These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
YMMV: Star Trek: Generations
Angst? What Angst?: Granted the movie was about letting go of past failures and moving on with your life but Picard seemed rather subdued in the fact that the Enterprise was destroyed in his brief absence. He even picked up a priceless artifact he got from a friend during the series that was completely ruined and set it aside like it meant nothing.
Well, considering that not too long before he had just learnt that his entire family had died in a fire, he might be more appreciate of lives than things at that particular moment. Plus in the Nexus, he had just gained and lost another family, and prior to that had failed to prevent Soran from destroying an entire solar system, not to mention he had just met Captain Kirk and seem him die before his eyes. The loss of the Enterprise probably seems like a small thing after all that, especially considering most of its crew managed to survive; and even then, he isn't unaffected, probably just emotionally exhausted.
Appeal To Novelty: Many of the more infamous storytelling decisions were made in an attempt to be more "unexpected" and "unconventional," but frequently forgetting that Tropes Are Tools and Tropes Are Not Bad. As SF Debris put it, Moore and Braga were basically saying "Did that story suck? Great, that's just what we were going for!"
Humor Dissonance: To the audience, Riker is a dick for making Worf fall in the water (if you think that it was intentional and not an accident like he says), and Data's pushing Dr. Crusher in afterwards is hilarious. The characters would have you believe it's the other way around.
Irony: Scotty refers to the Enterprise-B as "a damn fine ship". That's hilarious, considering he spent the previous 8 years (movies 3 through 6) insulting the Excelsior, which is the same ship class.
It's due to the fact that Scotty at the time was not pleased with the Excelsior being touted as a better ship than the Enterprise. An Excelsior-class ship named Enterprise, however...
Magnificent Bastard: It's a bit of a stretch to call anything in this movie "magnificent," but Soran is a pretty audacious guy. He's not afraid to get down and dirty to enact his plan, which includes manipulating Klingons to help him blow up stars.
Narm: Picard crawling through a hole in the rock to get past the force field. On the commentary, Moore and Braga reveal that they struggled mightily to come up with a better way for him to do it within their deadline, then finally gave up.
Also from the commentary, Moore and Braga marvel that no one on set or in the editing room caught Jonathan Frakes' flub about a "pretty big margin of error."
The Problem with Licensed Games: The video game adaptation isn't bad, exactly. Its just very distinctly... average. If anything, it was probably hamstrung by an horribly outdated game engine: work on the game began in 1995, but it wasn't released until 1998, so the sprite based graphics and 2.5d gameplay meant it was simply outclassed by the games around it.
There's also the issue of it's release date, in 1998 we were coming up on Star Trek: Insurrection. Maybe you should try to release your tie-in game at the same time as what it's tying into.
Shatner himself co-wrote a series of novels that assumed he recovered from death, got back together with Scotty, and the two commandeered a mothballed Constitution ship for themselves. It's very long-running and has Kirk meet up with Picard again more than once to confront fan-favorite elements like the Mirror Universe.
The Enterprise-D gets some CGI treatment in this movie. The scene where the ship warps away from the Amargosa shock wave is gorgeous.
The destruction of the Enterprise-D: first a saucer separation, followed shortly by the stardrive explosion, followed by the explosion's shockwave sending the saucer into the planet's atmosphere, culminating in several minutes of the saucer crash-landing onto the planet below. Even if you loved the good ol' Enterprise-D, you have to admit the destruction SFX were really well done. By far the best bit? A lot of the film, including that iconic scene destroying the Enterprise-D, was shot with very little 3D animation. The ship in the final crash was a scale model.
The one scene that got the most hype was the newly revealed Astrogation room. And it does look amazing.