The tenth film in Paramount's highly lucrative sci-fi franchise is also positioned as the last for the entire original Next Generation crew. En route to the honeymoon of William Riker (Jonathan Frakes) to Deanna Troi (Marina Sirtis) on her home planet of Betazed, Captain Jean-Luc Picard (Patrick Stewart) and the crew of the U.S.S. Enterprise receive energy readings identical to those uniquely emitted by the positronic brain of android crew member Data (Brent Spiner). Upon investigation, they discover the disassembled parts of an identical android named B4, an early prototype of Data himself, now scattered on the surface of a remote world. As they reassemble B4, the crew receives word from Starfleet that a coup has resulted in the installation of a new Romulan political leader, Shinzon (Tom Hardy), who claims to seek détente with the human-backed United Federation of Planets. As commander of the closest starship to Romulus, Picard is ordered there to negotiate with Shinzon. Once in enemy territory, the captain and his crew make a startling discovery: Shinzon is human, a slave from the Romulan sister planet of Remus (the residents of which are vampire-like creatures that dwell on the perpetually dark side of their home world), and has a secret, shocking relationship to Picard himself. It soon becomes clear that Shinzon has lured the Enterprise to Romulus using B4 as bait and that his sinister ulterior motives include the destruction of Earth. A vicious battle between the Enterprise and Shinzon's powerful warship ensues, resulting in heartbreaking heroics and a devastating casualty. Star Trek: Nemesis was written by long-time Trek fan and Oscar-nominated screenwriter John Logan. Regular cast members Michael Dorn, LeVar Burton, Gates McFadden, and Whoopi Goldberg co-star with Ron Perlman, Dina Meyer, and Steven Culp.~Karl Williams
Although it was nice to see Riker & Troi's wedding (along with them going to a new ship he's going to command), this film is a poor way to end the legacy of TNG.
One reason being that we see many characters coming out of left field for no apparent reason. Why have the Remans never appeared before on Trek if they were so well-known to the Federation? Just how many androids are out there that are like Data? What was the point of making a clone of Picard and why does he look nothing like the younger Picard we saw many times in the series?
Data's sacrifice in the end, like Kirk's in Generations, just sits there and shrugs (I would've at least expected La Forge, his best friend, to have a more emotional involvement in the proceedings), and, yet again, we have Beverly relegated to the sidelines, although there's no arbitrary female guest star for Picard to chat with this time around.
TNG will always endure, but the four films its spawned simply didn't cut it overall.
This review is from Star Trek: Nemesis [WS & Special Collector's Edition] [2 Discs] [DVD] 
No, I would not recommend this to a friend
Rating 2 out of 5 stars with 1 review
Easily the Worst Star Trek Movie since Star Trek I
This is the movie that broke the Odd/Even Rule about Star Trek movies ("even numbered movies are awesome"). This was Star Trek 10, and it was far from awesome. It was barely watchable, with an ending designed to do nothing more than feed Brent Spiner's (Data's) ego.
In the end, they made 10 Star Trek movies, 8 of them were good to exceptional, that's a pretty good record.
This review is from Star Trek: Nemesis [WS & Special Collector's Edition] [2 Discs] [DVD]