Where was Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home filmed
Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home was filmed in Los Angeles in the United States of America.
Scene where None
Scene was shot A nearly 1000-acre park located north of Los Angeles with distinctive uplifted rock formations. The distinctive look and location within the Thirty-mile zone have made the rocks an extremely popular filming location since it first appeared in Werewolf in London back in 1935.
GPS: ['34.482777', '-118.31588']
San Francisco Marina Yacht Harbor
Scene where Gillian gives Kirk and Spock a lift.
Scene was shot None
GPS: ['37.8066482543945', '-122.441917419434']
Columbus Tower / Sentinel Building
Scene where The crew of the Enterprise arrives at earth in 1986.
Scene was shot Columbus Tower, also known as the Sentinel Building, is a mixed-use building in San Francisco, California, completed in 1907. Despite the 1907 finish, building work had begun before the San Francisco earthquake the previous year, but extensive damage to the building site, and the rest of the city, slowed down the construction considerably. The building was designed by Salfield and Kohlberg. Currently occupying much of the tower is Francis Ford Coppola's American Zoetrope studio.
GPS: ['37.7971992492676', '-122.405502319336']
Scene where Kirk and Spock discuss their plan.
Scene was shot The Golden Gate Bridge is a suspension bridge spanning the Golden Gate, the one-mile-wide (1.6 km) strait connecting San Francisco Bay and the Pacific Ocean. Construction began on January 5, 1933. The project cost more than $35 million. Several designers were involved in designing the bridge. Joseph Strauss was chief engineer in charge of overall design and construction of the bridge project. However, because he had little understanding or experience with cable-suspension designs, responsibility for much of the engineering and architecture fell on other experts. Strauss's initial design proposal (two double cantilever spans linked by a central suspension segment) was unacceptable from a visual standpoint. The final graceful suspension design was conceived and championed by Leon Moisseiff, the engineer of the Manhattan Bridge in New York City. Irving Morrow, a relatively unknown residential architect, designed the overall shape of the bridge towers, the lighting scheme, and Art Deco elements, such as the tower decorations, streetlights, railing, and walkways. The famous International Orange color was Morrow's personal selection, winning out over other possibilities.
GPS: ['37.8090171813965', '-122.473808288574']