Star Trek: Enterprise
"Storm Front, Part I"
Air date: 10/8/2004
Written by Manny Coto
Directed by Allan Kroeker
Review by Jamahl Epsicokhan
"What's happening is beyond your comprehension." — Silik, describing the timeline plot
In brief: Watchable but nonsensical — and there's little here that you wouldn't have easily extrapolated from the ending of "Zero Hour."
The bad news is that "Storm Front" inherits so much nonsensical time-travel baggage from previous episodes (including last season's final 60 seconds) that the premise is all but indefensible.
The good news is that this episode sets up all the pieces to possibly end — once and for all — the Temporal Cold War and all its related, incoherent BS. Maybe. Then again, maybe not. Personally, I'm in favor of the end of the TCW in "Storm Front, Part II."
The other bad news is that ending the temporal war (or at the very least this two-parter) will apparently be accomplished with a Temporal Reset Button — of the sort found in Voyager's "Year of Hell." The idea goes something like this: Blow up something that's real big and controls time, and all of the "correct" timelines will be magically and instantly restored. The paradoxes are everywhere, but they all become irrelevant if you can blow up the device that has created (or has not yet created) all of the paradoxes and manipulations. Or something like that. (The new paradox becomes, how do you stop something that never was destined to be a by-product of a paradoxical event in the first place, and ... oh, never mind.)
The other good news is that this is all tolerable under the oh-just-forget-the-paradox-stuff writing of Manny Coto and the brisk directing of Allan Kroeker. It's not what I would call good, but it's tolerable and sometimes entertaining as nonsense.
I guess that makes this episode a real mixed bag. Reaching into World War II is a time-travel cliché, and alien Nazis are in concept no less goofy here than they were at the end of "Zero Hour." But at least now we can see how the writers develop and play out this Twilight Zone concept. Their approach is in the tradition of silly sci-fi fun, which is maybe the only workable approach, since the concept is too ridiculous to be worthy of social relevance.
In this rendition of an alternate 1944, World War II has taken a very different course because aliens have been helping the German war effort by supplying them with better weapons in exchange for the Germans helping the aliens build a temporal "conduit" (more on that later). This alliance has allowed the Germans to defeat Europe and invade the United States, the eastern portion of which they now occupy. There's an amusing shot of the White House adorned (defaced) with Nazi banners. It's amusing because it's simply impossible to take the image the least bit seriously in the context of this zany story. I'm not complaining that it's amusing, because I actually like the creators' audacity in showing it. (Later, we see a map that spells out the battle lines and the occupied U.S. territory.)
During an ambush, Archer escapes his captivity from the Germans and finds himself in a history that doesn't track with what he knows to be the actual timeline. He is rescued by American resistance fighters based in an occupied Brooklyn. Included among them is a young African-American woman named Alicia (Golden Brooks) and two Italian-American former loan sharks (read: mobsters) named Carmine (Steven R. Schirripa) and Sal (Joe Maruzzo).
If there's a message to be found in this episode (and it's mostly reduced to a non-point) it's that this version of 1944 America seems to have been forced, as a matter of survival to fight the Germans, to put aside more of its social and ethnic prejudices more quickly than its counterpart in the real timeline. It's a message the story does not insist upon or underline, but simply presents as a given. It's the only trace of social relevance in an otherwise nuts-and-bolts installment where dialog is mainly limited to exposition (there are a lot of characters who have to figure out just what exactly is going on here).
Meanwhile, the Enterprise crew, orbiting 1944 Earth and still believing Archer was killed when the Xindi weapon exploded, must figure out how to return to their own time. They get some clues into the mystery with the help of Temporal Nonsense Agent Daniels (Matt Winston), who shows up on the Enterprise but is practically unrecognizable. Phlox discovers that some sort of temporal cataclysm has caused various parts of Daniels' body to transform to differently aged stages, from infancy to elderly, turning him into a grotesque patchwork that we might as well call the Temporal Frankenstein Monster.
About here, Silik (John Fleck) shows up on the Enterprise, attacks Trip, steals a shuttlepod, and takes it down to the surface for reasons left unknown to us until part two. Trip and Travis beam down to find Silik but find only the abandoned shuttlepod, which the Nazis stumble across just after Trip and Travis have rigged it to explode. What's the only thing better than the writers blowing up a shuttlepod? Blowing up a shuttlepod full of Nazis, naturally. Unfortunately, Trip and Travis are immediately captured by another patrol, then held prisoner and threatened by Vosk (Jack Gwaltney), the leader of the time-traveling aliens.
Meanwhile, some friction arises between Archer, Sal, and Carmine, when the Nazis start storming through the neighborhoods looking for the escaped Archer. Sal and Carmine want to know how Archer figures into all this. Archer, for that matter, wants answers to his own questions. Eventually they work together to arrange a meeting with one of their informant's contacts, rumored to be a gray-skinned, red-eyed, inhuman Nazi collaborator. This alien believes Archer is a temporal agent sent through time to stop them from building their temporal conduit. Archer gets some crucial information before Sal shoots the alien to death.
Later, there's a shootout when the Nazis try to recapture Archer. This scene is an effete, bullet-riddled action sequence that's allowed to go on too long, but it's ironic that Schirripa's character ends up killing more people in a single scene on Star Trek than in four seasons on The Sopranos. Archer contacts the Enterprise with a stolen alien communicator, and Archer and Alicia are beamed up in perfect transporter ex machina fashion.
Daniels, at death's door, explains to Archer that Vosk is the leader of a dangerous, radical faction waging a full-throttled temporal war, and is responsible for all the shifts in the timeline, and who has put himself on 1944 Earth to rewrite history — and that 1944 Earth is the one time/place he can truly be stopped, because to stop him here is to stop him from ever having tampered with the timeline in the first place. Daniels tells Archer that he must find and destroy Vosk's conduit (read: big time machine), before Vosk can escape to ... somewhere/somewhen.
Daniels then expires right on cue. The guy always was a master of convenient timing (and probably will be again; you never know with those temporal loopholes).
This plot is a transparently obvious concoction, but on those terms it moves from beat to beat and engages our attention. The story invites us to embrace its absurdity and works as entertainment. It basically breaks down the entire temporal war (at least I think it does) to a single battle in Earth's past, that revolves around a single sci-fi MacGuffin: Vosk's conduit that the Nazis are constructing for him. The episode ends on an intriguing image that contains an effective Raiders of the Lost Ark echo — a massive time machine being built in a warehouse where Nazi banners hang from the ceiling.
But the biggest problem with "Storm Front" is its apparent, inherent meaninglessness. There's just something frustrating about a plot where none of the guest characters matter because they're all phantoms in a timeline that's going to be erased. Maybe I'm getting ahead of myself and should wait for part two, but if you listen to what Daniels has to say, it practically plays like the writers' confession that all this temporal nonsense has gotten so out of hand that they simply have to wipe the slate clean in one bold, contrived stroke.
Then again, that may not necessarily be a bad thing, because then we can get back to stories that matter and make sense.
Next week: The Enterprise battles to save its own future. Bet you've never heard that line before.
Previous episode: Zero Hour
Next episode: Storm Front, Part II
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39 comments on this post
Fri, Jan 4, 2008, 12:41pm (UTC -5)
However, as always, I enjoy your reviews. They depict a highly intelligent mind. Keep writing!
Tue, Feb 3, 2009, 12:06pm (UTC -5)
Thu, May 12, 2011, 10:20am (UTC -5)
Unbelievable as it may, if one makes total abstraction of the CORE of this episode which contains the utter ridiculousness that is the Temporal Cold War (in all its convoluted mess requiring at last a resolution), "Storm Front, Part I" is actually a well-executed, well-acted Star Trek outing. Worthy I'd say of any of the Star Trek series.
Yes, keep scratching your eyes but it's true. Get rid of Daniels and all his lines of dialogue, the mysterious re-appearance of Silik, and any further reference to the Cold War BS (do keep some time-travel elements in, because you have to explain how the crew finds itself in the middle of WWII) and all the ingredients are here:
• a well-written script,
• meaningful dialogue (minus one or two corny lines, but that's per usual Star Trek standards),
• a hint of social relevance (albeit very diluted),
• good acting (when captain Archer returns to the bridge for the first time I even saw a glimpse of emotion in T'Pol's eyes, one I actually *believed*)
• ever-present high-quality production values
I am surprised you're giving this one just 2.5 stars Jammer. You have been way more forgiving of much worse material in your reviews before. For my part, I consider the inheritance of the Temporal Cold War a crux writer Manny Coto dealt with admirably.
So what if, as you say, "all this temporal nonsense has gotten so out of hand they simply have to wipe the slate clean in one bold, contrived stroke"? It is actually the most graceful thing to do, because nothing they could ever imagine to *rationally* explain everything would sound "logical" to anyone. Swipe it under the rug and pretend it never happened (kinda like this series, but I digress and don't want to be negative today; I actually *did* like this episode -here's to hoping part 2 will be just as good).
Sat, Jun 30, 2012, 10:52am (UTC -5)
Of course, as a really loyal Trekkie, Ill enjoy any episode Im served... but still - they could have been more creative in this episode.
Wed, Dec 5, 2012, 2:07pm (UTC -5)
Wed, Jan 9, 2013, 10:54am (UTC -5)
This show is just nonsensical drivel to me. The Aquatics just dropped off Enterprise to earth in the last episode! Were they also 200 years in the past? How on earth did Enterprise get to the past? Is there a temporal shield around the Sol system or something that prevents that keeps everyone else in normal time, but Enterprise is 200 years in the past? What the hell?
Last season's finale was simply awful when it came to the ending, but let's forget how stupid that was. There was nothing to make the audience believe that Enterprise had traveled to the past once the Spheres and the Xindi weapon were destroyed. Yes, we saw Nazi's, but it appears to be an alternate timeline - albeit one where technology didn't progress as quickly and the Nazi's had won with alien assistance. Now it's the past?
I give up.
Wed, Jan 9, 2013, 11:38am (UTC -5)
Wed, Jan 9, 2013, 12:51pm (UTC -5)
I learned later in the episode that Daniels sent Enterprise to the past. While we've seen Daniels transport people and small things to different time periods, I didn't even think he could send entire ships to a new time period. I wouldn't have a problem with this story-telling device if the switch happened in a similar way to the other time travel visual devices.
When the weapon was destroyed, why don't we see space station, dry docks, and other ships around Earth? Why not a few Vulcan ships orbiting the planet as well? Are we to believe there's nothing around earth at all, so it's impossible to tell that we've traveled 200 years in the past? There should have been a transition, and sensors should have picked it up. The crew shouldn't have been so stumped as to what happened. This is what sensors are for - they should have thought to use them.
The whole temporal cold war arc is just confusing. The Sphere Builders, on their own, would have been enough - but to ham-fist them into the TCW arc with the other factions makes it appear like the entire arc has no direction and is completely unplanned (because it probably was).
And who is Vosk anyway? Who are these aliens? As far as I can recall, I haven't seen them until this episode. If they were such a threat, why not show them earlier? Why introduce an entirely new race at the end of the TCW arc? It reminds me of the ending of Mass Effect 3 with the stupid star-child. And what about Future Guy?
*Claps to complement the competency of Enterprise's writing staff*
Wed, Jan 9, 2013, 12:57pm (UTC -5)
But even if we assume that was the only station orbiting Earth, surely the sensors could have detected the debris, only to not detect it anymore once the ship traveled 200 years in the past.
And I gotta hand it to the writers too. In Season 3's E2, Travis states he can tell something is wrong "because the stars have moved". This is how they figure out that they've been pushed back 100 years in time.
If that's the case, why can't Travis or anyone on Enterprise tell they've been sent *200* years in the past? Wouldn't they also check the stars, or does that gimmick only work once?
Sigh. The more I think about the episodes, the more problems I find with them :(
Fri, Jan 11, 2013, 5:09pm (UTC -5)
Was no one else bothered by the oh-so-convenient loss of communicator signal because of the shuttle explosion? Despite all the vehicles converging on the area, no one thought to, you know, make a plan?
What was the deal with Silik? First he wants Trip in the shuttle, then he stuns him and leaves him behind. If he just wanted the shuttle, why couldn't he steal it with no one looking. If he wanted Trip, why didn't he take him? For that matter, how did Silik get aboard and why doesn't he have his own ship? No matter how you look at it, Silik's an inept idiot and the scene makes no sense.
Let's think big picture for a minute, too. Until Daniels expositions everything, nobody is quite sure what is going on except that they are in an altered past. Shouldn't the characters think twice before shooting *humans* and abandoning Trip and Wallpaper with their contaminating technology? *We* know there will be a Temporal Doodad with a reset button, but they don't, not until Daniels tells them. Every human killed could be generations worth of future ancestors paradoxed out of existence. Archer himself takes aim at some Nazis.
Stuff likes this makes our *main characters* look like idiots. They don't think about anything. They just react, stimulus response. Note that the Enterprise crew does jack -- no one seems to be doing anything productive, planning, analyzing, or working to solve the predicament. Why? Because Archer will show up and tell everyone what to do. They all have to wait around until that happens.
It's plot-by-numbers -- setting up the pieces and then writing around what's needed, without bothering to make sure any of it holds together. The explosion causes communication interference because we need Trip and Wallpaper to be captured. Silik really doesn't need Trip at all, except to exposition to him and appear cryptic and threatening.
I'm all for junking the Temporal Cold War in as short a time as possible. What I am not wild about is that instead of any sort of emotional catharsis from the Xindi season we get Evil Alien Nazis and time travel nonsense. We just completed a season unlike any in Star Trek and now we have completely disposable Reset Button episodes. The only thing that separates it from a schlocky Voyager episode is the lack of either holodecks or nanoprobes.
The episode has terrific visuals, decent acting, great pacing (except for deadly dull gun battles -- just what we all wanted to watch on Star Trek), and is a generally fun if eye-rolling ride. But, once the mystery of What Is Going On is solved -- heck, once we know we're in an altered timeline -- we know it's all essentially meaningless.
Like it or not, the Temporal Cold War has been a bad idea for three seasons. I guess it's only fitting it goes out in the same underbaked, nonsensical way it has shuffled along. However, even if you are handed a parting middle finger with the Evil Alien Nazis, that doesn't mean Enterprise and the viewers should be subjected to two more hours of pointless, plotless, characterless bubblegum.
Fri, Jan 11, 2013, 5:21pm (UTC -5)
Yes, they shouldn't have gone here for 2 episodes, but I always like alternate timeline episodes, exploring a "what if" scenario. The reasons for landing here were contrived, but what they did with it was pretty good.
Mon, Jan 14, 2013, 6:33pm (UTC -5)
Episodes like "Tapestry", "All Good Things..." and "The Visitor" do the "what if" scenario a lot better. You don't have to go into Earth's recent history and re-create a show about Alien Nazi's for the 4th time just to create exciting and impacting "what if" story at all. It just comes off as bland and formulaic.
What they should have done was found a way to deal with Future Guy instead, and just never introduced Vosk and his species at all. I just don't see the point. It would have cleaned up all of the lose ends of the TCW arc a lot better, and it may have made a more fulfilling episode. As is, I just don't care about it. It does not matter.
Tue, Apr 23, 2013, 11:18pm (UTC -5)
Mon, Jul 15, 2013, 4:02am (UTC -5)
One other thing I'd like to point out: although the outside of the ship still looks like hell, the interior shots look like everything has been repaired. When did that happen?
Sun, Mar 9, 2014, 1:34am (UTC -5)
Sat, May 24, 2014, 5:22pm (UTC -5)
One thing no one else has mentioned, a little to my surprise, is the fact that this “conduit” that supposedly is so important to the eeeeeevil aliens is being built in occupied New York. Huh? If it’s so crucial to their mission, why not build it in Germany itself, where it would presumably be much safer from attacks by partisans and the Resistance and where the local workforce is presumably rather more eager to build it? Also, if these guys can build all sorts of futuristic stuff with 20th century technology, if they really wanted to muck with the timeline, just build a few nukes for the Nazis (or offer to tell them how to do it) and the war is over. If they want to keep the Nazis on a leash, then only make a few low-yield ones, just enough to change the course of the war but not enough to end it overnight.
One angle on this that I would have loved to see get explored…if we *really* have to go the Nazi alien route, then make it turn out that Hitler or Goebbels really were aliens themselves all along. Maybe even go so far as to have the Manhattan Project be stuck and need covert help from “Enterprise” to get started…or even better, have the “Enterprise” inadvertently give them that help…and make it crucial to “our” history. Otherwise…meh, why should I care, knowing that the temporal reset button is just an episode away? This whole reset thing’s been done to death and is really getting old fast.
Really bummed…the series had been looking up for some time, but it’s taken a definite detour to the worse IMO.
Wed, Jul 16, 2014, 2:03am (UTC -5)
Having Nazis feels like such a cop out to me. So overdone. It was stale when TOS tackled it. It's low-hanging fruit because everyone hates Nazis.
Mon, Jun 15, 2015, 3:47pm (UTC -5)
Mind you FrankenDaniels is quite entertaining.
The huge downside to the fourth series of Enterprise which picks up tremendously after Stormfront is ,I am afraid, the dreadful final episode . I only watched about five minutes of it when it was first shown over here but I wanted to throw a Phaser 1 at the tv in anger even so.
Thu, Oct 29, 2015, 2:20pm (UTC -5)
The right way is to use computer graphics to insert the crew into earlier episodes of Star Trek TOS, the movies or TNG.
Going to the 20th Century is passable but ultimately unsatisfying. If we're going to explore earth's past, we ought to take a look at a portion of the alternate history that we've heard about but never seen. My vote would be a look at the Eugenics Wars.
But WW2? Nazis? A case of mistaken identity? Yawn. It was already too unbelievable when Kirk and Spock did it in the Original Series. And it hasn't gotten any better since.
Thu, Oct 29, 2015, 8:14pm (UTC -5)
"But WW2? Nazis? A case of mistaken identity? Yawn. It was already too unbelievable when Kirk and Spock did it in the Original Series. And it hasn't gotten any better since."
Totally agree about the WWII thing... you'd think it was a right of passage or something... TOS did it, TNG did it, VOY did it... but I will say, as trek-WWII episodes go, this is the best one.
Fri, May 13, 2016, 10:54am (UTC -5)
Mon, Nov 14, 2016, 10:15am (UTC -5)
Sat, Apr 22, 2017, 3:27am (UTC -5)
This isn't going to be very in-depth, and it can be taken to apply to both parts of this episode.
I think we're largely in agreement that season three turned a corner somewhere in its second half, and that the standard of the episodes in its last third, on average, was high. I'd say it seemed like a show that had finally found its feet. There is a scene in one of these episodes though, where Archer addresses the crew, and tells them that when this mission is over they can go back to doing what they did before. I understood what he meant, still it seemed to be an ominous reminder of how dismal things had become in season two. This was not what I wanted to return to after 'the mission'.
Well I can't say that this season four debut particularly reminds me of seasons one of two, but let's be honest, it's a considerable let-down. Freakin' alien time-travelling Nazis with the worst make-up seen on Trek since... when, actually? This whole two-parter was very mediocre. Come on, Manny - we know you can do better than this.
Sat, Apr 22, 2017, 3:52am (UTC -5)
Tue, Jun 13, 2017, 9:57pm (UTC -5)
Mon, Jul 24, 2017, 2:23pm (UTC -5)
Lots of questions start getting answered as Part I unfolds -- there's the usual Archer being lucky not have been shot on multiple occasions. ENT has plenty of these kinds of scenes on different worlds, perhaps only fitting that it needed to be done with WWII era guns.
I guess I wonder how the grey-skinned aliens first allied with the Germans, but it is somewhat surreal to see how far Hitler got with the aliens' help.
I will give ENT credit for its big budget -- elaborate production. "Storm Front" got some decent guest actors as well.
But I'm hoping "Storm Front" is the end of the TCW -- it's a story arc that's dragged on (Daniels' makes yet another mystical appearance) for now 4 seasons. It's full of holes, plenty incoherent and definitely not worth trying to wrap your mind around.
Still, "Storm Front" was a decent hour of Trek entertainment ENT-style, but points have to be deducted for the implausibility of the premise and "why should I care" aspect of the episode. I think 2.5 stars is an appropriate rating. Part II is likely to be fairly predictable, but we shall see what twists are thrown in.
Sun, Oct 1, 2017, 3:03am (UTC -5)
The TOS one wasn't a time travelling episode, just one where a rogue Starfleet officer set up a Nazi regime on another planet and the Voyager one was on the holodeck. This is the only one that was actually during WWII. Not that that is what makes it better. Only providing information.
It was better because it was. That's why. So there.
I didn't really like the loan shark people. I could have done without them and just had some not so stereotypical characters instead.
But all in all a good episode.
3 stars from me.
Sun, Oct 8, 2017, 12:49pm (UTC -5)
Fri, Oct 20, 2017, 3:12am (UTC -5)
I didn't watch ENT until 2017 and I love it.
Being a Doctor Who fan, I enjoyed the TCW, I can buy the paradoxes and even make some sense out of them: Daniels took them there because that's where Vosk started his timechanging career.
This means, stopping this Nazi timeconduit will correct all the Vosk-related timewar (I assume this American-Resistance timeline is started in the past of our world, but in the future of Vosk). Vosk must have been the main timewar enemy, according to Daniels, but not the only one.
This would explain why most timewar events are erased by destroying the Nazi timeconduit, but not all (i.e. the Xindi war still happened, and all Silik/Daniels encounters of the first ENT season remain unchanged, as Vosk wasn't involved).
Character construction is deeper at the next story "home" (specially the rare adult message "you can't always win, but you can stay strong and become an admirable man" just before and during the wedding).
Battlefront wasn't so deep, but it was enjoyable.
I loved the calm and solid charactee of Vosk, the alliance with Silik, and I am absolute fan of timetravel, WW II and mobster stories, so I found this episode fun!
Sat, Jan 6, 2018, 11:05pm (UTC -5)
I really wanted to see some consequences to Archer's more questionable decisions in the expanse. What happened to the Illyrians? Forcing Hoshi to do some cryptography BS despite her "neurotrauma"? I guess that was not a big Dgiven she rushes to hug Archer when he returns to the bridge.
Jammer also unwittingly exposes a huge flaw in the episode when he talks about how the Nazi occupation forced Americans to band together and overcome their ethnic prejudices. Give me a break. If the Nazis did invade America, they would just as easily found collaborators who would be willing to do all the policing and ethnic cleansing and genocide, just like they had in Europe. This episode just pandered to American self-conceit by showing Nazis as solely foreign occupiers.
Sun, Dec 2, 2018, 4:16pm (UTC -5)
Wed, Dec 12, 2018, 1:32pm (UTC -5)
I'm glad the TCW is finally being resolved. Not resolved as in wrapped up neatly with explanations, shocking revelations and consequences, but as in "blown the shit out of with photon torpedoes", the only response modern audiences can understand!
I don't think Vosk was very well written or acted though. This was jarring after how good much of seaaon 3 was in those regards. And yet again, a chance at continuity or even just being a prequel are lost, because Vosk and his men aren't Reman, they just look like them. Why aren't they a breakaway faction from the future trying to escape Romukan oppression? (If you're going to use time travel you may as well go all in rather than bugger about with half-arsed nonsense that satisfies nobody and accomplishes nothing.)
My best friend has been watching Enterprise through and so far, he has failed to be impressed by almost anything. This isn't all the show's fault - he is extremely difficult to please - but his number one complaint these days is no longer that the show is boring, but that he doesn't understand why half the episodes need to happen. And in that, he's got a point. There is a shit-ton of filler, and ideas that simply should have been better thought out.
Still... I enjoyed Storm Front pt1 for what it was, an hour's mindless entertainment.
Sun, Mar 31, 2019, 11:57pm (UTC -5)
Fri, May 29, 2020, 9:39pm (UTC -5)
Fri, Jul 31, 2020, 2:05am (UTC -5)
Tue, Oct 27, 2020, 6:13pm (UTC -5)
Thavash, this was just the latest in a string of episodes that I got a "Quantum Leap" vibe from. Whenever Archer wakes up in some strange new place or time and has to figure things out, I get that vibe. Happens a lot.
I could definitely have done without the Italian-American mob stereotypes, but other than that I thought it was fun.
Some of you are saying "Alien Nazi bad guys" like it was a BAD thing!
Mon, Dec 7, 2020, 5:03pm (UTC -5)
Coto should have wrapped up this hilariously cheap cliffhanger in the first five minutes with it being just some hallucinations or something. I know he got handed a cliche sandwich, but he didn’t have to eat it.
Wed, Apr 28, 2021, 3:57pm (UTC -5)
Thu, Jun 24, 2021, 9:00pm (UTC -5)
Enterprise got a lot of press about its fourth season and how it was going to be "for the fans" and finally focus on prequel ideas to TOS, and how there was a new showrunner now and that everything would be different since Manny Coto was in charge. And then people, who have been told (for the second year in a row now) that the show is going to be better and that it's going in a bold new direction, tune in excitedly for the season premiere and see . . . this.
One leftover EFF YOU from B&B (although not their final one, as we all know). Enterprise never had a damn chance.
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