Star Trek: Voyager (1995–2001)
8.3/10
1,220
7 user 4 critic

Deadlock 

A "spatial scission" causes Voyager to be duplicated. One of the Voyagers is under heavy attack from the Vidiians while the other remains impervious. Both Captain Janeways work together and... See full summary »

Director:

David Livingston

Writers:

Gene Roddenberry (based upon "Star Trek" created by), Rick Berman (created by) | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Kate Mulgrew ... Captain Kathryn Janeway
Robert Beltran ... Commander Chakotay
Roxann Dawson ... Lieutenant B'Elanna Torres (as Roxann Biggs-Dawson)
Jennifer Lien ... Kes
Robert Duncan McNeill ... Lieutenant Tom Paris
Ethan Phillips ... Neelix
Robert Picardo ... The Doctor
Tim Russ ... Lieutenant Tuvok
Garrett Wang ... Ensign Harry Kim
Nancy Hower Nancy Hower ... Ensign Samantha Wildman
Simon Billig ... Lieutenant Hogan
Bob Clendenin ... Vidiian Surgeon
Ray Proscia ... Vidiian Commander
Keythe Farley ... Vidiian #2
Chris Johnston Chris Johnston ... Vidiian #1
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Storyline

A "spatial scission" causes Voyager to be duplicated. One of the Voyagers is under heavy attack from the Vidiians while the other remains impervious. Both Captain Janeways work together and agree to sacrifice one ship to save the other. Before self-sacrifice, the doomed Voyager sends its version of Ensign Kim and newborn Naomi Wildman to the other ship to replace the Kim that was killed in the attack and the baby who died from complications shortly after birth. Written by Meribor

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

24th century | See All (1) »


Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »
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Details

Official Sites:

Official Site

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

18 March 1996 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Paramount Television See more »
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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

4:3
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

47 reference: Torres says she has tried remodulating the comm frequency carrier five times - on 47 different frequencies See more »

Goofs

When Kes #1 and Janeway #2 go through the spatial rift to the Voyager #1, they both have to carry a phase discriminator as protection from the spatial transition. But when Kim later goes through with Ensign Wildman's baby, he doesn't take one with him, yet he passes without any trouble. See more »

Quotes

Kes: [all hell is breaking loose on Voyager, with the ship being hit by repeated proton bursts, most of the Engineering staff injured, and the newly-born Naomi Wildman in jeopardy] The baby's cell membranes won't stabilize!
The Doctor: Increase the osmotic...
[he pauses, and several seconds later another proton burst hits]
The Doctor: That's not helping.
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Connections

References M*A*S*H (1972) See more »

Soundtracks

Star Trek: Voyager - Main Title
Written by Jerry Goldsmith
Performed by Jay Chattaway
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User Reviews

 
a second Voyager?! I hate these sorts of episodes.
15 February 2015 | by MartinHaferSee all my reviews

Most every episode involving space-time continuums and spatial fluxes and the like really, really bore me. Instead of real action, they rely on this gimmick--and "Deadlock" is very gimmicky. I am actually surprised how highly this one is rated...I didn't think very much of it.

When the show begins, Voyager encounters the nasty Vidiians (though you barely see them until late in the show) and all kinds of terrible stuff happens--such as losing Harry Kim and the first baby born on Voyager dies. However, soon the ship is able to make contact with an identical Voyager! And, the two Captain Janeways are actually able to meet and converse! What's to become of all this? See the show and find out how (uggh!) it all works out just fine by the end of the program.

I guess my biggest problem with this one is a serious problem with too many episodes of the series--horrible things happen and then unhappen! I would have preferred crew dying...period. But seeing miraculous endings where everything just works out fine is a bit silly-- especially when it happens repeatedly. In addition, using 'spatial flux' as an automatic answer also seems awfully familiar. I wasn't impressed.


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