Star Trek: Voyager: Season 7 (2000 - 2001)

SEASON:

Season 7
Star Trek: Voyager

Critics Consensus

Voyager's final season dishes some tense quandaries for Captain Kathryn Janeway to mull over, but it also rides off into the stars with a lingering suspicion that the series never satisfactorily explored the ripe possibilities of its unique take on the Star Trek mythos.

60%

TOMATOMETER

Critic Ratings: 10

78%

Audience Score

User Ratings: 106

Rate And Review

User image

Verified

  • User image

    Super Reviewer

    Rate this season

    Oof, that was Rotten.

    Meh, it passed the time.

    It’s good – I’d recommend it.

    Awesome!

    So Fresh: Absolute Must See!

    What did you think of this tv season? (optional)



  • User image

    Super Reviewer

    Step 2 of 2

    How did you buy your ticket?

    Let's get your review verified.

    You're almost there! Just confirm how you got your ticket.

  • User image

    Super Reviewer

    Rate this season

    Oof, that was Rotten.

    Meh, it passed the time.

    It’s good – I’d recommend it.

    Awesome!

    So Fresh: Absolute Must See!

    What did you think of this tv season? (optional)

  • How did you buy your ticket?

Episodes

Air date: Oct 4, 2000

Season seven of Star Trek: Voyager commenced with the conclusion of the previous season's cliffhanger finale, "Unimatrix Zero." The titular world is a place where all Borg Drones briefly become individuals during the Borg Collective's compulsory regeneration process. Determined to destroy Unimatrix Zero, the Borg Queen (Susanna Thompson) faces formidable resistance in the form of a rebellion, sparked by Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) and Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan). But the uprising threatens to end in disastrous defeat as Seven of Nine's loyalties begin to waver between the Collective and the Federation. "Unimatrix Zero, Part II" first aired on October 4, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Oct 11, 2000

A Borg implant in Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan) begins deteriorating, first gradually, then rapidly. The Doctor (Robert Picardo) and Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) race against time to save their comrade before her physiology breaks down completely. In the end, Seven of Nine must place her trust in a risky cure proposed by youthful Borg drone Icheb (Manu Intiraymi). This episode marks the final appearances of Borg children Azan and Rebi (played by Kurt and Cody Wetherhill). "Imperfection" made its first TV appearance on October 11, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Oct 18, 2000

A new regional alliance between four formerly warring races is celebrated by an intergalactic starship rally, the brainchild of alien pilot Irina (Cyia Batten). Entering the rally, B'Elanna (Roxann Dawson) also hopes to patch up her relationship with Paris (Robert Duncan McNeill) by selecting him as her co-pilot. What she doesn't realize until it is too late is that Irina also has ulterior motives -- and hers are anything but romantic! "Drive" originally aired on October 18, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Oct 25, 2000

Formerly enemies of the Federation, several reformed Maquis have become members of the Voyager crew. When a couple of these Maquis are found unconscious from attacks by an unknown assailant, Tuvok (Tim Russ) launches an investigation. It turns out that the perpetrator is an insurrectionist named Teero (Keith Szarabajka), whose ultimate scheme threatens to have a fatal effect on Commander Chakotay (Robert Beltran). "Repression" first aired on October 25, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Nov 1, 2000

A trader named Gar (played by former Tales From the Crypt host John Kassir) steals the Doctor's data and downloads the holographic physician onto a hospital ship bound for the planet Velos. En route, the Doctor (Robert Picardo) butts heads with bureaucratic administrator Chellick (Larry Drake), who makes all decisions as to who does and does not receive medical treatment, based upon the "social importance" of the patient in question. Clearly, the pompous Chellick must be taught a lesson, and the Doctor is just the man -- or hologram -- for the job. "Critical Care" first aired on November 1, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Nov 8, 2000

Renewed hope for a quick return to Earth arrives at the Voyager in the form of a "special delivery" from the Alpha Quadrant. A hologram of liaison officer Reginald Barclay (Dwight Schultz) is brought on board for the avowed purpose of leading the crew back home through a geodesic fold. Meanwhile, the real Barclay finds out that his hologram has been sabotaged and the Voyager is headed for disaster! "Inside Man" was originally telecast on November 8, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Nov 15, 2000

The Doctor (Robert Picardo), Kim (Garrett Wang), and Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan) are captured by a Lokirrim ship. The hostile vessel's captain (Fritz Speberg) claims that the Doctor is an illegal "photonic insurgent," and as such the Voyager crew members are subject to prosecution. As Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) races to the rescue, Seven of Nine protects the Doctor by allowing his system to hide within her physiology -- whereupon the Doctor experiences actual human sensations for the very first time! "Body and Soul" was first telecast on November 15, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Nov 22, 2000

Eager to assume his first command, Ensign Kim (Garrett Wang) jumps at the chance to take charge of a Kraylor medical ship. In addition to the customary duties as skipper, Kim is also (apparently) responsible for the future of an entire alien race. Unfortunately, the euphoria of power is too much for Kim, whose judgment is seriously clouded by his insistence upon having his every order obeyed without question. "Nightingale" originally aired on November 22, 2000.

View Details
Air date: Nov 29, 2000

This two-part story finds the Voyager smack in the middle of a hologram rebellion. Years earlier, Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) had created a holographic program to enable the Hirogens to learn hunting skills without actually killing anyone or anything. Unfortunately, the Hirogens "improved" upon the program, making it genuinely dangerous -- and the holograms have risen up against their controllers. This tense situation threatens to drive a permanent wedge between Janeway and the Doctor (Robert Picardo), who, of course, is a hologram himself. "Flesh and Blood, Part I" first aired on November 29 2000, in a two-hour block along with Part II.

View Details
Air date: Nov 29, 2000

In the conclusion of the two-part adventure "Flesh and Blood," the renegade holograms, originally created as an instructional tool for the Hirogens by Capt. Janeway (Kate Mulgrew), have disabled the Voyager and escaped with Torres (Roxann Dawson) as hostage. If she wants to live, Torres will have to help the rebels upgrade their technology so that they can overthrow the Hirogens. Meanwhile, Janeway tries to deal with the fact that her longtime colleague, the Doctor (Robert Picardo), has cast his lot with the hologram insurgents, who worship him as a God! "Flesh and Blood, Part II" first aired on November 29, 2000, in a two-hour block along with Part I.

View Details
Show More Episodes

Star Trek: Voyager: Season 7 Photos

Tv Season Info

Critic Reviews for Star Trek: Voyager Season 7

All Critics (10) | Top Critics (7)

This is the show's series finale, and probably its final farewell.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

When Voyager was firing on all cylinders, stories this rich popped up every week.

Oct 21, 2017 | Full Review…

The upshot is that Janeway is put in the kind of moral quandary that Trek thrives on: Should she let the entire Borg Collective perish to save an innocent few?

May 4, 2018 | Rating: B | Full Review…

The series finale features a future that seeks to undo itself by righting previous wrongs, but there's so much more to be found than simply rehash.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

Voyager reigns as the most infuriating and creatively haphazard Star Trek series for how it squandered such a great premise.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

[Endgmae is] no All Good Things, but it wraps things up well and gives Kate Mulgrew a real chance to shine in dual roles.

Oct 24, 2017 | Full Review…

A great theme, gorgeous title sequence and some of the most patronising tales Star Trek has ever managed - it's no contest, Voyager is a dud.

Oct 23, 2017 | Full Review…

Voyager may have presided over the property's decline, but looking back Voyager eventually found what it was looking for: not just plot resolution, but also a character study about strong personalities longing for a place they can call home.

Oct 21, 2017 | Full Review…
Top Critic

In Captain Janeway, for all her inability to make up her mind how she felt about the Prime Suggestion, we had the most adventurous captain since Kirk, a captain who goes on away missions and takes sometimes extraordinary risks to achieve her goals.

Oct 23, 2017 | Full Review…

Everyone on Voyager deserved better, especially Kathryn Janeway.

Oct 21, 2017 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for Star Trek: Voyager: Season 7

  • Jun 10, 2020
    Voyager's journey comes to an end in the seventh and final season of Star Trek: Voyager. The show returns to the well one last time, exploring the usual themes of Seven's reclaiming of her humanity, Q's meddling with Janeway, The Doctor's civil rights, and the Borg. Additionally, there's a continuing story arc of Paris and Torres having a child and another TNG crossover episode with Marina Sirtis and Dwight Schultz. And Alice Krige, the original Borg Queen from Star Trek: First Contact, reprises her role for the series finale. However, the finale is kind of mess, throwing in time-travel, the Borg, and romance; and while it can be entertaining and exciting at times, it's a disappointing conclusions to the series. Yet, the finale notwithstanding, Star Trek: Voyager delivers a solid seventh season full of thought-provoking and thrilling adventures.
    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
    Ended way too soon. Although DS9 was better, I still prefer to rewatch the whole show instead of a single minute of Discovery or Picard.
  • Feb 10, 2020
    The dumiest end possible. Really not surprise. Finding a wormhole by luck was better than this. SHEATING was really the solution?
  • Jan 06, 2018
    The finale alone warrants a less than 2-star review. It botches the ending everyone had been waiting for for 7 years with a nonsensical time-travel Borg plot that ends right as fans are about to get what they've been waiting all this time for: seeing Voyager get home. In that way, I guess the finale is a great microcosm of the show as a whole. A long, drawn-out series of missed opportunities.
  • Oct 28, 2017
    3rd fav trek it had so much potential like janeway liked 7 liked belanna the ship was stuck on its own for 7 years and had a 147 crew and they couldnt be bothered to show more than 10 characters this could have had real good in-depth episode instead they went alien of the week also the last 10 episodes of season 7 they new the show was over but they didnt really no what to do with the characters seven ending up with chakotay was a crime
  • 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!

News & Features