Autographs Hand Signed

Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed

Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed
Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed
Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed
Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed
Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed

Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed   Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed

SCARLETT POMERS HAND DRAWN CHRISTMAS CARD AN HAND SIGNED BY THIS ACTRESS WHO PLAYED KYRA IN THE TV SHOW REBA AND PLAYED NAOMI WILDMAN IN STAR TREK VOYAGER. Scarlett Pomers (born November 28, 1988)[1] is a former American actress and singer-songwriter. Her debut EP, titled Insane, was released January 7, 2010. Scarlett Noel Pomers was a fan of hard rock from an early age.

She began singing and guitar lessons as a child. [3] When she was three years old, an agent at a local shopping mall suggested to her mother Michelle that Scarlett get into the acting business.

Scarlett began doing small jobs until they found an agent they both liked. Pomers made her acting debut at the age of three in Michael Jackson's music video, "Heal the World" (1992). She then began doing commercials and has filmed over three dozen to date. She has also starred in a number of television shows, including Judging Amy, That's Life, and Touched by an Angel. Pomers was five years old when she made her debut on the silver screen in The Baby-Sitters Club.

She also appeared in Slappy and the Stinkers, Happy, Texas, Erin Brockovich, and TV-movie Geppetto, as well as appearing on the Disney Channel film, A Ring of Endless Light. Pomers' first major role began in 1998 as Naomi Wildman on the UPN sci-fi program Star Trek: Voyager. She appeared in 17 episodes over three years and won a Young Artist Award for Best Performance in a Drama Series: Supporting Young Actress. She then joined the cast of the WB series Reba, playing Kyra Hart, the middle child of the titular character.

Pomers stayed with the show until it ended in 2007. Pomers has also appeared as a judge for PAX TV's 2004-05 series America's Most Talented Kids. In 2014 Pomers stated she was "pretty much [done]" with acting save for some voiceover work, and was making a career in photography and jewelry design. In an interview with Modern Guitars Magazine, they asked Pomers to talk about how she and her band got together.

She replied, I've been singing since I was about six-years-old and I was supposed to finish an album last year when I was on hiatus from Reba, but I dislocated my kneecap for the third time and had to have surgery to keep it from happening again. During my four month recovery, I was pretty unhappy that I couldn't finish working with the writers and producers I was scheduled to do the album with. So by the fourth month I was getting around in my brace and making progress in my physical therapy and my mom said I could put a band together and rehearse sitting down until the brace came off. By that time maybe we could do a show.

What I didn't know was how much fun it would be and now it has become the most amazing experience I've ever had! All of my guys love classic rock and they are really talented and fun to work with. As a singer, Pomers founded the band SCARLETT, sometimes known as the "Scarlett Pomers Band, " which played at venues including the Knitting Factory, House of Blues, Club One-Seven, The Roxy, and the Whisky a Go Go. Pomers' debut EP, Insane, was released on January 7, 2010, through her official website, CDbaby. The album consists of five tracks. Pomers covered an AC/DC classic, "It's a Long Way to the Top (If You Wanna Rock'n' Roll)", in a tribute album to the band titled Rock & Roll Train: A Millennium Tribute To AC/DC. It was released December 10, 2010 on iTunes. Her musical projects at the time included industrial metal and writing songs for the mandolin, which she had learnt to play. In late 2005, Pomers checked into an anorexia nervosa treatment facility.

The 5 ft 2 in (157 cm) actress' weight had dropped to 73 pounds (33 kg) and she was exercising as much as six hours per day. Scarlett's character, Kyra, was absent from most of the fifth season of Reba, having only appeared in two episodes out of twenty-two. Her efforts led Teen People magazine to name her one of the 20 teens who will change the world. Pomers, who is a vegetarian, began practicing Kundalini yoga in June 2006 after reading a book about Golden Bridge studio director Gurmukh Kaur Khalsa, and earned her teaching certificate in the practice.

Yoga always made me feel really good about myself. It was the final step of letting go of the demon.

Her eating disorder was referenced in the first episode of season six. Upon entering the set to a thunderous round of applause in Season 6, episode 1 (after being absent for most of season 5) Reba asked her character Kyra Where have you been? " to which Kyra replies, "I went to get something to eat.

" Later in the same episode, she walks towards the kitchen when Van (Steve Howey) asks, "Where are you going? " She responds, "Just gonna go grab something to eat. " Van replies "See you next year. Children of a Laughing God.

The Secret World of Alex Mack. "How Sammo Got His Groove Back". Chicken Soup for the Soul. The Wonderful World of Disney. "The Claw Is Our Master".

"Heart Problems", "Touched by a Biker", "Banister Head". A Ring of Endless Light. I'll Be Home for Christmas. Height: 4'4 DOB: 11/28/88. Secret World of Alex Mack.

Focus on the Family Prod. I'll Be Home For Christmas. DANCE: Tap (Dean Barlow), Jazz (Kelly Devine). VOICE: (Private Coaching): Mark Vogel, Michael Sartor. ACTING: Andrew Magarian, Andrew McDermott, Jeff Alan-Lee, Kelly Muir. Singing, Dance, Accents (British, Southern, Valley Girl), roller blading, snow skiing, Horseback. Riding (English and Western), loves Shakespeare, Egyptology, and Yoga.

Works well with animals-no allergies, valid passport. The actress, who played Naomi Wildman in 16 episodes of Star Trek: Voyager and went on to a series-regular role on the long-running sitcom Reba, is 25 years old now and makes her living as a jewelry designer and photographer.

She no longer acts, plays music mostly for herself these days and is quite healthy, having overcome the anorexia that threatened to derail her life and career as a teenager. Here's what she had to say. Com: For much of your time on the show you were very much like Naomi, the only kid amongst a lot of adults. I've never been a shy person, especially as a kid. I'm pretty outgoing and friendly to people.

When you work as a child actor you're around adults all the time, whether it's a show, a movie or a commercial. And even if there are a lot of kid actors in the scenes with you, it's all adults around the set. So everybody has to interact with everybody, from the director to the craft service people to the lighting guys. It helps to be friendly and be cool to everybody because you're going to be with them a lot of the time.

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Plus, they're the ones who make you look good. So it's always good to make friends with the lighting people and the grips and the people who build the sets.

And they work the hardest, too. They're there before anybody else setting things up in the morning and they're there when everyone else is done, still working five hours after you've left. So I always appreciated everybody who worked around me because without everyone else it's just people standing there talking. Of the 16 episodes you did, was there one episode or even a single scene that still stands out to you all these years later? SP: It's a scene from Once Upon a Time.

Naomi finds out that this has happened and she's mad at Neelix for not telling her this is going on. And there's a scene after that where I'm in the holodeck and Neelix comes to find me and talk to me, and in the scene, Neelix is talking about how he lost his family. Ethan Phillips is one of the funniest dudes on the planet, but he's such a great actor, too, and he didn't get too many chances to show just how good a dramatic actor he was on that show because he was kind of the quirky, funny Neelix. But he was really, really good in that scene, and I remember that it was hard not to cry while we were doing that scene because he was so emotional and it was so real.

Switching gears entirely, post-Trek and during your run on Reba, you battled anorexia. You went public with your struggle and your recovery. Are we right in guessing that you heard from a lot of young people who were very appreciative of you sharing your story? And how are you now? SP: I'm probably the healthiest I've ever been in my life, actually. Anorexia is a mental illness. It's something that you carry the effects of with you for the rest of your life, like with any mental illness or any unstable period of your life that you go through.

It's one of those things where I don't know what my life would have been like if it hadn't happened as well. But definitely, the best thing that could have come out of that was being able to help other women - and men. Eating disorders, they affect men, too. So it was really incredible, actually, to see how many people reached out to me and thanked me, and still do to this day. What are you up to these days?

SP: I'm a photographer, first of all. I do mostly fashion stuff, but I also shoot bands.

I shoot their promo pictures and stuff like that, and a little bit of concerts, too. I don't do concert photography as much as I used to because it's not as fun, not as creative. With fashion and other kinds of shoots, I can be a little more creative and have more say on the concepts whatnot. I also dig jewelry and I have an online store called The Mermaid's Lure. It's mostly pieces with different kinds of stones and crystals.

Right now, I'm working on an industrial metal project with my best friend. I also started learning how to play mandolin a couple of years ago, so I'm writing songs for that, too, now, which has been great fun. So are you done with acting? I've been doing some voiceover work here and there, but for the most part I'm focused on the music and photography. That keeps me busy and happy, and I can make enough of a living doing it. You'll be in Las Vegas for Creation Entertainment's big Trek event. How often do you do conventions and how big a kick do you get out of meeting the fans?

POMERS: I think the last one I did was also the one in Vegas, and I want to say that was 2010 or 2011. Honestly, the Star Trek fans are the best fans ever. I know everybody says that and I've said it a million times, too, but it's true. I've never met a nicer, more-generous and just really amazing group of fans than the Star Trek fans. I've never had a boring or bad experience going to one of these conventions.

Plus it's pretty cool to be in Vegas. You can hang out and party afterward, which is always a good time. We saw you at that convention, actually. We happened to be there when you and Jeri Ryan ran into each other, and it was like witnessing a mother and daughter reunion.

POMERS: Yeah, it was so great to see her. Jeri's been working her ass off since Star Trek and having success.

She's a really, really cool lady, just very smart and comfortable and a strong actress. When I was on Star Trek, she and Kate Mulgrew just totally owned that show. It was amazing when they stepped on set. They just got their work done and were role models for me growing up. Scarlett Pomers moves among media like a cat on the prowl.

Not satisfied to keep herself wrapped in any single comfort zone, the young sultry red-headed beauty dives into feature films, television series and recently launched a music career. Lately, Pomers and her band have been getting rave reviews around the L.

Kicking off her acting career at the age of 3, Scarlett won a spot in Michael Jackson's Heal the World Video, before landing roles in such movies as Mighty Joe Young and blockbuster Erin Brockovich. A long list of credits followed including the character of Naomi Wildman, the hybrid daughter of a Ktarian father and a human mother, on Star Trek: Voyager. Scarlett not only totes a Gibson Flying V that she was given for her 16th birthday, but also a black Les Paul Standard Ebony, a gift from none other than the Gibson Guitar Company. Pomers' voice has a maturity beyond her years, offering up the stand and deliver quality of Madonna in her Middle Eastern dirge, "Insane".

Many of Pomers' songs convey the angular musings, angst and attitude sure to entertain a new generation. Playing in the Los Angeles area, Pomers and crew have been getting gallons of good ink in the local press and she's been offered residencies at B. King's, The Knitting Factory, and The Roxy. Most people know you as Kyra Hart, Reba McEntire's daughter on the hit comedy, Reba, but we understand you're a bit of a rock'n' roller? Scarlett Pomers: Music has been an important part of my life for as long as I can remember. My uncle had a rock band for 15 years and even when I could barely sit up he would sit in front of me playing his guitar and singing the songs he wrote. I enjoy so many different styles of music, but when I was around ten, I started to really listen to the classic rock stations. I just fell in love with the amazing music that came out of the'60s,'70s and'80s. I got my first guitar (an acoustic Fender), for my 13th birthday. I started taking lessons with a local teacher and like every kid, I got bored with just practicing the usual chords and scales. I wanted to play songs, so I added another teacher and started learning classic rock songs. That's when I got excited about the instrument. A year later, I got my first electric guitar. I still take lessons every week and try to practice every day.

Who are your major musical influences? SP: My mom introduced me to Led Zeppelin and Fleetwood Mac. My brother played Metallica for me and I was hooked. I love Middle Eastern music and Spanish guitar. My favorite female artists start with Stevie Nicks, Janis Joplin, Sarah Brightman, Heart, Pat Benataur, Amy Lee of Evanescence and Cristina Scabbia of Lacuna Coil.

Tell us about your band and how you got together. SP: I've been singing since I was about six-years-old and I was supposed to finish an album last year when I was on hiatus from REBA, but I dislocated my kneecap for the third time and had to have surgery to keep it from happening again. We understand that Gibson Guitars is recognizing you in a special way.

SP: They've been good enough to support my band and me, and they gave me my first Les Paul guitar. It's gorgeous and I also got a Flying V for my 16th birthday last year. How do you go about writing your songs? Do you start with lyrics and come up with the music or do you just start strumming and the lyrics "arrive"?

SP: Well, I'm always writing, whether it's journals, short stories, or poetry. When I started pursuing my music career, I began using my poetry for song lyrics. Most of the time, when I begin a song, I have the lyrics, or a concept in my head and try to put it to music. Sometimes it's the other way around, but many times I'll just be riding in the car and a whole song will come to me, then I have to stop and write it all down. When playing on stage is there any acting going on or are you in full music mode?

SP: As a musician, I'm expressing my real self on stage, but there's definitely a little acting involved, because if the song is sad or angry, you really have to channel the energy and emotions that inspired you to write it in the first place. When I'm performing, I'd like to think of it more as an embellishment than as an act, though. How did you get started in acting and at what point did you figure out that you had musical talent? SP: My mom put me into acting when I was 3, because I was a really wild little kid. I could walk and talk from a really early age, and wasn't afraid of anyone!

Commercial agents love little kids like that. When I got older, I would bring weird beetles and plastic shrunken heads into auditions.

I guess the casting people thought I was pretty quirky. I started taking singing lessons when I was about six, but wasn't really bitten by the music bug until I was about 11 or 12. I just woke up one day and told my mom, "I don't think we're doing enough to pursue my music career". I think she was a little freaked out, but ever since, we've been working on my music. "The Right Decision, Right Now" -- tell us how you became involved in the no smoking campaign.

SP: I have always been anti-smoking. My grandfather died of lung cancer when I was 6-years-old. He was a really cool guy and I wish he was still around so I could have gotten to know him. He was a writer and loved the beach like me. I love doing charity work and the cause is one I stand behind completely, so it seemed like the perfect campaign to be a part of.

What new guitar or music projects are you working on now -- any more planned? SP: Currently, I'm in the studio working on an album with songwriting and producing team, The Wizardz.

We are shooting for an early fall completion date. Are you more of a strummer or a lead guitarist?

SP: I play rhythm with my band, in our live shows. I leave the fancy stuff to my guys.

They love to show off on their solos and I'm really proud of them. Playing the guitar has made it so much easier to write my own songs. I used to write only lyrics, now I contribute to the melodies as well. SP: In my live show I like to use my Cherry Gibson Flying V.

It was the only thing I wanted for my 16th birthday. I also have a Les Paul Ebony Standard that I received from the Gibson Company. I love it and it sounds incredible.

For one of my songs called, Turn the Light On, I use a one-of-a-kind Mirrorball Diablo made by a company called Minarik Guitars. I also own a Minarik Inferno. They sound amazing and are the sexiest looking guitars I've ever seen! For the acoustic songs in my live show, I use a gorgeous Ibanez that was given to me by everyone I work with on REBA. The guitar I treasure the most however, I've never played. It's autographed by every member of Fleetwood Mac. My mom gave it to me for Christmas and I'm afraid to touch it! I think I'll just frame it. I love all of my guitars for different reasons and I wish more schools offered kids the chance to learn to play. Music has been the best outlet in my life and I don't know what I'd do without it. Who are your favorite guitarists? SP: Some of my favorite guitar players are the late Dimebag Darrell, Nancy Wilson, Kirk Hammett, and Jimmy Page. One of the most amazing performances I've ever seen is Jimmy Page playing his guitar with a bow on the Led Zeppelin DVD. It blows my mind every time! If you could be in any band -- past or future groups -- which would it be and why? They're my favorite band and I'd love to be the only female member! Any songs in your iPod or CD player that you're playing over and over again?

SP: Right now I'm into a lot of Latin music. I have a Spanish guitar CD, the new Shakira Spanish language CD and Los Lonely Boys Live CD that I play continuously.

You're a bit of a full force gale when it comes to work -- what drives you to succeed? SP: I love what I do, and I go after everything 100%. I want to be the best I can at everything I do. I've been very fortunate in my career already, but I know luck isn't enough, you have to be totally committed and not afraid to make sacrifices to succeed.

Scarlett will be shooting a starring role in the upcoming feature Sing Softly, Stella! She's currently in the studio writing and recording new music for the soundtrack. Check out her upcoming show at The Roxy Theatre, Friday March 11, where she and the band will debut her new songs. Rock out at SCARLETT's return performance New Year's Eve, at the world famous WHISKY A GO-GO!

Donate one dollar to the American Lung Association for your chance to win an autographed guitar signed by Scarlett, the band and the entire cast of REBA! Check out a review in ALL ACCESS MAGAZINE of Scarlett's show at the Knitting Factory September 27. Go to photos of Scarlett from her debut performance at the world famous WHISKY A GO-GO, December 1, 2004! SCARLETT will be performing her new song "TO FEEL ALIVE" in a 35 minute set at the charming Hallenbeck's in N.

Hollywood, CA, Saturday November 20 at 8pm. Scarlett shot a photo layout and interview for TEEN STAR HAIRSTYLES Magazine, along with fellow WB stars, Allison Munn, Taylor Cole, & Keri Lyn Pratt. Look for her amazing "Casual-to-Prom Elegance" transformation in the March 2005 issue. Scarlett's guitar player and music director Justin, has completed a guest star role as Kyra's boyfriend on an upcoming episode of REBA.

Check back here for the airdate and more info. Scarlett has added a new member to the band!

Scarlett and Monet debut their duet "Call It A Day" at the Whiskey a-go-go Thursday September 23 in Hollywood. Check back here for photos! Scarlett's band begins performing in the LA area starting Sept.

27 at the Knitting Factory in Hollywood. Scarlett recently recorded a duet with recording artist Monet at Studio City Sound. Watch Scarlett on Paxtv's America's Most Talented Kids. She will be featured as a celebrity judge for the entire season beginning Oct.

Scarlett announces the members of her new band! REBA receives a fourth season! Rehearsals are scheduled to begin August 11, 2004.

Congratulations Scarlett on booking an SBC commercial to begin airing in May! Congratulations to Scarlett for her nomination this year for a Young Artist Award for her role on REBA! The Young Artist Awards will be held Saturday May 8th in Los Angeles. On March 12th Rosanna from "On Air" with Ryan Seacrest visited the set of REBA. Check back here for the broadcast date.

29, 2004 in the studio recording an updated version of the song "Popular Girl" for the 2004 soundtrack remake of "TEEN WITCH" which will be available in the spring of 2004 from Studio City Sound Records. 28th, Scarlett spent the day with image consultant, JoJami Tyler and the team from Jim Wayne Salon of Beverly Hills shooting a spread for "IN TOUCH"magazine. Look for the article and photos in an upcoming issue or check back here for the date! Look for Scarlett's Popstars article in the March issue, on sale in January, 2004.

Scarlett was interviewed by Lauren Kanter of TV Guide. The article will appear on the Family Page in January, 2004.

Check out Scarlett's featured article in The Hollywood Reporter as one of THR's "Ones to Watch" on sale November 19th. Correspondent Harold Dow and a crew from the CBS show 48 Hours, visited the set of REBA on Tuesday Sept.

There were interviews with Reba and the rest of the cast, as well as on-set footage shot. Check back here for the airdate. Scarlett will be a presenter at the LA Emmy Awards show on September 6th, which will be broadcast in Los Angeles on September 13th at 6:00pm on KCAL.

Scarlett is currently recording new music! Look for clips coming soon to the sounds page. Scarlett's public service announcement was recently filmed during one of her recording sessions for her new cd.

The PSA, titled "Right Decision, Right Now" encourages young people not to smoke. This spot will be shown in over 22,000 junior high and middle schools.

This is a very important and personal issue for Scarlett because her grandfather died of lung cancer when she was six years old. This fall, Scarlett is back, in the fourth season, as a series regular on the WB sitcom, REBA. For info and a cast photo, visit the Features section. Currently starring as Reba McEntire's daughter on the WB's highest rated comedy REBA, 15 year-old Scarlett Pomers is conquering the LA music scene with a series of live performances in many of Southern California's hottest venues including, "The Knitting Factory", "The House of Blues" and "Club One-Seven" in the world-famous Hollywood & Highland complex. Although I grew up acting, music has become the way for me to express passion, joy, even pain and I just have to put mine out there and hope people are moved by it. She's currently writing an album with industry veterans Meredith Brooks, Jonny Mead(Radford), and The Wizardz of Oz(Avril Lavigne, Liz Phair). Her lyric ideas come from almost anywhere and she often finds herself scribbling on a napkin or the back of an envelope whenever the inspiration hits. Scarlett began vocal lessons at age six and received her first guitar for her 13th birthday. A drum set quickly followed. I've always loved classic Rock and my favorite artist is Stevie Nicks, but I listen to everything from Metallica to Evanescence to Pachelbel and it all influences me in some way. I think people would be surprised to know I'm a huge Sarah Brightman fan!

Raised in the Orange County, Ca. Area, Scarlett began acting at the age of three. At five she landed her first feature film role in The Babysitter's Club.

Her long list of acting credits includes dozens of commercials, feature films such as Erin Brockovich, Happy Texas and Mighty Joe Young. Her multiple guest star roles include Judging Amy, Providence, Touched by an Angel, and three seasons on Star Trek:Voyager. She's currently shooting her fourth season of REBA, which has the distinction of being Number One in it's time slot among female teens.

For her acting performances, Scarlett has received five Young Artist Awards. In addition to acting and singing Scarlett also studies Egyptian belly-dance and East Indian tribal dance. In her spare time, she writes poetry, surfs, & studies Kendo(Japanese sword-fighting). She also owns a horse named Loki and a dog named Elvis. Star Trek: Voyager is an American science fiction television series created by Rick Berman, Michael Piller, and Jeri Taylor.

It originally aired from January 16, 1995, to May 23, 2001, on UPN, lasting for 172 episodes over seven seasons. It is the fifth series in the Star Trek franchise. Set in the 24th century, when Earth is part of a United Federation of Planets, it follows the adventures of the Starfleet vessel USS Voyager as it attempts to return home to the Alpha Quadrant after being stranded in the Delta Quadrant on the far side of the Milky Way galaxy. Paramount Pictures commissioned the series following the termination of Star Trek: The Next Generation to accompany the ongoing Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.

They wanted it to help launch UPN, their newly established network. Berman, Piller, and Taylor devised the series to chronologically overlap with Deep Space Nine and to maintain thematic continuity with elements that had been introduced in The Next Generation and Deep Space Nine.

The complex relationship between Starfleet and ex-Federation colonists known as the Maquis was one such element and a persistent central theme. Voyager was the first Star Trek series to feature a female commanding officer, Captain Kathryn Janeway (Kate Mulgrew), as the lead character. Berman served as head executive producer in charge of the overall production, assisted by a series of executive producers: Piller, Taylor, Brannon Braga, and Kenneth Biller. Set in a different part of the galaxy from preceding Star Trek shows, Voyager gave the series' writers space to introduce new alien species as recurring characters, namely the Kazon, Vidiians, Hirogen, and Species 8472. During the later seasons, the Borg-a species created for The Next Generation-were introduced as the main antagonists.

During Voyager's run, various episode novelizations and tie-in video games were produced; after it ended, various novels continued the series' narrative. As Star Trek: The Next Generation ended, Paramount Pictures wanted to continue to have a second Star Trek TV series to accompany Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.

The studio also planned to start a new television network, and wanted the new series to help it succeed. [3] This was reminiscent of Paramount's earlier plans to launch its own network by showcasing Star Trek: Phase II in 1977. Initial work on Star Trek: Voyager began in 1993, when the seventh and final season of Star Trek: The Next Generation and the second season of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine were in production.

Seeds for Voyager's backstory, including the development of the Maquis, were placed in several The Next Generation and Deep Space Nine episodes. Voyager was shot on the stages The Next Generation had used, and where the Voyager pilot "Caretaker" was shot in September 1994. Costume designer Robert Blackman decided that the uniforms of Voyager's crew would be the same as those on Deep Space Nine. Star Trek: Voyager was the first Star Trek series to use computer-generated imagery (CGI), rather than models, for exterior space shots. [4] Babylon 5 and seaQuest DSV had previously used CGI to avoid the expense of models, but the Star Trek television department continued using models because they felt they were more realistic.

This changed when Voyager went fully CGI for certain types of shots midway through season three (late 1996). [5] Foundation Imaging was the studio responsible for special effects during Babylon 5's first three seasons. Season three's "The Swarm" was the first episode to use Foundation's effects exclusively. Star Trek: Deep Space Nine began using Foundation Imaging in conjunction with Digital Muse in season six. In its later seasons, Voyager featured visual effects from Foundation Imaging and Digital Muse.

The digital effects were produced at standard television resolution and some have speculated that it cannot be re-released in HD format without re-creating the special effects. [6] However, Enterprise has been released in HD, but the special effects were rendered in 480p and upscaled. Of Star Trek: Voyager composed by Jerry Goldsmith. Unlike The Next Generation, where composer Jerry Goldsmith's theme from Star Trek: The Motion Picture was reused, Goldsmith composed and conducted an entirely new main theme for Voyager. As done with The Next Generation and Deep Space Nine, a soundtrack album of the series' pilot episode "Caretaker" and a CD single containing three variations of the main theme were released by Crescendo Records in 1995 between seasons one and two.

[8][9] In 1996, the theme was also released as piano solo songbook. In 2017, La-La Land Records issued Star Trek: Voyager Collection, Volume 1, a four-disc limited-edition release containing Goldsmith's theme music and tracks from Jay Chattaway's "Rise", "Night", the two-parter "Equinox", "Pathfinder", "Spirit Folk", "The Haunting of Deck Twelve", "Shattered", "The Void", and the two-parter "Scorpion"; Dennis McCarthy's "The 37's", the two-parter "Basics", "The Q and the Gray", "Concerning Flight", "Tinker Tenor Doctor Spy", and the two-parters "Workforce" and "Year of Hell"; David Bell's "Dark Frontier"; and Paul Baillargeon's "Lifesigns".

In 2020, Newsweek magazine said that the Voyager theme by Goldsmith, was the best of all Star Trek television series' themes. Voyager recaptures some of the spacey ethereality of Courage's original vocal melody, while adding a deep space resonance that evoked the series' lost explorers, far from home among uncharted stars.

Robert Picardo, Roxann Dawson, Ethan Phillips, Tim Russ at a Voyager panel in 2009; they played the roles of The Doctor, B'Elanna Torres, Neelix, and Tuvok, respectively. In August 2015, the main cast members (except Jennifer Lien, who retired from acting in 2002) appeared together onstage in Las Vegas for the 20th anniversary of Star Trek: Voyager at the 2015 Las Vegas Star Trek convention.

Robert Duncan McNeill (Paris) and Roxann Dawson (Torres) went on to direct episodes of Star Trek: Enterprise, while Jonathan Frakes, LeVar Burton, and Andrew Robinson (Garak of Deep Space Nine) all directed episodes of Star Trek: Voyager. [14] Star Trek actors directing has been popular in this franchise, pioneered by Leonard Nimoy (famous for playing Spock in The Original Series), who got into directing and had this job for the third and fourth Star Trek theatrical films. The sickbay set of USS Voyager was also used as the Enterprise-E sickbay in the films Star Trek: First Contact and Star Trek: Insurrection. Additionally, the Voyager ready room and the engineering set were also used as rooms aboard the Enterprise-E in Insurrection.

Production of episodes ran from June/July to March/April each year, with one episode typically taking about 7 days to shoot. [15] The pilot (first) episode, "Caretaker" took 31 days to shoot and was one of the most expensive television pilots shot at the time. See also: List of Star Trek: Voyager episodes. An artistic rendition of the Milky Way galaxy, overlaid with the fictional quadrant system of the Star Trek universe and the location of certain species.

Voyager had to make its way from above where the Kazon species is located back to Earth; this journey is a major plot element in the series. Jeri Ryan, appearing at the Creation Star Trek convention in 2010; she joined the cast in Season 4 of the show, as the ex-Borg character Seven of Nine. In the pilot episode, "Caretaker", USS Voyager departs the Deep Space Nine space station on a mission into the treacherous Badlands. The wave was not a natural phenomenon. In fact, it was used by an alien entity known as the Caretaker to pull Voyager into the Delta Quadrant.

The Caretaker is responsible for the continued care of the Ocampa, a race of aliens native to the Delta Quadrant, and has been abducting other species from around the galaxy in an effort to find a successor. Chakotay, leader of the Maquis group, becomes Voyager's first officer.

B'Elanna Torres, a half-human/half-Klingon Maquis, becomes chief engineer. Due to its great distance from Federation space, the Delta Quadrant is unexplored by Starfleet, and Voyager is truly going where no human has gone before.

As they set out on their projected 75-year journey home, the crew passes through regions belonging to various species: the barbaric and belligerent Kazon; the organ-harvesting, disease-ravaged Vidiians; the nomadic hunter race the Hirogen; the fearsome Species 8472 from fluidic space; and most notably the Borg, whose home is the Delta Quadrant, so that Voyager has to move through large areas of Borg-controlled space in later seasons. They also encounter perilous natural phenomena, a nebulous area called the Nekrit Expanse ("Fair Trade", third season), a large area of empty space called the Void ("Night", fifth season), wormholes, dangerous nebulae and other anomalies. Voyager is the third Star Trek series to feature Q, an omnipotent alien-and the second on a recurring basis, as Q made only one appearance on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. Starfleet Command learns of Voyager's survival when the crew discovers an ancient interstellar communications network, claimed by the Hirogen, into which they can tap. This relay network is later disabled, but due to the efforts of Earth-based Lieutenant Reginald Barclay, Starfleet eventually establishes regular contact in the season-six episode "Pathfinder", using a communications array and micro-wormhole technology.

As the series progresses, Seven begins to regain her humanity with the ongoing help of Captain Janeway, who shows her that emotions, friendship, love, and caring are more important than the sterile "perfection" the Borg espouse. The Doctor also becomes more human-like, due in part to a mobile holo-emitter the crew obtains in the third season which allows the Doctor to leave the confines of sickbay.

He discovers his love of music and art, which he demonstrates in the episode "Virtuoso". In the sixth season, the crew discovers a group of adolescent aliens assimilated by the Borg, but prematurely released from their maturation chambers due to a malfunction on their Borg cube. As he did with Seven of Nine, the Doctor rehumanizes the children; Azan, Rebi and Mezoti, three of them eventually find a new adoptive home while the fourth, Icheb, chooses to stay aboard Voyager. Life for the Voyager crew evolves during their long journey. Traitors Seska and Michael Jonas are uncovered in the early months ("State of Flux", "Investigations"); loyal crew members are lost late in the journey; and other wayward Starfleet officers are integrated into the crew.

Early in the seventh season, Tom Paris and B'Elanna Torres marry after a long courtship, and Torres gives birth to their child, Miral Paris, in the series finale. Over the course of the series, the Voyager crew finds various ways to reduce their 75-year journey by up to five decades (barring any other delays they may encounter): shortcuts, in the episodes "Year of Hell", "Night" and "Q2"; technology boosts in "The Voyager Conspiracy", "Dark Frontier", "Timeless" and "Hope and Fear"; a subspace corridor in "Dragon's Teeth"; and a mind-powered push from a powerful former shipmate in "The Gift". Several other trip-shortening attempts are unsuccessful, as seen in the episodes "Eye of the Needle", "Prime Factors", "Future's End", "Course: Oblivion", and "Inside Man".

After traveling for seven years, a current (yet returning) shipmate helps instigate a series of complex efforts which shortens the remainder of the journey to a few minutes in the series finale, "Endgame". Main articles: List of Star Trek: Voyager cast members and List of Star Trek: Voyager characters. Captain Janeway took command of the Intrepid-class USS Voyager in 2371.

Her first mission is to locate and capture a Maquis vessel last seen in the area of space known as the Badlands. The reason is to stop the array from falling into the wrong hands and to protect the people the Caretaker was caring for. A former Starfleet officer who joined the Maquis, while Starfleet is trying to capture him in the Badlands, his Maquis crew and he are pulled into the Delta Quadrant by the Caretaker's array and are forced to merge with the crew of Voyager during its journey home. Before serving as Voyager's first officer, he had resigned from Starfleet after years of service to join the Maquis to defend his home colony against the Cardassians. Second officer, security officer, tactical officer. Tuvok is a Vulcan Starfleet officer who serves aboard Voyager while it is stranded in the Delta Quadrant. In 2371, Tuvok was assigned to infiltrate the Maquis organization aboard Chakotay's Maquis vessel, and is pulled into the Delta Quadrant. He serves as tactical officer and second officer under Captain Kathryn Janeway during Voyager's seven-year journey through this unknown part of the galaxy. He is the only Voyager crew member to be promoted in the Delta Quadrant (lieutenant to lieutenant commander). Thomas Eugene Paris is a human Starfleet officer who serves for seven years as flight controller of the Federation starship Voyager.

The son of a prominent Starfleet admiral, he was dishonorably discharged from Starfleet and later joined the Maquis before being captured and serving time at the Federation Penal Settlement in New Zealand. A former Starfleet cadet who joined the Maquis, B'Elanna Torres is the sometimes combative Klingon-human hybrid who serves as chief engineer on the Federation starship Voyager. Ensign Harry Kim is a human Starfleet officer. He serves as USS Voyager's operations officer.

When Voyager is pulled into the Delta Quadrant, Harry is fresh out of the Academy and nervous about his assignment. The EMH mark 1 is a computer program with a holographic interface in the form of Lewis Zimmerman, the creator of the Doctor's program. He evolves full self-awareness and even has hobbies. Neelix is a Talaxian who becomes a merchant, shortly after the Haakonians launch an attack on his homeworld, using a technology called a metreon cascade, resulting in the death of his entire family.

He joins the Voyager, serving as a valuable source of information about the Delta Quadrant, as well as chef, morale officer, ambassador, navigator, and holder of many other odd jobs. Seasons 1-3; recurring: seasons 4 & 6. Kes is a female Ocampan with psionic powers who joins USS Voyager after it is catapulted into the Delta Quadrant by the Caretaker's array. Kes is Neelix's partner, who had promised to save her from the Kazon who had captured her.

Seven of Nine (full Borg designation: Seven of Nine, Tertiary Adjunct of Unimatrix 01) is a human female who is a former Borg drone. She was born Annika Hansen on stardate 25479 (2350), the daughter of eccentric exobiologists Magnus and Erin Hansen. She was assimilated by the Borg in 2356 at age six, along with her parents, and is liberated by the crew of USS Voyager at the start of season four.

Geneviève Bujold, originally cast as Janeway, quit a day and a half into shooting the pilot "Caretaker" and was replaced by Kate Mulgrew. An engineer aboard USS Voyager, Carey serves under B'Elanna Torres. He is disappointed when Captain Janeway later names Torres for the position of chief engineer, but he soon recognizes her superior abilities. A science officer married to a Ktarian named Greskrendtregk, Wildman joins the Voyager crew unaware that she is pregnant with a daughter. She gives birth to Naomi in 2372 and selects Neelix as her godfather. A Starfleet engineer aboard the Voyager, Vorik is one of two Vulcans to survive its cataclysmic arrival in the Delta Quadrant. Within the merged crews of Voyager, Vorik likely trails only Chief Engineer B'Elanna Torres and Lt. Joe Carey in engineering expertise.

A Brunali, he was assimilated by the Borg and then "adopted" by the Voyager after being abandoned by the Collective and again after it was revealed that his parents (to whom Voyager had attempted to return him) had deliberately allowed him to be assimilated by the Borg to infect the collective with a destructive pathogen coded into his DNA. Half-human, half-Ktarian, she is the daughter of Samantha Wildman, and the first child born on the USS Voyager after it was swept into the Delta Quadrant.

She is granted the unofficial role of captain's assistant by Captain Janeway. Born Cardassian, this female Obsidian Order agent was surgically altered to appear Bajoran and to infiltrate a Maquis cell commanded by former Starfleet officer Chakotay.

She kept the Cardassian name Seska even while disguised as a Bajoran. A good friend of the Starfleet dropout B'Elanna Torres, she joined the cell after Chakotay's approval and soon became his lover.

Maquis fighter, engineer, and homicidal Betazoid, Suder joined USS Voyager in 2371. Member of the Maquis contingent that joined the Voyager crew in 2371.

Prince Abdullah of Jordan (now king) played an unnamed ensign (science officer) in the episode "Investigations". Musician Tom Morello played Crewman Mitchell, seen when Captain Janeway asks him for directions on Deck 15, in "Good Shepherd". Brad Dourif played Lon Suder in " Meld" as well as in the two-parter " Basics".

Jason Alexander played Kurros, the spokesperson for a group of alien scholars, in "Think Tank". John Aniston played the Quarren Ambassador in the two-part episode "Workforce". Portrayed Henry Starling, an unscrupulous 20th-century industrialist, in "Future's End" parts 1 and 2. Dan Butler played Steth in "Vis à Vis". Robert Curtis Brown portrayed Neezar, the Ledosian ambassador, in "Natural Law".

Crell Moset in the episode "Nothing Human". Henry Darrow appears in the episodes "Tattoo" and "Basics: Part I" as Chakotay's father. Andy Dick plays the Emergency Medical Hologram Mark 2 on USS Prometheus in "Message in a Bottle".

David Graf appeared as Fred Noonan, Amelia Earhart's navigator in the episode "The 37's". Gary Graham, who portrayed Ambassador Soval on Star Trek: Enterprise, played Ocampan community leader Tanis in the season-two episode "Cold Fire". Gerrit Graham played a member of the Q Continuum called Quinn in "Death Wish" who sought asylum on Voyager. Joel Grey played Caylem, in "Resistance".

Lori Hallier played Riley Frazier, one of a group of former Borg drones, in "Unity". Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson portrayed the Pendari Champion with whom Seven of Nine and Tuvok are forced to compete in the episode "Tsunkatse". Alice Krige and Susanna Thompson both played the Borg Queen.

Sharon Lawrence played the famous aviator Amelia Earhart in the episode "The 37's". Michael McKean plays a maniacal clown character in a simulation in which the crew's minds are held hostage in the episode "The Thaw". Virginia Madsen played Kellin, a Ramuran tracer, in "Unforgettable". Marjorie Monaghan played Freya, a shieldmaiden, in "Heroes and Demons". Leland Orser played Dejaren, an unstable hologram, in "Revulsion".

John Savage plays Captain Rudolph Ransom of the USS Equinox, another Federation starship that Voyager encountered in the Delta Quadrant, in "Equinox" parts 1 and 2. Lori Petty played Noss in the episode "Gravity". Tuvok and Tom become stranded on a planet and befriend Noss, an alien stranded there many years before. John Rhys-Davies plays Leonardo da Vinci in Janeway's holodeck program.

He appeared in "Scorpion: Part I" and "Concerning Flight". Morgan Sheppard appeared as Qatai, an alien trapped by a telepathic "pitcher plant" anomaly masquerading as Voyager's savior, in "Bliss". Sarah Silverman appeared as Rain Robinson, a young astronomer who finds Voyager in orbit of 20th-century Earth, in "Future's End" parts 1 and 2. Kurtwood Smith, who played the Federation president in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, played Annorax, a Krenim scientist who was determined to restore his original timeline, in "Year of Hell" parts 1 and 2. Comedian Scott Thompson played the alien Tomin in "Someone to Watch Over Me".

Ray Walston, who appeared as Starfleet Academy groundskeeper Boothby in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The First Duty", reprised the role in the episodes "In the Flesh" and "The Fight". Songwriter Paul Williams played Prelate Koru in "Virtuoso". Titus Welliver played Lieutenant Maxwell Burke in "Equinox" parts 1 and 2. Joseph Will played Tellis in "Muse".

Ray Wise played Arturis in "Hope and Fear". He also had an appearance in an episode of Star Trek: The Next Generation called "Who Watches the Watchers".

Tom Wright appeared as Tuvix in "Tuvix". Connections with other Star Trek incarnations. Main article: Star Trek crossovers.

As with other Star Trek series, the original Star Trek's Vulcans, Klingons, and Romulans appear in Star Trek: Voyager. [21] Voyager had appearances by several other races who initially appear in The Next Generation: the Q, the Borg, Cardassians, Bajorans, Betazoids, and Ferengi, along with Deep Space Nine's Jem'Hadar (via hologram), as well as the Maquis resistance movement, previously established in episodes of The Next Generation and Deep Space Nine. One notable connection between Voyager and The Next Generation appears regarding a wormhole and the Ferengi. When the Enterprise and Ferengi vessel each send shuttles into the wormhole, they appear in the Delta Quadrant, where the Ferengi shuttle becomes trapped. In the Voyager season-three episode "False Profits", the Ferengi who were trapped have since landed on a nearby planet, and begun exploiting the inhabitants for profit. Actors from other Star Trek incarnations appearing on Voyager. In some cases, the actors play the same character as elsewhere, such as Dwight Schultz who plays Reginald Barclay. In other cases, the same actors play different characters. Michael Ansara is one of seven actors to play the same character (in his case the Klingon commander Kang) on three different Star Trek TV series-the original series ("Day of the Dove"), Deep Space Nine ("Blood Oath"), and Voyager ("Flashback"). Vaughn Armstrong, who portrayed a wide variety of guest characters throughout the show's run, later went on to portray Admiral Forrest in Star Trek: Enterprise. LeVar Burton, who played Geordi La Forge on The Next Generation, appeared as Captain LaForge of USS Challenger in an alternate future in the episode "Timeless". Jeffrey Combs (Weyoun and Brunt of Deep Space Nine and Shran of Enterprise) appeared in "Tsunkatse" as Norcadian Penk. Leonard Crofoot, who appears in "Virtuoso" as a Qomar spectator, [22] acted in The Next Generation episode "Angel One" and as the prototype version of Data's daughter Lal in The Next Generation episode "The Offspring".

John de Lancie plays the mischievous Q, who also annoyed Captain Jean-Luc Picard on the Enterprise and Commander Benjamin Sisko on Deep Space Nine in the Deep Space Nine episode "Q-Less". He appeared in "Death Wish", "The Q and the Grey" and "Q2". Aron Eisenberg (Nog of Deep Space Nine) appeared in "Initiations" as a Kazon adolescent named Kar. Jonathan Frakes played Commander William Riker from The Next Generation, appearing in "Death Wish". Gerrit Graham, who played the Hunter in a Deep Space Nine episode called "Captive Pursuit", and later played a Q (Quinn) in the Voyager episode "Death Wish".

Hertzler (Martok of Deep Space Nine and Klingon advocate Kolos in the Enterprise episode: "Judgement") appeared in "Tsunkatse" as an unnamed Hirogen. Suzie Plakson, who portrayed Dr. Selar in The Next Generation episode The Schizoid Man" as well as Ambassador K'Ehleyr, Worf's mate in "The Emissary" and "Reunion", appeared as the female Q in the episode "The Q and the Grey. Joseph Ruskin played a Vulcan Master in the episode "Gravity". Ruskin also played Galt in the Star Trek Original Series episode "Gamesters of Triskelion", the Klingon Tumek Deep Space Nine episodes "House of Quark" and "Looking for par'Mach in All the Wrong Places", a Cardassian informant in the Deep Space Nine episode "Improbable Cause", and a Suliban doctor in the Enterprise episode "Broken Bow".

Dwight Schultz played Reginald Barclay on Star Trek: The Next Generation and in the film Star Trek: First Contact. He appeared in the following Voyager episodes: "Projections", "Pathfinder", "Life Line", "Inside Man", "Author, Author" and "Endgame". Mark Allen Shepherd also appears uncredited as Morn, alongside Quark in the pilot. Armin Shimerman, who portrayed Quark on Deep Space Nine, appeared in the pilot "Caretaker".

Dan Shor, who appeared as the Ferengi Dr. Arridor in The Next Generation episode "The Price", reprised the role in Voyager episode "False Profits", having become stranded in the Delta Quadrant at the end of the Next Generation episode.

Marina Sirtis, as Counselor Deanna Troi from The Next Generation, appears in "Pathfinder", "Life Line", and "Inside Man". James Sloyan portrayed Alidar Jarok (a defecting Romulan admiral) in "The Defector" and Alexander Rozhenko (Worf's son) as an adult in the future in "Firstborn", both Star Trek: The Next Generation episodes. In Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, he portrayed the Bajoran scientist Mora Pol and Odo's "father" in the episodes "The Begotten" and "The Alternate".

The Star Trek: Voyager episode entitled "Jetrel" featured Sloyan as the title character. Kurtwood Smith, who plays Annorax in "Year of Hell", appeared in Star Trek: Deep Space 9 episode "Things Past" as a Cardassian, Thrax. Before this, he also appeared in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country as the president of the Federation. George Takei from the Original Series reprised his role as Hikaru Sulu, who became Captain of USS Excelsior in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country.

He appeared in Voyager episode "Flashback", commemorating the 30th anniversary of Star Trek. Tony Todd, who played Worf's brother Kurn in The Next Generation episodes "Sins of the Father", "Redemption", parts 1 and 2 and the Deep Space Nine episode "Sons of Mogh", also the adult Jake Sisko in the Deep Space Nine episode "The Visitor", played an unnamed Hirogen in the Voyager episode "Prey".

Gwynyth Walsh (B'Etor of The Next Generation and Generations) appeared in "Random Thoughts" as Chief Examiner Nimira. Grace Lee Whitney from Original Series reprised her role as Janice Rand in Voyager episode "Flashback", commemorating the 30th anniversary of Star Trek.

Actors from Voyager appearing on other Star Trek incarnations. Martha Hackett (Seska) appeared as a member of the Terellian alien species in the finale of Star Trek: The Next Generation, All Good Things...

" and in the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine two-part episode "The Search as Romulan Subcommander T'Rul. Robert Duncan McNeill (Paris) appeared in Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The First Duty" as Starfleet cadet Nicolas Locarno. (The character of Locarno was used as a template for Tom Paris). [24] He also appeared as Tom Paris in the Star Trek: Lower Decks episode "We'll Always Have Tom Paris". Kate Mulgrew appears again as Kathryn Janeway, promoted to vice admiral, in the 2002 film Star Trek: Nemesis a year after Voyager ended its run.

[25] Mulgrew is a main cast member, as Training Hologram Janeway, in the animated series Star Trek: Prodigy. [26][27] Kate Mulgrew reprises her role in the animated series as Admiral Janeway.

Ethan Phillips (Neelix) was featured in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Ménage à Troi" as the Ferengi Farek, the Star Trek: Enterprise episode "Acquisition" as the Ferengi pirate Ulis, and in Star Trek: First Contact as an unnamed maître d' on the holodeck. Robert Picardo (the Doctor) guest-starred in the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode "Doctor Bashir, I Presume" as Dr.

Lewis Zimmerman and an EMH Mark I, and made a cameo appearance in the film Star Trek: First Contact as the Enterprise-E's EMH. Tim Russ (Tuvok) appeared in Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Starship Mine", the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episodes "Invasive Procedures" and "Through the Looking Glass" (as Mirror Tuvok), and the film Star Trek: Generations, as various characters. Jeri Ryan reprises her role as Seven of Nine in Star Trek: Picard[28].

Robert Beltran appears as Captain Chakotay of the USS Protostar in Star Trek: Prodigy. Main article: List of Star Trek: Voyager episodes.

The series consists of 172 episodes, all 45 minutes in length, excluding advertisement breaks. Four episodes, "Caretaker", "Dark Frontier", "Flesh and Blood" and "Endgame" originally aired as 90 minute episodes (excluding advertisement breaks). In syndication these four episodes are each split into two episodes (45 minutes in length). "Future's End, Part I".

"Future's End, Part II". "The Q and the Grey".

"Year of Hell, Part I". "Year of Hell, Part II". "The Killing Game, Part I". "The Killing Game, Part II".

"Someone to Watch Over Me". "The Haunting of Deck Twelve". "Flesh and Blood, Part I".

"Flesh and Blood, Part II". Models of the USS Voyager, the setting for Star Trek: Voyager, and Enterprise "D" version at Star Trek: The Experience. Main article: List of Star Trek: Voyager novels. A total of 26 numbered books were released during the series' original run from 1995 to 2001. [30] They include novelizations of the first episode, "Caretaker", "The Escape", "Violations", "Ragnarok", and novelizations of the episodes "Flashback", "Day of Honor", "Equinox" and "Endgame".

Also, "unnumbered books", which are still part of the series, were released, though not part of the official release. These novels consist of episode novelizations except for Caretaker, Mosaic (a biography of Kathryn Janeway), Pathways (a novel in which the biography of various crew members, including all of the senior staff, is given); and The Nanotech War, a novel released in 2002, one year after the series' finale. A series of novels focusing on the continuing adventures of Voyager following the television series finale was implemented in 2003, much as Pocket Books did with the Deep Space Nine relaunch novel series, which features stories placed after the finale of that show. In the relaunch, several characters are reassigned while others are promoted but stay aboard Voyager. The series also introduces several new characters.

The series began with Homecoming and The Farther Shore in 2003, a direct sequel to the series' finale, "Endgame". These were followed in 2004 by Spirit Walk: Old Wounds and Spirit Walk: Enemy of My Enemy. Under the direction of a new author, 2009 brought forth two more additions to the series: Full Circle and Unworthy. In 2011, another book by the same author called Children of the Storm was released. Other novels-some set during the relaunch period, others during the show's broadcast run-have been published. Three video games based specifically on Voyager were released: Star Trek: Voyager - Elite Force for PC (2000) and PS2 (2001), the arcade game Star Trek: Voyager - The Arcade Game (2002) and Star Trek: Elite Force II (2003), a sequel to Elite Force. Voyager was a graphic adventure video game developed by Looking Glass Technologies but it was cancelled in 1997.

Star Trek: Voyager launched on UPN with repeats entering into syndication. [32] The two hour long debut "Caretaker" was seen by 21.3 million people in January 1995. The series is available, Sunday through Friday evenings, on the broadcast network Heroes and Icons. It is also available for streaming in the United States on Paramount+ and Amazon Prime Video.

In 2016, in a listing that included each Star Trek film and TV series separately, Voyager was ranked 6th by the L. [34] In 2017, Vulture ranked Star Trek: Voyager the 4th best live-action Star Trek television show, prior to Star Trek: Discovery. [35] In 2019, Nerdist ranked this show the 5th best Star Trek series, in between Enterprise and Star Trek: Discovery.

[36] Also in 2019, MovieFone ranked it the fifth best live-action Star Trek series. In 2019, CBR ranked Season 5 the 4th best season of a Star Trek show, and Season 4, the 8th best. [38] In 2019, Popular Mechanics ranked Star Trek: Voyager the 36th best science fiction television show ever.

[40] Metacritic gives Star Trek: Voyager a score of 66 out of 100, based on 10 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews". [41] In 2021, Variety ranked it the fourth best installment of Star Trek, counting series and movies together, placing it ahead of all television series to-date except the original. Roxann Dawson, Kate Mulgrew and Jennifer Lien (1995). [43] Critical and scholarly accounts noted the prevalence of women in leadership roles and with scientific expertise, but also the series' adherence to the gender binary and heterosexual norms. In an article about Voyager, Ian Grey wrote: It was a rare heavy-hardware science fiction fantasy not built around a strong man, and more audaciously, it didn't seem to trouble itself over how fans would receive this.

On Voyager, female authority was assumed and unquestioned; women conveyed sexual power without shame and anger without guilt. Even more so than Buffy, which debuted two years later, it was the most feminist show in American TV history. About her years on Voyager, Kate Mulgrew said: The best thing was simply the privilege and the challenge of being able to take a shot at the first female captain, transcending stereotypes that I was very familiar with.

I was able to do that in front of millions of viewers. That was a remarkable experience-and it continues to resonate. In 2015, astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti tweeted the line from the Voyager TV show about coffee, from the International Space Station. [25] The spacecraft was carrying the ISSpresso machine which really would allow coffee beverages to be made aboard the real-life Space Station.

[50] The popular tweet was accompanied by her wearing a Star Trek uniform also. The series was released on DVD in 2004 and again in 2017. [32] In addition to the episodes, the DVDs also include some extra videos related to the show. [32] Voyager had releases of episodes on VHS format, such as a collectors set with a special display box for the tapes.

By the 2010s, the episodes were made available on various streaming services including the owners CBS All Access[52][53] In 2016 Netflix made an agreement with CBS for worldwide distribution of all then existing 727 Star Trek episodes (including Voyager). [53] Voyager has 172 episodes and has been reviewed as a binge watch, with the whole series taking about three months, as rate of two episodes per day on weekdays and three episodes per day on weekends. [54] As of 2015 services known to carry the series include Netflix, Amazon Prime, Google Play, iTunes, and CBS. Star Trek: Voyager has not been remastered in high definition and there are no plans to do so, due to the costs of reassembling each episode from the film negatives and recreating visual effects.

Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Star Trek: Voyager. Voyager won 20 different awards and was nominated for 70. In 1995 for example, Jerry Goldsmith won an Emmy award for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Main Title Theme Music[56] and the series also won an Emmy for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Special Visual Effects. The following episodes won Emmy awards, "Caretaker", "Threshold", "Fair Trade", "Dark Frontier", and "Endgame". In the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic in May 2020, the cast of Voyager reunited for a live virtual event.

[60] The film is being produced by 455 Films which also produced the 2018 reunion documentary What We Left Behind about Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, as well as other documentaries. [60] Production of the film started in 2020 and included cast member interviews prior to kicking off crowdfunding to take the film to full production.

[64][65] The fundraising campaign was noted for getting support from Nana Visitor, Kate Mulgrew, William Shatner, Jonathan Frakes, and others. Scarlett Pomers was on the verge of stardom in the early 2000s after gaining attention with her role as Reba McEntire's youngest daughter on The CW show Reba. " Previous to her six-season run on "Reba, the young actress had racked up numerous screen credits. Among her earliest onscreen roles were supporting parts in the 1995 feature "The Baby-Sitters Club, " plus small parts on "The Secret World of Alex Mack" and "The Jeff Foxworthy Show" (via IMDb).

Her first major recurring TV role came in 1998 when she joined the cast of "Star Trek: Voyager" as Naomi Wildman. She then transitioned smoothly from "Voyager" to "Reba" in 2001. During her time on the hit show, she also branched out and appeared on the Disney Channel original movie A Ring of Endless Light. However, the once up-and-coming actress has apparently retired from acting.

According to her IMDb profile, she hasn't had appeared onscreen since "Reba" ended in 2007. This sudden move may have left many fans curious about what she's been up to since the mid-2010s. If she has seemingly left the spotlight, where is Pomers now? After Reba, Scarlett Pomers focused on music and photography. Now in her early 30s, Scarlett Pomers has avoided the limelight for the most part since leaving Reba.

The former actress focused on music after leaving the series. She formed the band SCARLETT and released a five-track music album titled "Insane" in 2010 (via The Los Angeles Music Awards). In a 2014 interview with StarTrek. Com, the "Reba" alum told the outlet she had no interest in returning to acting despite doing voiceover work, although it's unclear where her voiceover work appeared. Pomers also shared that, at the time, she had a jewelry store but worked primarily as a photographer.

She explained, I do mostly fashion stuff, but I also shoot bands. With fashion and other kinds of shoots, I can be a little more creative and have more say on the concepts [and] whatnot. An Instagram account that may belong to Pomers features a mix of current and old images of the former star, along with some interesting captions.

For now, fans of the actress will have to be content with past episodes of her work. "Reba" is available for streaming on Hulu, and "Star Trek: Voyager" is available on Netflix and Paramount+. Scarlett Pomers (born 28 November 1988; age 34) is an American former singer-songwriter and child actress who played Naomi Wildman in the fifth, sixth, and seventh seasons of Star Trek: Voyager. Her other most famous acting role was that of Kyra Hart in the hit TV sitcom Reba between 2001 and 2007. Guest stars on this show included Leslie Jordan, Jeff Yagher, Tom Virtue, Stanley Kamel, and Matt McCoy.

She has also made guest appearances on such television series as Touched by an Angel (with Brian Keith and Ray Buktenica), Seven Days (starring Norman Lloyd, with Alan Scarfe and Nikki Tyler), Diagnosis Murder (with Richard Riehle and Leon Russom), Providence starring Concetta Tomei, with Ed Begley, Jr. , and Judging Amy (with Kellie Waymire, Spencer Garrett, and Margot Rose). She was featured in the 2000 made-for-TV movie Geppetto, which starred Trek regulars Brent Spiner and Rene Auberjonois. Her feature film credits include The Baby-Sitters Club (1995, with Bruce Davison and Harris Yulin), Mighty Joe Young (1998, with Lawrence Pressman and Richard Riehle), Happy, Texas (1999, with Ron Perlman, Paul Dooley), and Erin Brockovich (2000, with William Lucking). She also lent her voice to the role of baby Carrie in the 1999 film Baby Geniuses, starring Christopher Lloyd and Kim Cattrall.

Late in 2005, Pomers entered a rehabilitation clinic in an effort to combat her anorexia. She was released in January 2006, and went public with her problem shortly thereafter. She later rejoined the cast of the aforementioned Reba for its final season.

After Reba ended its run in 2007, Pomers retired from acting and concentrated on her musical career. Her band, SCARLETT, released its first 5-song EP entitled Insane in 2010, through her official website and iTunes.

Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed   Scarlett Pomers Hand Drawing Autograph Christmas Card Reba Kyra Star Trek Signed