Star Trek: Voyager: Season 3 (1996 - 1997)

SEASON:

Season 3
Star Trek: Voyager

Critics Consensus

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100%

TOMATOMETER

Critic Ratings: 8

73%

Audience Score

User Ratings: 99

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Episodes

Air date: Sep 4, 1996

Conclusion. The treachery of Seska and Culluh (Martha Hackett, Anthony De Longis) leaves Janeway and the crew stranded on Hanon Four, while the Kazon's control of the Voyager is undermined by unlikely saboteurs. Suder: Brad Dourif. Chakotay: Robert Beltran. The Doctor: Robert Picardo.

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Air date: Sep 11, 1996

A Vulcan mind-meld between Tuvok and Janeway takes them back to Tuvok's first deep-space assignment, aboard the Excelsior with Capt. Sulu (George Takei). Janice Rand: Grace Lee Whitney. Kang: Michael Ansara. Valtane: Jeremy Roberts. Helmsman: Boris Krutonog.

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Air date: Sep 18, 1996

The Akitirians declare Kim and Paris to be terrorists, and they are thrown into a hellish prison where devices attached to the inmates' necks drive them insane. Garrett Wang, Robert Duncan McNeill. Janeway: Kate Mulgrew. Chakotay: Robert Beltran.

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Air date: Sep 25, 1996

Two crises threaten the safety of the Starship Enterprise in this episode from the sci-fi series Star Trek: Voyager. While Paris (Robert Duncan) and Torres (Roxann Biggs-Dawson) are on a routine mission the shuttle, they're ambushed by a group of mysterious aliens who travel in large swarms, and Captain Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) has to find a way to dodge their attack. Meanwhile, the Doctor (Robert Picardo) is suffering from a failure of his memory system, and no one is sure how to repair it without losing his skills or personality in the process. Star Trek: Voyager -- The Swarm first aired on September 25, 1996.

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Air date: Oct 2, 1996

After discovering traces of a wormhole that may lead to the Alpha Quadrant, Chakotay and Paris find something else---two Ferengis who've become holy leaders of a Delta Quadrant planet. Chakotay: Robert Beltran. Paris: Robert Duncan McNeill. Torres: Roxann Dawson.

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Air date: Oct 9, 1996

A series of unusual dreams turn out to be a precursor for far more sinister things in this episode of the popular sci-fi series Star Trek: Voyager. Torres (Roxann Biggs-Dawson) begins having powerfully vivid dreams in which she is an Enaran woman who has fallen in love against the wishes of her father. Chakotay (Robert Beltran) wonders what this might have to do with the fact the Voyager has been escorting a group of Enarans back to their planet, and the Doctor (Robert Picardo) discovers Torres is not having ordinary dreams, but visions that have been deliberately implanted into her mind. Star Trek: Voyager: Remember first aired on October 9, 1996.

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Air date: Oct 30, 1996

Kes (Jennifer Lien) becomes comatose after entering a sacred shrine, prompting Janeway to try to learn the cryptic ritual necessary to save her. Kate Mulgrew. Paris: Robert Duncan McNeill (who also directed). Neelix: Ethan Phillips.

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Air date: Nov 6, 1996

A 29th-century ship attacks Voyager, then both are drawn through a temporal rift that throws them back to 20th-century Earth. Part 1 of two. Starling: Ed Begley Jr. Rain: Sarah Silverman. Braxton: Allan Royal. Janeway: Kate Mulgrew. Chakotay: Robert Beltran.

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Air date: Nov 13, 1996

Conclusion. As Starling and Janeway battle for the timeship, Rain, Paris and Tuvok try to run interference; and Chakotay and Torres are captured by militiamen. Starling: Ed Begley Jr. Rain: Sarah Silverman. Janeway: Kate Mulgrew. Paris: Robert Duncan McNeill. Tuvok: Tim Russ.

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Air date: Nov 20, 1996

The crew of the U.S.S. Voyager must confront a despotic leader who is also a psychological parasite in this episode of the television series Star Trek: Voyager. The Voyager rescues three Ilari aliens from a malfunctioning spaceship about to blow up: a man named Adin (Anthony Crivello); a woman named Nori (Galyn Gorg); and Nori's husband, Tieran (Leigh J. McCloskey). Shortly after the castaways are brought onboard, Tieran dies, and Kes (Jennifer Lien) begins acting strangely, assassinating a Ilari leader during a routine stop, and fleeing in a shuttle craft with Adin and Nori. The crew of the Voyager soon learn that Tieran was a former Ilarian leader who was overthrown years ago, and now sends his spirit on to inhabit new bodies and carry on his mission of hate. Can Tieran be removed from Kes' body and the Ilarians be freed from his evil power? Star Trek: Voyager 52: Warlord first aired on November 20, 1996.

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Star Trek: Voyager: Season 3 Photos

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Critic Reviews for Star Trek: Voyager Season 3

All Critics (8) | Top Critics (3)

For Voyager, it's the high point of the series to date. The Borg is dead. Long live the Borg.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

Star Trek: Voyager remains a terrifically nifty show.

Apr 16, 2018 | Full Review…

The introduction of Species 8472 was a game changer both for Trek and Voyager. It was a mindblowing notion that the Borg might have to team up with anyone, much less Janeway.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

But when the show concentrates on building the regular characters and strengthening their relationships, it's better.

Jul 12, 2018 | Full Review…

At its heart, the episode isn't about complacency or forgiveness, it's about responsibility and the importance of history: asking questions, confronting the story, and accepting the truth so that it could never happen again.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

Season three was the season that found the right tone and finally dropped sub-standard Klingon substitutes the Kazon for more stand-alone stories and, eventually, a much better recurring bad guy.

Oct 23, 2017 | Full Review…

Still, while I thought this was the beginning of the end for the Borg, that season finale remains an amazing cliffhanger.

Oct 21, 2017 | Rating: 7/10 | Full Review…

[Kate] Mulgrew's Janeway is a true TV original, probably one of the strongest women ever to exist on the small screen. A leader who isn't afraid to be feminine, but a person of iron clad determination.

Oct 21, 2017 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for Star Trek: Voyager: Season 3

  • May 07, 2018
    Star Trek: Voyager enters into a third season of Delta Quadrant adventures as the crew continues their voyage home. This season starts to hint at the coming Borg threat, which will change the direction of the show for the rest of the series. Additionally, a budding romance between Paris and Torres begins as the romance between Neelix and Kes comes to an end. Some of the major episodes of the season include "Future's End," "Real Life," "Scorpion," and the Star Trek 30th Anniversary special "Flashback" (featuring George Takei). However, the writing is inconsistent, and the character development is rather weak. Star Trek: Voyager continues to improve, but it still pales in comparison to the other Trek series.
    Dann M Super Reviewer
  • Sep 03, 2020
    I loved all of Voyager. Janeway is a total badass, and it continues to come across today as it did 25 years ago. There is classic Trek-ness, thought provoking themes about the nature of life and adventure. I would highly recommend the entire series to anyone. I just finished watching the whole series from beginning to end, and I found myself as sad to see it end the second time as I was the first.
  • Aug 13, 2020
    DS9 was better, but I still prefer to rewatch the whole show instead of a single minute of Discovery or Picard.
  • Feb 10, 2020
    Well, finally thinkong on the travel, but passage on the borg territory is a difficult plot to build and the team clearly has not the capability
  • Oct 28, 2017
    3rd fav trek tv show it had so much potential
  • Jan 04, 2016
    Voyager is so close to being my second favorite Trek series after The Original Series. It is probably the most consistent series of all the Star Trek series. There's not as many ups and downs in the number of good to "blah" episodes as The Next Generation, which is my number two favorite Trek series, because The Next Generation reached higher highs than Voyager, but with more valleys unfortunately. Voyager was a a smooth and consistent ride and the cast was pretty good and likable as well. Some of all of Trek's best characters populate the show (The Doctor, Seven and Tuvok). It seems like people either love or hate Voyager and honestly, like the hate for the newest films with the alternate Original Series cast, I just don't get the hate. There is really not much to hate about it, it is a quality piece of Trek and Sci-Fi in general. I liked it VERY much! And it's the one Star Trek that my wife, Shannon actually seems to like too!

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