Synonyms for janeway_lambda or Related words with janeway_lambda

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Examples of "janeway_lambda"
"Janeway Lambda one" was panned by television critics. Brandon Nowalk of "The A.V. Club" viewed Janeway's holonovel as unsuccessful, and called Lord Burleigh a "holographic Irish bodice-ripper stereotype." In his book "A Critical History of Doctor Who on Television," John Kenneth Muir compared the show's allusions to "Jane Eyre" to those shown on the British science fiction television series "Doctor Who". Muir criticized the holonovel as "essentially a time-waster" that "serves no dramatic or character purpose except to enlighten the viewer that Janeway likes Victorian novels." While Muir praised "Doctor Who" for immersing its characters in the Victorian time period, he felt that the Davenport narrative was kept separate from the rest of the narrative and characters. Io9's James Whitbrook ranked "Janeway Lambda one" as number nine on its list of recurring "Star Trek" holodeck programs, and described it as "dull as dishwater."
Starting with "Janeway Lambda one", "Voyager"s writing team conceived the holonovel as an expansion of the holodeck technology shown earlier in the "Star Trek" franchise, and a futuristic take on the audiobook. Jeri Taylor, creator of the "Star Trek: Voyager" series, originally conceived the "Janeway Lambda one" holonovel as a simulation of Western fiction in which Captain Janeway would assume the role of a pioneer woman struggling to contend with the elements and to care for her family. The holonovel's genre was later changed to a work of Gothic fiction set in 1840s England after Mulgrew refused to work with horses, and the realization that shooting outdoor locations would exceed the show's budget. The set for the Burleigh manor was constructed on Paramount Stage 16, and was nicknamed "the Jane Eyre set" by the film crew. The holonovel was compared to Henry James' novella "The Turn of the Screw" and Daphne du Maurier's novel "Rebecca".
The holonovel was intended as a vehicle to further explore Janeway's imagination and her social relationships, but critics disagreed on whether the storyline was appropriate for the character. The plotlines introduced in "Janeway Lambda one" were never fully resolved due to lack of interest from fans of the "Voyager" series and an attempt to target a male audience; Taylor had written a conclusion for the holonovel, but it was never developed into an episode. "Janeway Lambda one" was received negatively by television critics who believed it was poorly developed and too isolated from the main storylines of the "Voyager" series. The show's frequent use and expansion of the holodeck technology was also panned by reviewers.
Janeway Lambda one is a holonovel, or advanced virtual reality adventure, experienced by one of the characters in the sci-fi television series "" and presented as sub-plots across several episodes of seasons one and two of the series. In the holonovel, Kathryn Janeway (Kate Mulgrew), finds a temporary escape from her responsibilities as captain of the starship "Voyager" by playing the role of governess Lucille Davenport in a gothic fantasy set in Victorian England. The holonovel includes Michael Cumpsty as Lord Burleigh, and Thomas Dekker and Lindsey Haun as Burleigh's children. Carolyn Seymour also guest stars as the housekeeper Mrs. Templeton; Seymour previously played two separate Romulan commanders in "".
Taylor explained that Janeway views her holonovel as a way to experience a life separate from the stress and responsibilities of being a captain. She felt that in Janeway's imagination caring for a family serves as her primary motivation for assuming the role of Davenport rather than the desire to quench "an intellectual curiosity about a period of history." In her book "Hamlet on the Holodeck: The Future of Narrative in Cyberspace", Janet Horowitz Murray contrasted "Janeway Lambda one" with the holonovels used by the male crew members. Murray noted that Janeway immerses herself in domestic chores and does not pursue a narrative revolving around constant action, while the men find enjoyment in "violent conflict[s] that [are] resolved within a single Star Trek episode." She listed Janeway's appreciation of the gothic novel with Captain Jean-Luc Picard's (Patrick Stewart)'s interest in film noir, Lieutenant Commander Data's (Brent Spiner) identification with Sherlock Holmes, and Dr. Julian Bashir's (Alexander Siddig) preference for James Bond. A. Bowdoin Van Riper, a historian specializing in modern science and technology, wrote that "Janeway Lambda one" was the only time a holonovel used by a woman was shown on screen, and identified Janeway as "the only Starfleet officer whose fantasies are of home, hearth, and children."
"Voyager" creator Jeri Taylor designed "Janeway Lambda one" as Captain Kathryn Janeway (Kate Mulgrew's) favorite holonovel and a "story within a story" that would slowly unravel with each of its appearances. It was the first holonovel to be featured in the series. Taylor originally imagined the program as a simulation of Western fiction, in which Janeway assumed the role of a pioneer emigrating to the American West on a covered wagon. Janeway's character was described as a wife and mother struggling with daily tasks, and was portrayed as the polar opposite of Janeway's position as a Starfleet Captain. Taylor described the Western concept as a "metaphor for the captain's predicament in the Delta Quadrant" and a "method of developing and enhancing Janeway's character." The plan was subsequently abandoned after Mulgrew expressed a dislike for working with horses and estimates for developing and filming each scene ranged up to an additional $100,000 per day. Taylor said it was "not a prudent decision" to keep the Western concept considering the show's budget and the difficulty in shooting outdoor locations. As a result, the concept of "Janeway Lambda one" was changed to be a work of Gothic fiction set in 1840s England.
"Janeway Lambda one" was originally scheduled to debut in the teaser of the first-season episode "". Episode director Winrich Kolbe, and visual effects producer Dan Curry, collaborated to create the Gothic novel setting through the use of second unit blue screen sequences. During a pre-production meeting, Kolbe and Taylor met with special effects coordinator Dick Brownfield, and unit production manager Brad Yacobian, to finalize the set design and to clarify the special effects. Their discussion covered minor actions and effects, such as how much rainwater would be coming through an open window, and whether or not the raindrops on Janeway's clothing would disappear when the simulation ended. Kolbe meticulously planned actors' performances in the teaser sequence, such as researching the proper way of pouring and serving tea according to 1840s customs. According to Poe, attention to such small details in the script was common in the production of "Star Trek" episodes.
According to Poe, "Janeway Lambda one" was an example of an idea that "sounded good in theory, ... [that] didn't work out in practice", and was abandoned since everyone disliked it. Taylor reported that fans' lack of interest, and the criticism of Janeway being portrayed in the role of a servant or subordinate, resulted in the holonovel being discontinued. Seymour attributed the storyline's removal to the decision to avoid excessive use of the holodeck. Taylor wrote a conclusion for the novel, which was never developed into an episode, and she expressed disappointment that the narrative was left incomplete. Despite feeling attached to the project, she allowed that she was "never afraid to cut our losses if something wasn't working." The holonovel was replaced with Janeway seeking counsel from a holographic version of Leonardo da Vinci. In her book "Star Trek", Ina Rae Hark wrote that this decision was taken to make the series more appealing to a male audience.
Critics have also commented on the representation of Janeway's character in "Janeway Lambda one". "TrekToday"'s Michelle Erica Green called the holonovel a failed attempt to assert that Janeway was "not just a captain, she’s a WOMAN!", and wrote that it invoked "all sorts of ugly cliches about how women secretly want to be swept off their feet by men who consider themselves their superiors." Green preferred the depiction of Janeway in the episode "" over those used in the holonovel, writing that her interactions with Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan) and Kes (Jennifer Lien) are improvements over her past decisions to isolate herself in the identity of a governess. When responding to fan criticism that Janeway was more invested in dressing up in the holodeck than fulfilling her duties as a captain, Sara Eileen Haines of "" wrote that the storyline showed that she is "a girl under the uniform", and it contributed to her depiction as a strong female character. Whitbrook described the subplot as an excuse for the audience to see Mulgrew out of her Starfleet uniform.
"Janeway Lambda one" is introduced in the teaser sequences of two "" and "Learning Curve". In "Cathexis", using her captain's log, Captain Kathryn Janeway (Kate Mulgrew) notes that she has started a new holonovel set in "ancient England" (the show's term to indicate Victorian era Britain) as a way "to get away from being a captain for a while." In the novel, Janeway assumes the role of Lucille Davenport, working for a Lord Burleigh (Michael Cumpsty) as governess of his children Henry (Thomas Dekker) and Beatrice (Lindsey Haun). In the "Cathexis" teaser, the landlady, Mrs. Templeton (Carolyn Seymour), views Davenport as a threat to the order of the house. Janeway meets Lord Burleigh, and learns about his wife's death and that the children are struggling to accept it. After Burleigh forbids Janeway from entering the manor's fourth floor, Ensign Harry Kim (Garrett Wang) interrupts the holonovel to inform the captain that Commander Chakotay (Robert Beltran) and Commander Tuvok (Tim Russ) are not responding to their messages while returning from a mission. Janeway leaves the holonovel for the rest of the episode to attend to matters on the ship.
In the teaser sequence for "Learning Curve", Janeway introduces herself to Henry and Beatrice. She plans to teach mathematics and science to Henry, and attempts to discern Beatrice's interests. Beatrice claims that her mother is not dead, and that she saw her the previous night and gave her a sampler. The holonovel is interrupted after a disruption of power to an energy grid, causing Janeway to spend the rest of the episode investigating its cause. "Janeway Lambda one" plays a larger role in the episode "Persistence of Vision". Janeway is shown to be stressed and agitated, and (Robert Picardo) suggests that she return to the holodeck program to relax. When Janeway resumes her role as Davenport, Lord Burleigh confesses his love for her and kisses her. Janeway confronts him about the mysterious occurrences in the house, her ban from the fourth floor, and Beatrice's assertion that her mother is still alive. Chakotay interrupts Janeway to inform her that a representative of the Bothan has approached the ship. Over the course of the episode, Janeway sees elements of the holonovel appear outside the holodeck, and she begins to question her sanity. She is taunted by multiple appearances of Beatrice and is later attacked by Templeton. At the end of the episode, her visions are explained to be the result of hallucinations caused by a bio-electric energy field from the Bothan ship. Following her experiences with the Bothans, Janeway decides to take a break from fantasy and the holodeck.
Studio executives, and the show's crew, were skeptical about Taylor's plans for "Janeway Lambda one." Even though the holonovel sequence planned for "Eye of the Needle" was scrutinized closely prior to filming, television producer Rick Berman later replaced it with a "more exciting shipboard teaser." Ron Wilkerson, who wrote "" with Jean Louise Matthias, included the program in the script, but was uncertain of the direction of the storyline's development in future episodes. Despite his confusion, Wilkerson said that he trusted Taylor and believed she had "great instincts." "", the episode in which the holonovel was most heavily featured, was met with resistance from Paramount Pictures executives initially. Taylor had attempted to include the episode in the show's first season, but the idea was rejected on the basis of its "story and script form." Studio executives felt the episode was a "very soft story" that lacked action or a clear antagonist, and believed it would not hold an audience's attention. While discussing Janeway's fight with Templeton, Seymour said the writers were uncertain of how to further develop her character, and viewed the scene as an example of how "[t]hey got carried away." Seymour stated that Janeway killed Templeton in the original draft of the fight scene, but this was removed as "she couldn't do that, because she's never killed anyone."