The final Star Trek film was never the same as the original, and while the franchise is no longer being written in the same terms, there are some similarities in terms of storytelling.
The most important difference, though, is that the Trek movies don’t focus solely on the Original Series cast.
Instead, they focus on characters from the Federation, Romulans, and Klingons, and a few other alien species.
For the most part, they’re still Star Trek, but they’ve taken a more realistic approach to the stories.
The cast and crew have been working on the series for nearly four decades, so they know how to tell a good story and they’re also able to bring in some of the best visual effects ever done on a film.
The result is a film that is full of characters who are real, but also has the same level of fun, even if it’s a little less detailed.
In fact, one of the most memorable scenes from the film is when Worf and his crew are on their way to a battle station in the Delta Quadrant, where they’re greeted by a Klingon Bird-of-Prey.
The Bird-Of-Preys are, by and large, the best and most entertaining alien races in the series, and the final scene of Star Trek: Beyond is just as thrilling.
The story, directed by Justin Lin and written by Simon Pegg, has the characters playing out the Klingon war game, but instead of them being on an attack, they are on a tactical retreat.
As the Bird-Treyes fly off, Worf orders his men to stand down.
When they arrive, they find a massive alien force.
They’re being attacked by a bunch of the Borg, who have taken over the station.
The Borg don’t seem too worried about the Klingons in the midst of the conflict, and they seem to have given up.
They retreat and make their way toward the rest of the Federation.
This is the moment when we finally get to see some of that classic Trek sense of adventure, when Worfs crew is on their first run-in with an alien race.
It’s a great way to start the film and give us a glimpse into the world of Starfleet.
The aliens aren’t exactly humanoid, but the visual design, which is pretty much just a big hologram, adds a bit of depth to them.
The Klingons are a lot more humanoid than most people might expect, and when they start moving toward the Enterprise, they have the look and feel of a giant space dog.
They look like they’re trying to escape from some kind of hologram.
When Worf tells them that they’re coming, it’s clear that they are.
As he orders them to fire on the Borg in an attempt to slow them down, the camera zooms out and zooms in on the alien in front of him.
The camera follows him around the Enterprise to get a better look at him, and eventually it zooms back out again to show a shot of Worf looking up at the Enterprise.
As Worf approaches, he sees his father and his mother, who are looking at him.
Worf’s father is holding his hand as he watches him from behind the viewscreen.
He then says something to his son, which he seems to understand.
As we’re on the Enterprise now, we get a shot from the bridge of the Enterprise showing the view of Worfs father, who is watching the crew of the USS Enterprise from a window.
We also get a quick look at the hologram of the Klingon Bird.
At the end of the film, Worfs mother gives birth to a baby Klingon, who we see being held by a male Klingon.
When the baby arrives, the parents are seen sitting around a table together.
The scene is interrupted for a few moments by a shot showing the Klingon baby’s father, sitting on the other side of the table, looking at the baby, looking up.
The father and the mother are both wearing Klingon uniforms.
We see the Klingon crew standing there, holding their baby, and then the Klingon is shown to have taken his place on the table.
When he looks up at Worf, the baby looks back down at him and then at the crew.
The final shot, as Worf walks down the corridors, the holographic version of the baby and his father appear.
The mother and the baby both look to be around two years old.
The baby is wearing a Starfleet uniform, the father is wearing an alien uniform.
We get a close-up of the child’s face.
In the final version of this scene, we also get to hear the baby’s mother tell him to come with her.
As they walk, Worfer looks at the two.
Worfer’s mother tells him, “You don’t have to come.”
We then see the crew walking back to the bridge, where Worf is greeted by his father,