Brave New World (sea Quest 2032)

Brave New World (sea Quest 2032)

"Brave New World" is the first episode of the science-fiction television series seaQuest DSV`s third season, now under the new title of seaQuest 2032. It was originally shown on September 20, 1995.

The episode is notorious for skipping forward in time ten years following the second season finale, Splashdown, and marks the final appearance of Nathan Bridger as captain of the seaQuest. The episode also introduces Captain Oliver Hudson as he assumes command of the boat. The episode's title is also a reference to the Aldous Huxley novel of the same name, which deals with a dystopic future, much like the year 2032 is presented as being from this episode forward.

Quick Overview: Ten years after the seaQuest mysteriously disappeared off the face of the Earth, Captain Oliver Hudson's decade-long quest to find the missing ship and crew ends when it turns up in a cornfield. However, the crew's homecoming is not a happy time as they find that the world has become a much more dangerous place in their absence.

Read more about Brave New World (sea Quest 2032):  Overview, Background, Continuity, Quotes

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Brave New World (sea Quest 2032) - Quotes
... Captain Hudson Engage that bastard ... Lucas The hell with seaQuest!Where'sCaptain Bridger? What have you done with him? Commander Ford estimating how long to shake down seaQuest)Four to six months?Captain Hudson You've got two hours ... General Stassi Sir..they have found seaQuest ...

Famous quotes containing the words quest, brave and/or world:

    The quest for certainty blocks the search for meaning. Uncertainty is the very condition to impel man to unfold his powers.
    Erich Fromm (1900–1980)

    No one is so brave that he is not disturbed by something unexpected.
    Julius Caesar [Gaius Julius Caesar] (100–44 B.C.)

    In our most trivial walks, we are constantly, though unconsciously, steering like pilots by certain well-known beacons and headlands, and if we go beyond our usual course we still carry in our minds the bearing of some neighboring cape; and not till we are completely lost, or turned round,—for a man needs only to be turned round once with his eyes shut in this world to be lost,—do we appreciate the vastness and strangeness of nature.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)