I would not really enjoy a movie - it wouldn't be true to the complexity or variety of DS9. In truth, I'd just rather the novels set after the series were better-read. They really were surprisingly good, sometimes beautiful - and far more suitable to DS9 than any film or even another series of tv could be. In terms of serialisation, the DS9 Relaunch or 'Season Eight' followed on from the end of the show. Set on the station it did not run away from the fact that many familiar faces were gone. And like the show it chose to cover a wide range of characters both Starfleet and civilian. These included familiar faces who had remained at the end of the show, such as Kira, Quark, Dax, Bashir, Kasidy, Jake, Nog, and others. But also many new faces who would naturally fill positions left vacant after the loss or departure of others. But it also sought to consider the wider Federation, and the situations of Cardassia, Bajor, Feringinar, the Gamma Quadrant and even the Dominion after the series. Importantly the editor Marco Palmieri set as his book line's first 'season end' the original goal of the tv series, that is, Bajor's entry into the Federation (i.e. Sisko's mission profile in 'Emissary'). New cast faces also mean new situations and ideas, including Andor in the 24th century, Federation politics, what it is to be a civilian in this world (or these worlds, rather), more diverse GQ species, and lots more. Truly I love those books, which were the real germ of the lush and diverse Treklit world as it stands today, and wish you would all read them. Read David R. George's Introduction in the omnibus with Avatar, the first novel in the 'season eight', in it and tell me you aren't intrigued? It began with Avatar, a duology, then a series of books that culminate in the amazing Rising Son and Unity. This was followed by other wonderful books following each major world in the tv series and relaunch (Cardassia, Andor, Trill, Bajor, Feringinar and the Dominion). Set before 'season eight', but after the series, are also the autobiography of Garak that Andrew Robinson wrote, A Stitch in Time, and a Martok series JG Hertzler co-wrote, The Left Hand of Destiny.