A decent ending to a long meandering season.
That was awesome!
Yes, I'm crying, but as Kat once said, "Hey, I'm invested."
We love you, Q! And, The Travelers!
I might have not liked the season overall, they have spent too much time in the past and the writing was very far from perfect, but this was a very enjoyable season finale.The farewell of Q was surprisingly touching.And the rehabilitation of the Borg is an interesting twist, which I don't think will last for long.That anomaly will probably be the main plot of the third, and final season, I am looking forward for that story.
It's finally over. I hope there won't be more picard season. Good borg, good Q, lesbian Seven on Nine... really?
I would give this an 11 if I could...
Much much better than the first season. And the ending wrapped up quite good - most questions answered. Didn't even feel rushed. I enjoyed it overall.
Wesley was just "fan service" I guess. No idea why Soong didn't have any backups.
So we do have nice borg now?? Does that mean that all Borg episodes from TNG, Voyager and Star Trek 8 doesn‘t make sens anymore?
Loved it tied up nicely and has left door open for spin-offs and further treks or seasons if JLP has got anymore in the legs etc. nostalgia box ticked and how!!!
[3.0/10] A bad end to a bad season. Q's plan makes no sense. The effect Picard and company had on the timeline makes no sense. But most importantly, the emotional connections make no sense. This season didn't do enough to earn the bonds between Picard and Tallinn/Laris, or really any of the other characters, to make the whole "We're a family" bit feel the least bit earned.
The only real sentiment this one can generate comes from the goodbye between Picard and Q, and the thrill of seeing Wesley Crusher again, which owe little, if anything, to this series as opposed to The Next Generation.
Season 2 was a failure on so many levels. The dialogue, the plotting, the misunderstanding of the show's title character, the cheap fan service that abounded from beginning to end. What a waste. In the end, it's the worst season of Star Trek since Enterprise, which is an ignoble achievement if there ever was one.
TBH, this season was a mess. And this episode as well...
... so they have Wesley welcome Kori to the Travellers, but he can't interfere with Q's actions?
Somehow I thought Q would turn out to be Picard's father, but somehow I liked the interaction between him and Picard. But all the timetravel just because Picard should face some childhood trauma? We are led to believe that he can deal with being turned into a Borg, losing the rest of his family (Robert, Rene), but represses his mother's suicide? Of course, it's traumatic, no doubt about that, but that it didn't come up so far among all the trauma he had to deal with throughout those 30 years, is questionable.
Rios staying in the past... who cares? Sorry, but his whole plotthread was unnecessary and boring...
Jurati's plot was easily the most interesting one. But how did all this influence the Borg as we so far knew them? I mean they are a collective, so come that all the assimilations, including Picard's, still took place?
Otherwise, this season's been all over the place. If I hadn't some kind of investment in the characters, I'd quit. But I guess I'll tune in regardless when this show returns for its final season.
Star Trek: Picard is so bad it's almost impressive. A direct follow-up to The Next Generation with Patrick Stewart reprising his role as Jean-Luc Picard and appearances from beloved characters including Riker, Seven of Nine, Q, Guinan, and Data. How could they screw that up? Well, they did. This is the worst Star Trek show ever made (yes, worse than Enterprise), created by people who don't seem to understand what made TNG special—or what made Picard such a great character. It's an insult to the legacy of one of the greatest TV shows ever made, but mostly it's just garbage. Here's why.
It's obsessed with violence and miseryIn The Next Generation, violence was always a last resort—and even then it was used reluctantly. This was a hopeful future where empathetic, enlightened people would negotiate, debate, or otherwise think their way out of dangerous situations. Picard, on the other hand, is full of gunfights, over-choreographed fight scenes, and stupid, gratuitous violence—presumably because the producers, missing the point of Star Trek, think it's dark and edgy. Every character is sad and angry, and there's none of the cosy optimism, warmth, or heart that was so intrinsic to TNG. It's utterly joyless and determined to make every single character's life as deeply miserable as possible.There's no actual science fiction in itStar Trek: Picard is not science fiction. It thinks it is, or at least wants to fool you into believing it is, but there is no substance here at all. TNG used the genre to ask big, challenging questions, present compelling 'what if' scenarios, raise difficult moral quandaries, and invite you to solve mind-bending mysteries. It was a show that made you think—about science, philosophy, morality, the cosmos, and even yourself. It was intellectually nourishing. Picard, in comparison, is junk food. Empty calories. It's shallow, obvious, and painted in broad strokes. It's one of those shows you watch, then realise a week later that you haven't thought about it once since.
Picard feels like a totally different characterIn TNG, Picard was a tough, capable captain who never let his emotions get the better of him. But he wasn't a monster either. He had depth, empathy, and a burning desire to do the right thing—even if it meant risking his reputation, or even his life, in the process. He was a hardass, but he had heart too. In Star Trek: Picard, however, this character we spent 187 episodes with is nowhere to be found. The new Picard is overly sentimental and constantly drifting around in a dreary fog of nostalgia. His characteristic toughness and pragmatism—and, as a result, his edge—have been stripped away entirely. This simply isn't the Jean-Luc we fell in love with in TNG.
There's no dialogue, just sarcastic quipsLike so many modern movies and TV shows, Star Trek: Picard has decided that its characters, rather than saying anything interesting or meaningful, should instead communicate almost entirely through the medium of epic Marvel quips. In season two, upon encountering a new form of the Borg, Agnes Jurati exclaims: "Well, that's new!" The unexpected return of the most severe existential threat humanity has ever faced? Better say something cute. That's just one example of many, where the 'witty banter' actively ruins a scene. The dialogue really is dreadful. It's either snarky one-liners like this or cringeworthy cod-philosophising poorly disguised as deep wisdom.
The fan service is relentlessThis is a show stuffed with callbacks, winks at the camera, obscure deep lore references, and brazen nostalgia baiting. But none of it is earned. It invokes TNG and other, better shows, but has nothing to offer of its own. It's fan service of the most cynical kind, existing not because it adds anything to the story, but because it'll make guys at Comic-Con shout "Wooooo!" Star Trek was one of the most original, inventive shows on TV, but Picard is little more than a tepid regurgitation of old, tired ideas. Of course, this is a larger issue with TV and movies in general these days—but that doesn't mean the people making Picard couldn't have resisted the urge to pander.
Everyone is an alcoholic for some reasonPicard's writers are obsessed with booze. The characters are constantly swigging the stuff, wearily saying they 'need a drink', knocking back shots of neat liquor, or getting drunk. Sure, humans love drinking and probably still will in the future. But in this context it's just the laziest kind of shorthand for: these characters are, like, so deep and troubled, man. Put a drink in someone's hand, and voila, they're depressed! This might seem like a weird thing to focus on, but it's a perfect example of how desperately lacking in nuance this show is. There's no subtlety whatsoever, and every TV and movie cliché you can imagine is present in some form, without a trace of irony.
They made Q boringThis might be the worst crime of all. Getting the wonderful John de Lancie back to play omnipotent being Q should have been a massive deal. But like everyone else in Picard, this hollow facsimile of the character has been denied all the joy, mischief, and fun that made him such an endearing, watchable villain. He's just as miserable as everyone else now, with none of the fiery wit and spark that defined his TNG incarnation. No silly costumes, no mariachi bands, no gleeful, sneering evil; just standing around dressed in black being all morose. Seriously, how do you screw up Q of all people? De Lancie is still brilliant and he deserved better.
It's a shame, because Star Trek: Picard had a lot of potential. The first teaser suggested this would be a thoughtful character-driven series, giving us an insight into Picard's twilight years. We'd see him reflecting on his past, reuniting with old friends, and enjoying a peaceful life on his vineyard. But, inevitably, both seasons have dragged him out of retirement and back into space. It's such a waste taking this character and forcing him into big, stupid, violent space adventures that play to none of his strengths, joined by a crew of one-dimensional, annoying characters.
glad I saw Patrick Stewart in something good this week but enough about Dr Strange multiverse of madness
what a hurried wet fart. this was it was atrocious . The writers obviously hate classic Trek with a passion
I needed some time to think about what this episode in the end was. For the most part it was what I expected. Putting everything together in a hurry to get to the finale and trying to explain everthing more or less satisfactory. But it did also something no Star Trek episode or movie did for a very long time: it genuinely surprised me with a plot twist I did not see coming and I thought was really great. That came about half way into to an otherwise rather uninteresting episode.
The Europa Mission plot was solved within minutes and seemed at this point like an afterthought. It was completely clear it wasn't Reneé that came out of the room. Talinn's talk with Reneé and her death scene felt empty for me.
The most brilliant scientist on earth doesn't even have a backup of all his life's work ? C'mon - really ? And then he pulls out the Khan file. I hope it's not a pre-cursor for season three. Because Khan doesn't work without Kirk.
And then came Wes. And that was amazing how they incorporated the whole thing with him and the Travelers into everything, including TOS. And I wonder how they can do that and at the same time come up with episodes like pseudo-Mulder who did zilch for the story. But why does a Traveler need a transporter I wonder ??
The next thing was another talk with Seven and Raffi that really pulled things down again. I'd rather had them continue with the scene where Q finally explains to Picard his motives. That was a great dialogue that raises many questions not so much about Picard than about Q. And I for one was more sad to see him go then for what Picard went through. While I like the fact that he learned to accept himself the way he his and be open for others in his life, I still don't like it needed a mentally ill mother who commited suicide in his past.
The rest of the episode I could've lived without. I am not even mentioning Rios because what happened to him was obvious probably since the middle of the season. Likewise who the Borgqueen on the Stargazer was. Althought you could write a dissertation about all the paradoxons needing to happen for this to take place. And the big Galactic Event was something that felt like added in post. Hey , let's have some galaxy threatening event at the end. Didn't Q just say "why does it always have to be the fate of the universe ?"
Summary: Give me a 2+ hour made for streaming release movie with all the essential parts of the story, leave all the rest along the wayside and I probably would have sung high praise. But there was so much going on I couldn't care less about that overshadowed the few parts I really liked.
Like always this is my personal point of view. I'm happy for everyone who liked it. Because Star Trek is about tolerance.
I feel like there were plot points they had to hit in the writer's room, but forgot to put the plot points into a comprehensible package. This season of Picard is like fan fiction, but obviously wasn't written by a Star Trek fans. Star Trak fan fiction is actually written better than this... If you want a beautifully-written Star Trek episode that has similar plot points to this season, watch TOS's The City on the Edge of Forever instead.
So many characters, all smiling and satisfied with the situation at the end. And none of them contributed anything of value through the complete season.
Ultimately the writers turned Agnes into a Borg, welcomed back old characters and introduced the nonsense apocalypse that will bother us in the next season. Everything else that happened between Q snipping his fingers twice is irrelevant. So is this series.
As soon as I saw him I immediately yelled "shut up, Wesley!". The writers sure know how to turn a mediocre show into a bad one. Also, nice and cooperative Borg? What the actual fuuuuck?!
Agree with most of the comments around here, it's a garbage nonsensical ending to a clusterfuck of a season. I will watch the third season for closure, only, since we know it'll be the last one.
In the wise words of Charlie Brown: good grief!
Picard is a hollow shell of his former self and it isn't good. It’s clear Sir Patrick Stewart can’t even himself recall what the character stood for. Where’s the unwavering authority, the moral righteousness, and virtue that made Picard such a beloved captain? It’s a hollow ensemble of lifeless hollowed-out Star Trek characters, that are thrown together into a story that makes no sense and goes off on so many confusing tangents, that it makes Season 1 look well-written.” Hicks continues. “Character traits flip flop to further the inane script rather than for development. It’s a show that tries to be everything and ends up being nothing.
Is this show bad? Absolutely.
Did the Space-Milfs give me everything I needed and more? Yes and yes. And that makes this season a 10/10 in my books. Emmys for all, quite frankly :sob:
So much for not changing history. Oops. Beyond that, the fan service here is WAY too excessive, and the only thing missing is the cherry on top. Oh, and did I mention that bit about changing history? Oh, well.
@alexlimberg PS: it's 2024 and they still don't do backups - let alone encrypt their data. :joy::joy::joy: thought the exact same thing!
So anyone notice the file that Soong took out of drawer. “Khan”
So who is Khan?
Khan is the main antagonist in the Star Trek: The Original Series episode "Space Seed", and was portrayed by Ricardo Montalbán, who reprised his role in the 1982 film Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan.
The role of Khan was later reprised by Benedict Cumberbatch in Star Trek Into Darkness (Nimoys Last film) quick toast to Spock ..
:champagne_glass: Live long and prosper :vulcan_tone1:
Is Khan going to be the main villain for season 3 or merely just an episode side story? Maybe Khan means something else entirely or maybe I am just looking into something that’s not really there????
Star Trek Picard: Where Did It All Go Wrong?
5/10WELL THAT WAS A BIG FAT WASTE OF MINE AND EVERYONE ELSE'S TIME.UNDERWHELMING AND THEN SOME, WHAT A LOAD OF UTTER NONSENSE JUST LIKE THE HOLE GOD DAMN SHOW.SERIOUSLY CAN THIS SHOW GET ANY WORSE, AND THE ANSWER IS...."OH YES"(S3).
This should have been named “Farewell…and good riddance” can’t believe I’m finally at the end of this abysmal season, luckily series 3 can remain unmatched as the writers have achieved their aim of destroying another franchise spin off……. STAR TREK, this is definitely NOT
What the hell was that?…
What a childish writing dear god, they are really bad! In the end the Borg queen was just lonely and Q needed a hug, for crying out laud how stupid is their target audience? They just wasted a great cast in this unbearable story. They are just peddling their woke propaganda.
So the whole season was Q making Picard deal with his issues so he could get with Laris?
At least we got Captain Seven in our future to make up for the mess. And a borg x Federation partnership. Though not the real borg... The buddy borg. Such a weird season. But damn if Seven didn't look amazing in those last scenes. Phaser holster slung low on the waist. Ooof!
Also, Wil Wheaton is a great guy and I've enjoyed seeing him be himself on shows like tabletop which is why it felt so jarring to see him essentially acting the same as Wesley/The Traveller. There is no line between them. Zero change in mannerisms and personality. Great guy but would have been nice to see actual character acting.
I'm just judging this episode. I try not to judge the entire season (see my season 2 comments for that). This episode is actually quite okay. It didn't answer all my questions. Some aspects feel rushed. Parts of it still don't make sense. But they tried to connect some of the loose ends. I appreciate this. It actually foreshadows the next huge mystery - a cliffhanger for season three it seems. Not sure whether season 3 should again deal with such a gigantic threat to humanity. Where are the quieter stories?
After the talk with Q, the mother Picard story makes at least some sense. It's just another trial I presume - and another lesson for Picard. Q can't stop being Q. And of course selfish Q designed this lesson also for his own benefit. Lonely Q needed a warm goodbye and he got that. And since writers are still lazy, Q (temporarily) gets his powers back so that they can travel back to the 24th century and where the boy is alive again. Convenient. He's omnipotent when that's needed by the authors. They say it has to do with energy balances/budgets. Creating a cure, hacking into Soong's computer and printer, teleporting himself from France to California and sending most of the crew back and resurrecting a dead crew member still works just fine. "Finger snapping" at Renée, traveling to Guinan's bar or to the FBI cellar or stopping Renée (so he doesn't need to ask Soong to do that for him at the party) won't work. Sure? But Q's goodbye is actually surprisingly touching. Q also indicates what he was really up to. Sort of. It's still mysterious how the whole story actually worked.
That's my newest (and likely flawed) interpretation of what happened:
Q is the omniscient good guy. Powerless or not - his plan works just like intended. Q has two goals (Forget the lame forgiveness story with Picard's mom - that's just one of Q's strange lessons. I refuse to give a report about those events. Also forget that he wants a friend before he dies)
* He wants to save Picard in particular before he's able to self-destruct his ship hereby ending his life.* He wants to save Picard (and possibly all humankind) from the dangerous anomaly that appeared.
For some reason he needs allies to do so. That's why he needed a cooperative and friendly Borg collective with a special benevolent base attitude and a Queen that possesses insight to her future. For multiple reasons:
* Q apparently knows that the Borg are the only race powerful enough to fend this anomaly off.* In 400 years time, Q needs a Queen that wants to help to save the Federation from the negative effects of the anomaly: he needs a potentially friendly collective.* Even the Borg need time to prepare for the advent of the anomaly (let's say 400 years) and they must know when the anomaly is about to appear.
For his plan to work he needs a malleable Borg Queen who can be persuaded that a more cooperative and friendly Borg tactics might be a new approach that is worth to be tested. Thus, Q flings them into a particular timeline in which an (isolated and almost certainly desperate) Borg Queen faces yet another total defeat (one of many in different timelines - Borg sense other timelines it seems) because their confrontation approach was unsuccessful once again. She's disillusioned enough to try something new. Q made also sure that Picard, Jurati and Seven hold powerful key positions in that society which enable them to kidnap this Queen in the first place. Q (disguised as a shrink) created this timeline by stopping Renée from wanting to fly into space. W/o her discovery, a global environmental catastrophe can't be stopped and humanity becomes a race that first stops taking care of Earth and consequently starts to conquer other worlds (and relies on Soong's technology) in order to compensate.
Now things play out just like Q intended (free will is just an illusion): Time travel to 2024 (Is that something the Borg can do whenever they want? Why don't they do that more often? It's also very convenient that the Borg Queen has insight into the arrow of time and knows that 2024 is the date where things were manipulated by Q). Naturally, the Queen's first plan was to take advantage of the 400 years head start (that's probably why she was helping with time travel in the first place), escape and assimilate 21st century humanity to neutralize the future "Terran" threat, but Jurati can stop her from doing this and Q knew. Jurati and the Queen merge. The Jurati/Queen eventually becomes a benevolent factor and now possesses Jurati's knowledge about the advent of an anomaly in 400 years time.
Now, the original timeline needs to be restored. Q made this an easy fix. Picard has a five minute talk with Renée and that's sufficient to make her fly into space again. It doesn't matter that she's a Picard ancestor I believe. The protagonists around Picard can't know what exactly will restore the timeline (and the Watcher doesn't know either). But the mere fact that Q interfered as Renée's shrink, makes them believe that it's important that Renée changes her mind, overcomes her fears reverberated by shrink-Q and will become part of the Europa mission crew after all. Ultimately, Q knew that the original timeline will be restored and that they will protect Renée from Soong. When all his silly games and his little decoys (Soong, Kore, Talinn etc. [more on that later]) are finished, the crew is "finger snapped" back into the 24th century.
The Borg (better to say, this presumably isolated peaceful collective under Jurati's command) now had 400 years to hide from other belligerent part of the collective (those who fought the Federation in TNG and VYG) and to come up with a theory about the anticipated anomaly that's about to appear in that very moment. Conveniently, the Jurati-Queen knows what she has to do in 400 years time to set the chain of events into motion: appear at the right moment, summon Picard fro retirement, disguise that she's actually Jurati, scare Picard, make Picard activate auto-destruct (remember: she know all of that because she [Jurati] was there when the events unfolded for the first time - or she was told what is about to happen). This makes Q intervene and trigger the story. Thus, it's not entirely clear whether the Borg or Q set this chain of events into motion. Doesn't really matter. Both Q and Queen-Jurati knew enough about the past and future. In their perception all the events triggered were inevitable, the actions of the Borg and Q are indivisibly interwoven and Jurati just needed to repeat the steps she knew will be necessary to alert Q who promptly intervenes.
Now, Picard lives through the whole story (as described in episodes from 2 to 10). Based on this experience he is able to identify Jurati. Again: She of course couldn't reveal herself before - otherwise Picard would not have activated auto-destruct. Now knowing that it's Jurati-Queen, Picard assumes those Borg will probably be benevolent. He now stops the circular chain of events by deactivating auto-destroy. Thus, Q has no reason to reappear and the Borg save the galaxy indeed. End of story.
The Soong story doesn't really matter. It's really anyone's guess why Q wants to "liberate" Kore (it's certainly not important for season 2. And what's with Kore? Is she Soji after all?). I don't understand why Q - powerless or not - asks Soong to kill Renée. I mean, at that point, Picard is about to have his little motivational talk with Renée and that will restore the timeline. Just like it was always wanted by Q. Why does Q need Soong to interfere? I don't get it. Unless, he needed Q's Tesla to trigger Picard's coma and unless the subsequent conversation between the Queen and Soong (where his great future is revealed if he only stopped Renée) wasn't enough to start another attempt by Soong to go after Renée again, so that Talinn could die in the process of preventing that. (Not sure if he needed Q's extra motivation - it seems that he was easily manipulated by the Queen to do whatever she wants him to do) Plus, his development from unethical scientist to mad über-villain and violent Borg fire team leader is kind of surprising. Is that only because Q and the Queen (unimpeded by Jurati) give him an insight into "one of his possible futures"? Will he continue to fight for his desired future? Will he for example try to erase the recordings of the Europa mission and kill its crew when they come back?
She's a pretty useless character. She basically just told them that she's trying to protect Renée. Other than that she provides a transporter and camera surveillance of Q manipulating Renée. But she has no clue what to do either. Is Renée supposed to fly into space or not? She doesn't know. She wants to protect Renée (that's why she stops Soong) but how could she know that Renée is safer in space than she would be staying on Earth? Q perhaps only really wants a person like Tallinn in this story, so that she can be killed. Picard is supposed to learn a lesson about this loss: He needs to fix his relation with Laris when he's back (or is Laris actually an actual reincarnation of Tallin? That part I don't understand). Why is Soong dragged into the murder? It's just another of Q's silly games I presume. Doesn't really matter (for the time being). Anyone who has access to the launch pad and the quarantine area could have been motivated by Q to endanger Renée's life in a way so that Tallinn feels the need to step in. Still don't understand how the Jurati-Queen could possibly predict that Tallin's sacrifice (she's the "second Renée" that needs to die that the Jurati-Queen was so mysteriously referring to) is necessary to stop Soong.
###B-, C- and D-plotsThere are more sub-plots. But they don't have any consequences (like the stories with ICE, FBI, Rios and his affair, Guinan [mostly fan service. Interesting to know that she knew most decisive parts of the story but kept this as a secret during her time aboard Enterprise], Elnor, Seven & Raffi).
Could it be more complicated and does it really make sense?
There's also a more or less sound explanation for the watcher. It feels very detached from the story; like an appendix to the episode or a preparation for Kore's role in season 3. The traveler from TNG that recruited Wesley was a watcher, too. Sort of guardian angels. Did they need to re-introduce Wesley to explain this part? I was glad when he left TNG for good. Plus, I still don't understand why Data looks like Soong. That's not explained in this show. Why would Data's designer (another guy from the future Soong family branch) would design a robot whose face looks like the face of an evil and mad ancestor?
Season finale! Exactly like in last season, it's time to tick some boxes. Lesbians anyone? Check! Makes no sense. They didn't even try to tell this romantic story since it was first implied in season one's finale. Or did they try, but failed to make their love special or even feel romantic? Nothing wrong about a good homosexual love story, but it ain't very well told. Another box to tick: save the cast for a possible return in season 3 and create a happy ending. That's so American/Hollywood. Even if that involves - like in season one's finale - to resurrect a crew member out of the blue.
PS: it's 2024 and they still don't do backups - let alone encrypt their data or use passwords.
All I can say is that I hope this was the last episode of this series and that it is all over now. No more nonsense! What a relief!
WAIT! WHAT? We had to sit through 4 episodes of them in the past and Picard's adverse childhood experiences (also known as ACES and the newest buzz word in mental health industry) just to finally see that all the Borg wanted was to get some help protecting a world from some blast from a developing wormhole??? WHAT??? REALLY??? Was all that other stuff really necessary??? NO! OMG! What is happening in the writer's rooms back when these episodes were being written and filmed?? I suppose they wanted us to get to the heart of Picard's life and so they make 2 seasons to explain it all only to end with this? Geez...maybe a 2-hour mockumentary about the Man, the MYTH, the Legend, Picard would have been better.
Themes this season: Love, redemption and forgiveness. It's been enjoyable, imperfect, of course... but still, quite enjoyable.
As a long time Star Trek fan, I never thought I'd see the day when the Borg would be welcomed into the federation. Wow, just... wow! That's growth and it's great!
Also, they CRUSHED this episode! Lol, good story, good times.
Art is always subjective and it is impossible to please everyone, but if you're lucky your positive impact will outweigh the negatives (like Jurati did for the Borg). ST: Picard is an acceptable TNG sequel I strongly believe all the original creators and cast would (and should) be proud of.
A brilliant end to a wonderful story arch. I was in tears for the last half. SO good. So Star Trek.
Basically speed-watched this season just to get to season 3 since I keep hearing that it's good. This season, however, felt mostly like a big waste of time. Or maybe I just don't get it. Idk. Also still could not care less about Raffi or Elnor.
A hot mess of an episode on top of a bigger hot mess of a season. At least I can finally say I’ve finished watching this mostly garbage show.
IMO a stupid ending to a stupid second season. Sorry, but that's how I feel about it. The ending left e almost completely emotionless as I didn't care abut pretty much everything. The main exception are Teresa and Chris. I was happy that they got to stay together :)
Anyway, IMO S2 was at least a waste of time, the Star Trek universe, and the CGI.
Season finale. Up to the hat of Picard's flashbacks, the plot doesn't make sense and doesn't fit. I was only interested in Rios and the doctorIf Rios and Agnes don't come back, they can't date in Season 1 or Season 2 since they're in the past. The Dr. Soon nonsense. Q's plan nonsense. Agnes can't be the Borg queen at the start or the pointless end. If the Borg changed 400 years ago, have they never fought humans? And the thing about putting Khan in, even worse
And just make sure the finale surpasses the rest in crapiness they bring back the worst Star Trek character ever :face_with_symbols_over_mouth:.
Overall not too bad. I think I liked the first season more although that didn't get good until the last few episodes or so. I enjoyed the last 15 more with Q and Picard. I cried.