Simpson, Paul (June 1998). "Captain Invincible". Dreamwatch (46): 38–41.
  16. "Brannon Braga: From TNG To Terra Nova, Part 1". Star Trek.com. September 20, 2011. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  17. Grahnke, Lon (August 25, 1997). "News & Reviews". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on November 20, 2018. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  18. Braxton, Greg (December 20, 1997). "UPN Denies Giving up on its Black Viewers". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on March 13, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  19. "New Chief to Recast UPN Image". Chicago Sun-Times. September 18, 1997. Archived from the original on November 20, 2018. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  20. Weiner, Jennifer (October 22, 1997). "ABC's Cokie Roberts says Gore should praise 'Angel,' not 'Ellen'". Knight-Ridder. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  21. "Early Failure of Two Sitcoms Hasn't Changed NBC Strategy". Daily News. October 22, 1997. Archived from the original on March 15, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  22. Barnhart, Aaron (September 13, 1997). "Wednesday night 'fights' back on TV". Santa Cruz Sentinel. p. 37. Retrieved May 30, 2015 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  23. "Voyager ratings on the mend". Dreamwatch (44): 5. April 1998.
  24. "Lust in Space". Daily Record. November 19, 1997. Archived from the original on April 15, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  25. "Star Trek's Superstar". Newsweek. January 19, 1998. Archived from the original on January 19, 2015. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  26. "A Strange Trek". The Buffalo News. November 21, 1997. Archived from the original on October 6, 2013. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  27. Anthony, Ted (November 27, 1997). "Actress's 3-Year-Old Teaches Seven About Humanity". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. p. J7.
  28. Topping, Keith (November 1999). "Collective Responsibility". Dreamwatch (63): 24–26.
  29. "`Aladdin' fans take ride that's pure magic". Boston Herald. October 1, 2004. Archived from the original on April 9, 2016. Retrieved May 30, 2015 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  30. Norman, Tony (September 4, 1997). "Voyager: In bed with the Borg". The Kokomo Tribune. p. 9. Retrieved May 30, 2015 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  31. Harrisson, Juliette (May 10, 2013). "Why Star Trek: Voyager's fourth season is the best". Den of Geek. Retrieved May 9, 2015.
  32. Granshaw, Lisa (January 16, 2015). "20 years later: Our top 10 episodes of Star Trek: Voyager". Blastr. Archived from the original on February 10, 2015. Retrieved May 30, 2015. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  33. "Every Star Trek Season of TV Ever, Ranked from Worst to Best". CBR. 2019-01-04. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
  34. "50th Primetime Emmys Nominees and Winners. Outstanding Special Visual Effects For A Series - 1998". Emmys.com. Retrieved June 22, 2015.
  35. "50th Primetime Emmys Nominees and Winners. Outstanding Hairstyling For A Series - 1998". Emmys.com. Retrieved June 22, 2015.
  36. Innes, Stuart (March 9, 2012). "Readers Q&A." The Advertiser. p. 12.
  37. "1999 3rd Annual Satellite Awards". International Press Academy. Archived from the original on February 1, 2008. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  38. Feng, Eddie (September 21, 2004). "Star Trek: Voyager: Season 4 – DVD Review". Movie Metropolis. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  39. Salas, Randy A. (September 21, 2004). "More TV Shows on DVD". Star Tribune. Archived from the original on May 5, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2013 – via HighBeam Research. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  40. "Star Trek: Voyager – Season 4 [DVD] [1996]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  41. "Star Trek Voyager – Season 4 (Slimline Edition) [DVD]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved October 5, 2013.

External links[edit]

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