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Encyclopedia > Spock
Spock
Mr. Spock

Mr. Spock
Species Half human (through mother)
Half Vulcan (through father) (identifies primarily as Vulcan)
Gender Male
Date of birth 2230
Home planet Vulcan
Affiliation Starfleet
Posting USS Enterprise (NCC-1701) science officer/first officer, commanding officer
USS Enterprise (NCC-1701-A) science officer/first officer
Rank Lieutenant
Lieutenant commander
Commander
Captain
Ambassador
Portrayed by Leonard Nimoy, Zachary Quinto
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Spock, (aka Mr. Spock) is a main character in the original Star Trek TV series, and one of the most enduring characters from American 1960s television. He is the only alien in the permanent cast: half-Vulcan, half-Human, and serves as the science officer and executive officer of the USS Enterprise, under Captain James T. Kirk. The name Spock may refer to: Spock, a fictional character in the Star Trek universe Dr. Benjamin McLane Spock, a pediatrician and best-selling author of books on child development S.P.O.C.K, a Swedish synth pop band A small asteroid called 2309 Mr. ... Image File history File links No higher resolution available. ... For other uses, see Species (disambiguation). ... In the Star Trek science fiction universe, Humans/Terrans (Homo sapiens sapiens) are one of the races undertaking interstellar travel. ... For the Vulcan homeworld, see Vulcan (Star Trek planet). ... Gender in common usage refers to the sexual distinction between male and female. ... This article is about the Male sex. ... The planet Vulcan viewed from orbit. ... This article needs additional references or sources for verification. ... The USS Enterprise, (NCC-1701) is a fictional starship in the television series Star Trek, which chronicles the vessels mission to explore strange new worlds; to seek out new life and new civilizations; to boldly go where no man has gone before under the command of Captain James T... The USS Enterprise (NCC-1701-A) (or Enterprise-A), commissioned in 2286, is a Constitution class starship in the Star Trek fictional universe. ... Lieutenant is a commissioned rank of the Starfleet in the fictional universe of Star Trek. ... Lieutenant Commander is a commissioned rank of the Starfleet in the fictional universe of Star Trek. ... Commander is a commissioned Starfleet officer rank in the fictional Star Trek universe. ... Captain is a commissioned rank of the Starfleet in the fictional universe of Star Trek. ... For other uses, see Ambassador (disambiguation). ... Leonard Simon Nimoy (born March 26, 1931) is an American actor, film director, poet, musician and photographer. ... Zachary John Quinto (born June 2, 1977) is an American actor known for his roles as Adam Kaufman on 24, Sasan on So NoTORIous, and Gabriel Sylar Gray on NBCs Heroes. ... The starship Enterprise as it appeared on Star Trek Star Trek is a culturally significant science fiction television series created by Gene Roddenberry in the 1960s. ... For the Vulcan homeworld, see Vulcan (Star Trek planet). ... While Executive officer literally refers to a person responsible for the performance of duties involved in running an organization, the exact meaning of the role is highly variable, depending on the organization. ... The USS Enterprise, (NCC-1701) is a fictional starship in the television series Star Trek, which chronicles the vessels mission to explore strange new worlds; to seek out new life and new civilizations; to boldly go where no man has gone before under the command of Captain James T... Captain is a commissioned rank of the Starfleet in the fictional universe of Star Trek. ... James Kirk redirects here. ...


His personal struggle between the Vulcan logical self and his human emotional self is the centerpiece of the character and created some evocative drama. He was originally portrayed by actor Leonard Nimoy (except for brief scenes of a much younger Spock in two later movies) and will be portrayed by both Zachary Quinto and Nimoy in the upcoming film Star Trek.[1] Leonard Simon Nimoy (born March 26, 1931) is an American actor, film director, poet, musician and photographer. ... Zachary John Quinto (born June 2, 1977) is an American actor known for his roles as Adam Kaufman on 24, Sasan on So NoTORIous, and Gabriel Sylar Gray on NBCs Heroes. ...

Contents

Creation

Spock appears in Gene Roddenberry's 1964 pitch for Star Trek, where he is described as "probably half Martian, he has a slightly reddish complexion and semi-pointed ears". Writer Samuel A. Peeples told Roddenberry this made Spock too alien, and suggested that "he should at least be half-human and have the problems of both sides".[2] Eugene Wesley Gene Roddenberry, (August 19, 1921 – October 24, 1991) was an American screenwriter and producer. ... A pitch is a concise verbal (and sometimes visual) presentation of an idea for a film, generally made by a screenwriter or director to a producer or studio executive in the hope of attracting development finance to pay for a screenplay to be written. ... Samuel A. Peeples 1917 - 27 August 1997 was an American writer best known for his script for the Star Trek episode Where No Man Has Gone Before. He also did some uncredited writing for the movie Star Trek: The Wrath of Khan. ...


In the 1968 nonfiction book, The Making of Star Trek, Gene Roddenberry denied that he was inspired by Dr. Benjamin Spock, the renowned child psychologist. He claimed that he was merely looking for an alien sounding name and had not heard of Dr. Spock until after he had chosen the name.[3] By the first aired episode, Spock had become greenish/yellow, and was instead from the planet Vulcan. Leonard Nimoy was cast as Roddenberry saw his guest appearance in The Lieutenant, which he had created and sold as a pilot. Had Nimoy turned down the role, Roddenberry would have approached Martin Landau.[4] Eugene Wesley Gene Roddenberry, (August 19, 1921 – October 24, 1991) was an American screenwriter and producer. ... Dr. Spock with his grand-daughter Susannah in 1967 Benjamin McLane Spock (May 2, 1903 - March 15, 1998) was an American pediatrician whose book Baby and Child Care, published in 1946, is one of the biggest best-sellers of all time. ... The Cage is the original pilot episode of the original Star Trek science fiction series and resulting franchise. ... For the Vulcan homeworld, see Vulcan (Star Trek planet). ... Leonard Simon Nimoy (born March 26, 1931) is an American actor, film director, poet, musician and photographer. ... The Lieutenant was the first television series program ever created by Gene Roddenberry and/or produced under the banner of Norway Corporation, which launched as a satellite company of Arena Productions, one of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayers most successful in-house production companies in the 1960s. ... Martin Landau (born June 20, 1931) is an Academy Award-winning American film and television actor. ...


NBC was concerned about the satanic appearance of Spock, and asked for the character to be dropped. Spock did not originally have the logical manner he would soon develop, this instead being a trait of the character of Number One. Roddenberry refused, and Spock was the only character from the first pilot to make it into the second pilot, "Where No Man Has Gone Before". This episode presents a more fully-formed Spock, with his trademark logic.[5] Nimoy liked the character's newly logic-based nature. He said, "This half-human, half-Vulcan being, struggling to maintain a Vulcan attitude, a Vulcan philosophical posture and a Vulcan logic, opposing what was fighting him internally, which was human emotion."[6] Number One, in The Cage, the original pilot episode of the science fiction television series Star Trek, was the un-named intellectual, problem-solving second-in-command serving under Captain Christopher Pike. ... Where No Man Has Gone Before was the second pilot episode of the Star Trek: The Original Series. ...


Back-story

Spock's back-story was not fully developed to start with (even the name of his species changed from "Vulcanian" to "Vulcan" over the earliest episodes), and was added to by various writers over the years. The second pilot episode "Where No Man Has Gone Before" establishes that Spock has human ancestry, and the initial episode of the first season, "The Corbomite Maneuver", reveals that his mother is the human parent. The second season episode "Amok Time" establishes his family is important, but they are not identified until "Journey to Babel", which introduces viewers to his father, Sarek, a Vulcan ambassador, and Sarek's human wife, Amanda. It is shown that Sarek and Spock fell out over Spock's decision to enter Starfleet. Spock has a surname, but it is unpronounceable by speakers of some languages ("This Side of Paradise"). In narratology, a back-story (also back story or backstory) is the history behind the situation extant at the start of the main story. ... The Corbomite Maneuver is a first season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first aired November 10, 1966, and repeated May 11, 1967. ... Amok Time is an episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... Journey to Babel is an episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... Sarek is a Vulcan character in the Star Trek fictional universe. ... Amanda Grayson is a fictional character in the Star Trek universe. ... This article needs additional references or sources for verification. ...


According to the animated series episode "Yesteryear", Spock was subject to considerable harassment by his peers as a "half-breed" in his youth (this is largely corroborated by statements made by Spock's mother Amanda in the episode "Journey to Babel"), and he was even called that by Captain Kirk's android clone in "What are Little Girls Made of?", by Kirk in "This Side of Paradise" as well as by Scott in "Day of the Dove". He was deeply conflicted as to what path to follow. Yesteryear is an episode of Star Trek: The Animated Series. ... What Are Little Girls Made Of? is a first season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... This Side of Paradise is a first-season episode #24, production #25, of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... Day of the Dove is a third season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast November 1, 1968 and repeated June 17, 1969. ...


It was established in "The Enterprise Incident" that, like all Vulcans, Spock never lies. In "The Doomsday Machine" Spock states that "Vulcans never bluff". It could be argued that this is typical from someone who is bluffing, but this appears credible, since Vulcans never lie. In "The Menagerie", however, Spock actually does lie. He tells Captain Kirk about a message sent to them from Star Base 11, ordering them to visit the now-disabled Captain Pike who is living in a special hospital there. They received no such order, as Kirk later discovers when they arrive. He later discusses this with Dr. McCoy, who refuses to acknowledge the possibility of Spock having lied. "...It's impossible, Jim; Spock is a Vulcan. He is utterly incapable of lying," McCoy says. "Yes," Kirk replies. "But he is also half-human. That human part of him is capable of lying." This is one of the more prominent instances of Spock lying. He also lies to Starfleet in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country when the Enterprise defies orders to return to base. Spock, along with McCoy, lies to Kirk in "The Tholian Web" about not seeing Kirk's taped final orders to the two. He later admits this to Kirk while they are sitting in a Vulcan detention cell in the non-canon novel, Avenger. The Doomsday Machine is an episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... The Menagerie is the only two-part episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (Paramount Pictures, 1991; see also 1991 in film) is the sixth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... The Tholian Web is a third season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... Avenger is a Star Trek novel written by William Shatner, depicting the events shortly after the feature film Star Trek: First Contact and the previous novel The Return. ...


Spock was betrothed at seven years old to a Vulcan woman named T'Pring, as is customary in Vulcan society. He was meant to marry her during his pon farr period, which is when the seven-year Vulcan mating cycle would cause him to seek a mate. However, in the episode "Amok Time", Spock beamed down to Vulcan, only to have T'Pring challenge the betrothal, in order to take a new husband named Stonn. In a duel, Spock defeated Kirk, whom T'Pring had chosen as her champion, but then gave up his connection with T'Pring. Pon farr is a condition in the fictional Star Trek universe that induces the desire to mate in an adult Vulcan. ...


According to "Yesteryear", to prove himself, he prematurely underwent an important coming of age trial without his parents' knowledge, but his pet sehlat, I-Chaya insisted on accompanying him against his guardian's wishes. During the trial, a dangerous beast attacked the pair and I-Chaya was seriously wounded fighting it. Although they were saved by a relative who had followed them (actually the adult Spock himself who had gone back in time to save himself at this moment), I-Chaya needed immediate medical attention. Although Spock was able to bring a healer, the sehlat was beyond meaningful aid when he arrived. When presented with the options granting his pet a painful extended life or a merciful release, Spock logically chose to have I-Chaya euthanized. That decision marked his commitment to follow the philosophies of Surak and the Vulcan ideals of logic and strict emotional control. Yesteryear is an episode of Star Trek: The Animated Series. ... This article or section contains information that has not been verified and thus might not be reliable. ... Spock`s pet sehlat. ... Surak is a fictional character of the Star Trek universe. ...


In the episode "This Side of Paradise", when asked by Leila Kalomi whether he has another name, Spock responds, "you couldn't pronounce it." In the episode "Journey to Babel", Spock's mother Amanda is asked about her last name. She replies that she can pronounce it "after a fashion and with much practice". This Side of Paradise is a first-season episode #24, production #25, of Star Trek: The Original Series. ...


According to the movie Star Trek V: The Final Frontier Spock had an older half-brother, Sybok, who eschewed pure logic, and was banished from Vulcan for his heresy. Sybok hijacked the USS Enterprise (NCC-1701-A) in a quest to find God. Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (Paramount Pictures, 1989; see also 1989 in film) is the fifth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... Sybok, played by Laurence Luckinbill, is the antagonist in the Star Trek film Star Trek V: The Final Frontier. ... For other uses, see Heresy (disambiguation). ... Categories: Wikipedia cleanup | Stub | Crimes | Terrorism | IT ... The USS Enterprise (NCC-1701-A) (or Enterprise-A), commissioned in 2286, is a Constitution class starship in the Star Trek fictional universe. ...


In the movie Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country Spock quotes a line from a Sherlock Holmes novel, saying that it was said by an ancestor of his, implying that he is maternally related to Arthur Conan Doyle. Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (Paramount Pictures, 1991; see also 1991 in film) is the sixth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... This article is about Arthur Conan Doyles fictional detective. ... Sir Arthur Ignatius Conan Doyle, DL (22 May 1859 – 7 July 1930) was a Scottish author most noted for his stories about the detective Sherlock Holmes, which are generally considered a major innovation in the field of crime fiction, and for the adventures of Professor Challenger. ...


In the 1985 non-canon novel Ishmael by Barbara Hambly, Spock's and Sarek's family name is given as S'chn T'gai.


In 2267, he earned the Vulcanian Scientific Legion of Honor and held an A7 computer expert classification ("The Ultimate Computer"). Non-canon novels suggest that Spock in fact held the only A7 classification in Starfleet. This article is about the machine. ... The Ultimate Computer is a season two episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast on March 8, 1968 and repeated June 28, 1968. ...


Star Trek: The Original Series

Spock is a main character in Star Trek: The Original Series. Although initially kept "in the background" due to the concerns of NBC, he was featured in the opening credits, and quickly became a fan favorite. In the show, Spock serves as Science Officer and First Officer aboard the USS Enterprise. An episode "The Menagerie" included large segments of "The Cage", and established that Spock had served on the Enterprise for 11 years under Captain Christopher Pike before James Kirk took over as commanding officer. The starship Enterprise as it appeared on Star Trek Star Trek is a culturally significant science fiction television series created by Gene Roddenberry in the 1960s. ... The USS Enterprise, (NCC-1701) is a fictional starship in the television series Star Trek, which chronicles the vessels mission to explore strange new worlds; to seek out new life and new civilizations; to boldly go where no man has gone before under the command of Captain James T... The Cage is the original pilot episode of the original Star Trek science fiction series and resulting franchise. ...


A "troika" of Spock, Captain James T. Kirk, and Ship's Doctor Leonard McCoy developed. In particular, friendly banter and more intense argument between Spock and McCoy was popular amongst fans and their relationship was further developed. Part of the classic appeal of Star Trek lies in the manner in which the dialogue of these three friends mirrors the internal dialogue of the human brain. In this relationship, Spock often appears as the "superego", against Kirk's "ego" and McCoy's "id". A general meaning of the Russian word troika (Cyrillic alphabet: тройка) is threesome, a collection of three of any kind. ... James Kirk redirects here. ... Dr. Leonard H. McCoy (nicknamed Bones), played by DeForest Kelley, is a character in the original Star Trek series, and the first six Star Trek films. ... For other uses of ego and id, see EGO and ID. Id, ego, and superego are the three components of the human mind in the psychoanalytic model introduced by Sigmund Freud in the early 20th century. ... For other uses of ego and id, see EGO and ID. Id, ego, and superego are the three components of the human mind in the psychoanalytic model introduced by Sigmund Freud in the early 20th century. ... For other uses of ego and id, see EGO and ID. Id, ego, and superego are the three components of the human mind in the psychoanalytic model introduced by Sigmund Freud in the early 20th century. ...


Star Trek: The Motion Picture

Star Trek: The Motion Picture is set some years after the end of the original series. Kirk is now an Admiral at Starfleet Command, McCoy has returned to private practice, and Spock is attempting to attain the state of kolinahr on Vulcan, the elimination of all emotional vestiges. His attempt is disrupted by V'Ger, and he instead joins the crew of the Enterprise and offers his services as Science Officer. Star Trek: The Motion Picture (Paramount Pictures, 1979; see also 1979 in film) is the first feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series and is released on Friday, December 7. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, kolinahr (pronounced: ko·li·naar) is the Vulcan ritual by which all remaining vestigial emotions are purged and the discipline whereby this is maintained. ... Vger (Vejur in the novelization by Gene Roddenberry) is a fictional character in the Star Trek universe. ...


Death and rebirth

According to the documentary found on the Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan DVD, Nimoy was initially reluctant to sign on again to depict Mr. Spock in the film. He was tempted to sign up to the movie by having Mr. Spock killed off. In the film, Spock, now a Captain and CO of the Enterprise, heroically sacrifices himself to save the Enterprise. Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan (Paramount Pictures, 1982; see also 1982 in film) is the second feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ...


Spock's death was deeply controversial within fandom. A gateway was left open in Star Trek II, by having Spock grab McCoy and saying "remember". This is used as a hook by Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (directed by Nimoy himself), which introduced the concept of the Vulcan "Katra", or spiritual essence. The film establishes that Spock had transferred his Katra to McCoy, and the Enterprise crew then proceed back to the Genesis Planet created at the climax of the last movie, to find that the Genesis effect had brought Spock's body back to life but in the form of a rapidly-aging Vulcan child. Eventually, the Enterprise crew unite Spock's body with his katra, restoring him. Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (Paramount Pictures, 1984; see also 1984 in film) is the third feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, katra is the immortal, living spirit of a Vulcan. ...



In the movie Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, Spock plays a key role in the peace negotiations between the Klingon Empire and the United Federation of Planets, and then after elements within both governments attempted to sabotage this, an important part in defusing the situation, including exposing his protégé, Valeris, as a traitor. Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (Paramount Pictures, 1991; see also 1991 in film) is the sixth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... This page is about the race. ... The United Federation of Planets, (also known as the UFP or The Federation) is a fictional interplanetary state depicted in the Star Trek television series and motion pictures. ... Valeris (played by Kim Cattrall), was a Vulcan navigation officer of the USS Enterprise NCC-1701-A in the fictional Star Trek universe. ...


Spock is generally considered to have married at some point, because Captain Jean-Luc Picard once observed that he had met Sarek at "his son's wedding" (in the episode "Sarek (TNG episode)". The Star Trek Chronology dates this event between 2327 and 2333, as Picard had graduated from the Academy but was not yet a Captain. Jean-Luc Picard is a fictional Star Trek character portrayed by Patrick Stewart. ... Sarek is a Vulcan character in the Star Trek fictional universe. ... Sarek is the title of an episode from the third season of Star Trek: The Next Generation. ... The below is an abridged timeline of events established in the group of television shows and feature films set in the fictional Star Trek universe. ...


Spock is next seen in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Unification", in which Nimoy appeared at Guild Scale rates to cross-promote the movie Star Trek VI. "Unification" establishes that Spock and Sarek fell out again, over Spock's position on the Cardassian war. In "Unification" Spock is found on the Romulan homeworld of Romulus, attempting privately to bring about a peace between the Romulans and Vulcans, healing a rift between the two peoples that had lasted for thousands of years. The title as it appeared in most episodes opening credits. ... Unification is the title of a two-part Star Trek: The Next Generation episode, from the fifth season. ... Romulans are a fictional alien species in the Star Trek universe related to Vulcans, at war or uneasy truce with the humans of Earth and the United Federation of Planets throughout most of the Star Trek series and films. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, Romulus and Remus are the twin Romulan homeworlds. ...


Spock was named one of the 50 greatest TV characters of all time by TV Guide. TV Guide is the name of two North American weekly magazines about television programming, one in the United States and one in Canada. ...


Spin-off fiction

The non-canon young adult novel 'Crisis on Vulcan' depicts Spock's first experience with the ship. He accompanies his father on a diplomatic mission aboard the Enterprise, and while there meets his future captain, Christopher Pike, then serving as the first officer under Robert April, the first captain of the Enterprise. Spock becomes impressed with the humans, and particularly with the logical setup of the ship, which leads him to consider a career in Starfleet, which becomes a serious consideration when Pike invites him to do so. Canon, in the context of a fictional universe, comprises those novels, stories, films, etc. ... Robert M. April is a fictional character in the Star Trek universe, who in some Star Trek media is portrayed as the first captain of the USS Enterprise (NCC-1701). ...


In the non-canon novel Yesterday's Son, Spock is revealed to have fathered a son with the exiled Zarabeth while trapped in the past on the subsequently destroyed the planet named Sarpeidon. In the sequel, Time for Yesterday, his son Zar returns to mindmeld once more with the Guardian of Forever. This is a list of the various Star Trek novels, novelisations, short story collections that have been published since 1968. ... All Our Yesterdays is a third season (and the penultimate) episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast March 14, 1969 and repeated on August 5, 1969. ... All Our Yesterdays is a third season (and the penultimate) episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast March 14, 1969 and repeated on August 5, 1969. ... The Enterprise crew (TOS) in front of the Guardian of Forever. ...


Sometime after the decommissioning of the NCC-1701-A, Spock retired from Starfleet service and focused on diplomacy. It was during this time that he publicly challenged his father's position on the Cardassians, which was considered controversial. These events were explored in the non-canon graphic novella Star Trek: Enter the Wolves. This article is about the Star Trek universe. ...


In the novel Captain's Blood, Spock stages his own mock assassination at a peace rally on Romulus following the events of Nemesis in an effort to play himself off as a martyr for the cause of Romulan-Vulcan reunification and exploit the unstable Romulan political climate to succeed in reunifying the Vulcans, Romulans, and Remans.


Abilities

Various episodes of TOS revealed different facets of Spock's personality and abilities. For example, "The Omega Glory" revealed that Spock had the ability to exercise limited, short-range control over the minds of others (as well as in "By Any Other Name") — an ability never again exhibited by any Vulcan. This, combined with Spock's ability to transfer his katra, has led some to speculate that Spock possessed more advanced mental and psychic abilities than average Vulcans. TOS also revealed that Spock is an accomplished musician, adept at playing a form of Vulcan harp. He also (in "Requiem for Methuselah") displayed advanced knowledge of classical music, as well as the ability to play Earth folk tunes by ear such as "Row Row, Row Your Boat" (in Star Trek V: The Final Frontier). He also possessed enthusiasm for three-dimensional chess. The Omega Glory is a second season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast March 1, 1968 and repeated July 26, 1968. ... By Any Other Name is a second season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast February 23, 1968 and repeated May 31, 1968. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, katra is the immortal, living spirit of a Vulcan. ... For other uses, see Harp (disambiguation). ... Requiem for Methuselah is a third season episode of Star Trek: Original Series, first broadcast February 14, 1969, on St. ... Classical music is a broad, somewhat imprecise term, referring to music produced in, or rooted in the traditions of, European art, ecclesiastical and concert music, encompassing a broad period from roughly 1000 to the present day. ... Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (Paramount Pictures, 1989; see also 1989 in film) is the fifth feature film based on the popular Star Trek science fiction television series. ... E D C B A Raumschach starting position The up-side-down knight is used to represent the unicorn. ...


Given his skills at science, math, chess, diplomacy, unarmed combat and his apparently limitless knowledge (best seen in The Trouble with Tribbles), Spock may properly be considered a polymath. The Trouble With Tribbles is a second-season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series, first broadcast on December 29, 1967 and repeated June 21, 1968. ... Leonardo da Vinci is regarded in many Western cultures as the archetypal Renaissance Man. A polymath (Greek polymathēs, πολυμαθής, having learned much)[1][2] is a person with encyclopedic, broad, or varied knowledge or learning. ...


Physical strength

Spock is much stronger than an average human. He demonstrated this ability in Operation: Annihilate!, in which a parasite-infected Spock is subdued, with some difficulty, by four human Starfleet officers. This ability remained common to all Vulcans throughout all subsequent Star Trek series. Operation: Annihilate! is the last of the first season episodes of Star Trek: The Original Series. ...


Vulcan neck pinch

Main article: Vulcan neck pinch

Also referred to as the Vulcan Nerve Pinch, the Vulcan neck pinch is a technique used mainly by Vulcans to render another lifeform unconscious by pinching the base of the victim’s neck with all four fingers opposing the thumb. The non-lethal attack was invented by Leonard Nimoy on the set of the season one episode, "The Enemy Within". The script originally called for Spock to attack the "evil" Captain Kirk in a violent manner and Nimoy objected. He posited that Vulcans could project a kind of energy from their fingertips to render the victim harmlessly unconscious. The director and producers agreed to it and it became instantly part of Star Trek history. Future episodes of Star Trek and its later spinoffs kept the pinch but seemed to downplay Nimoy's notion of some sort of energy projection, turning it more into a kind of Vulcan martial arts move; however, it is very difficult for non-Vulcans to master. In the fictional Star Trek universe, the Vulcan nerve pinch is a technique used by Vulcans to render other humanoids unconscious by pinching the base of their neck. ...


Mind meld

Spock famously performed a mind meld on a number of occasions to communicate with a creature that did not speak the universal language, or to delve more deeply into another's subconscious so as to retrieve important information not otherwise accessible. This technique involved placing his fingers at key points on the face (or equivalent thereof) of the being in question. After a moment, his consciousness was merged with the consciousness of the being, thus leading to thoughts and emotions being shared by both. This was first depicted in the TOS episode Dagger of the Mind and then referred to as the Vulcan mind fusion. Vulcans are a humanoid species in the fictional Star Trek universe who reside on the planet Vulcan and are noted for their attempt to live by reason and logic. ... This is also the name of an episode of Columbo. ...


Mirror Universe

In the mirror universe, in the episode Mirror Mirror, Spock was executive officer of the ISS Enterprise in 2267. Like his counterpart, Spock was a logical being who was loyal to his captain, James T. Kirk, and chose to warn him when he was ordered by the Terran Empire to kill him and take command if he did not launch an attack against the Halkans in retribution for their refusal to negotiate with the Empire. In the Star Trek television series, the Mirror Universe is an alternate reality. ... Mirror, Mirror is an episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... While Executive officer literally refers to a person responsible for the performance of duties involved in running an organization, the exact meaning of the role is highly variable, depending on the organization. ... In the fictional Star Trek universe, the I.S.S. Enterprise is a starship from the Mirror Universe reality. ... The 23rd century of the anno Domini (common) era will span the years 2201 – 2300 of the Gregorian calendar. ... For the Hero Games setting, see Star Hero. ...


Before Kirk left, believing that Spock would one day become captain of the Enterprise, he planted a seed of doubt about the inevitable success of the Empire, asking Spock if violence was the only logical answer. Spock promised to consider Kirk's words.


As Kirk predicted, Spock later on became the captain of the Enterprise. Spock used the ship as a power base to accumulate influence, and eventually rose to become leader of the Terran Empire. In Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, it is revealed that he successfully instituted major reforms, turning the Empire into a more peaceful, less aggressive power. Unfortunately, this transformation left the Empire unprepared to fight the Klingon-Cardassian Alliance, which proceeded to conquer it, enslaving the Terrans and Vulcans. This served to show that interference from Captain James T. Kirk does not always result in desired effect. While the Terran/Vulcan Empire might have not survived more than the two hundred or so years Mirror-Spock predicted, Kirk certainly would not have liked knowing he was indirectly responsible for the enslavement of the entire human race. Space station Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (ST:DS9 or STDS9 or DS9 for short) is a science fiction television series produced by Paramount and set in the Star Trek universe. ... The Mirror Universe is a fictional parallel universe in which the plots of several Star Trek television episodes take place. ... For the Vulcan homeworld, see Vulcan (Star Trek planet). ...


The version of Spock seen in Mirror, Mirror is most noted for sporting a goatee (to differentiate him from the primary Star Trek universe's Spock), and many references have been made to it in other media where people from "alternate universes" sport goatees. Mirror, Mirror is an episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ...


In popular culture

The Mirror Spock’s goatee entered folklore and has now become synonymous with evil twins and parallel universes. The goatee has also been used to poke fun at the moral ambiguity of characters in various series: A traditional goatee, notice the mustache par does not touch A goatee is a beard formed by a tuft of hair on the chin and a moustache around the upper lip. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... For other uses, see Evil twin (disambiguation). ... Parallel universe or alternate reality in science fiction and fantasy is a self-contained separate reality coexisting with our own. ...

  • Popular virtual pet website Neopets.com has an "evil twin day" every year where the evil twin pets all feature goatees.
  • The Decepticon Shockwave was inspired by Spock. Creator Bob Budiansky explained the character is "guided by pure logic in its most cruel and calculating form".[7]
  • The progressive rock band Spock's Beard was named after this.
  • US composer and keyboardist George Duke's 1976 Solo Keyboard Album features two tracks which pay homage to Spock: "Spock Gets Funky" and "Vulcan Mind Probe"
  • US rock guitarist Paul Gilbert wrote a song titled 'Mr Spock' on his Space Ship One album.
  • An episode of Mystery Science Theater 3000 featured a parallel universe counterpart of Mike Nelson that had a goatee.
  • Several strips of the webcomic Dinosaur Comics are set in an alternate universe where evil versions of the main characters both sport goatees and make explicit reference to them.[1]
  • In an episode of Voltron: The Third Dimension, the original Voltron crew find themselves in an alternate dimension in which their counterparts are opposite of themselves. The alternate version of the Voltron Force's Lance sports a goatee. Lotor, the series villain, drives a reversed colored Voltron that sports a goatee.
  • In Hercules: The Legendary Journeys, Hercules goes to an alternate realm where he meets "The Sovereign", a ruthless and amoral version of himself who sports a goatee.
  • In the webcomic The Order of the Stick, Nale, one of the main villains, is physically distinguished from his twin brother Elan by his goatee. In one story arc, Nale shaves off his goatee and glues it to Elan's face in order to impersonate his brother.
  • In Buzz Lightyear of Star Command episode #27, "The Lightyear Factor", Emperor Zurg stumbles across an alternate universe ruled by an Evil Buzz Lightyear, complete with goatee. (The episode name itself is also a reference to another Star Trek: The Original Series episode, "The Alternative Factor".) Evil Buzz also appears in episode #46, "Sunquake", in which he is believed by the "Good Buzz" to have been destroyed, but escapes undetected in the last seconds of the episode.
  • In the animated television series Futurama, the recurring robotic character of Flexo was visibly distinguishable from his "evil" counterpart, Bender — a series regular of questionable morality — solely by his goatee, which Bender lacked.
  • An episode of South Park featured Cartman's good twin wearing a goatee.
  • "Vote For Spock" was a popular phrase used in Southern Ontario to express disillusionment with the campaigning (particularily the poorly executed attack ads) during the Canadian federal election, 2006. Full phrase reads "Vote For Spock, he's the only logical choice". The pun was placed on mock campaign signs throughout the region.

Neopets is a popular online virtual pet simulation game. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Shockwave (Laserwave in Japan) is the name of several fictional characters in the various Transformers universes, usually belonging to the Decepticons. ... Bob Budiansky is a comic book writer, best known for his work on the Transformers comic. ... Spocks Beard is a progressive rock band formed in 1992 in Los Angeles by brothers Neal and Alan Morse. ... George Duke (born 12 January 1946 in San Rafael, California) is a piano and synthesizer pioneer, making a name for himself with the album Jean-Luc Ponty Experience with the George Duke Trio. ... Paul Brandon Gilbert (November 6, 1966) is a guitarist best known for his work with Racer X and Mr. ... Space Ship One is a solo album by Paul Gilbert formerly of the heavy metal band Racer X and the hard rock band Mr. ... Mystery Science Theater 3000 (often abbreviated MST3K, sometimes MST 3000 or MST 3K or just MST) is an American cult television comedy series created by Joel Hodgson and produced by Best Brains, Inc. ... Dinosaur Comics is a webcomic by Canadian writer Ryan North. ... Original run 10 September 1984 – 18 November 1985 Episodes 123, plus a one-hour Fleet of Doom special Voltron is a giant mecha robot first featured in the 1980s animated television series Voltron: Defender of the Universe. ... Hercules: The Legendary Journeys was a television series produced from 1995 to 1999, very loosely based on the tales of the classical culture hero Hercules. ... Amoral is an adjective used to describe someone or something that has no concept of right or wrong. ... The Order of the Stick is a comedic fantasy webcomic based on pencil and paper roleplaying games, particularly Dungeons and Dragons, and its accompanying system, d20. ... The Linear Guild are a fictional team of villains from the webcomic The Order of the Stick, created and written by Rich Burlew. ... Elan (IPA: //)[1] is a major character in the webcomic, The Order of the Stick, written and drawn by Rich Burlew. ... Buzz Lightyear of Star Command is a name of a Disney animated science fiction adventure series. ... This page is about a villain from the Toy Story series of films and television series. ... Buzz Lightyear (created May 26, 1995) is a fictional character that first appeared in the full-length CGI animated film Toy Story, and its sequel Toy Story 2. ... The starship Enterprise as it appeared on Star Trek Star Trek is a culturally significant science fiction television series created by Gene Roddenberry in the 1960s. ... The Alternative Factor is a first season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. ... This article is about the television series. ... Futuramas recurring robot characters: // Boxy is a crude, Dalek-like robot similar to the Gonk droid from Star Wars, that is capable of communicating only by beeping. ... Bender, full name Bender Bending Rodríguez or designated Bending Unit 22, is a fictional robot character in the animated television series Futurama. ... Spookyfish is the 28th episode of Comedy Centrals animated series South Park. ... This article is about the TV series. ... Eric Cartman on his tricycle Eric Theodore Cartman, voiced by Trey Parker, is a fictional character in the animated series South Park. ... Elections in Canada gives information on election and election results in Canada. ...

2009 film

Star Trek (film), due for release in May 2009, will reportedly take place during an earlier time frame of the original series, and thus Mr. Spock will certainly be a main character in the film and appear younger. On July 23, 2007 Zachary Quinto was cast in the role of Spock. An official announcement was made on the 26 July 2007 at Comic-Con which also confirmed that Leonard Nimoy would reprise his role as an older Spock for the last time.[8][9][10] This article is about the 2008 film. ... is the 204th day of the year (205th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... Zachary John Quinto (born June 2, 1977) is an American actor known for his roles as Adam Kaufman on 24, Sasan on So NoTORIous, and Gabriel Sylar Gray on NBCs Heroes. ... is the 207th day of the year (208th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... Comic-Con International, commonly known as Comic-Con or the San Diego Comic-Con, is an annual multigenre fan convention founded as the Golden State Comic Book Convention and later the San Diego Comic Book Convention in 1970 by Shel Dorf and a group of San Diegans. ...


Notes

  1. ^ Weeks, Adam (2007-07-25). Zachary Quinto Is Spock. Moviehole.net.
  2. ^ Dillard, p.6
  3. ^ Whitfield, Stephen E.; Roddenberry, Gene (1968). The Making of Star Trek. Ballantine Books, 236. ISBN 9780345276384. 
  4. ^ Dillard, p.10
  5. ^ Dillard, p.13
  6. ^ Dillard, p.15
  7. ^ Anthony Breznican. "'Transformers' fans make some noise for Soundwave", USA Today, 2007-07-18. Retrieved on 2007-09-24. 
  8. ^ Owen, Rob (2007-07-24). Pittsburgh native to play Spock in new "Star Trek". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.
  9. ^ Pascale, Anthony (2007-07-23). Quinto as Spock deal almost done. Trekmovie.com.
  10. ^ Pascale, Anthony (2007-07-26). Abrams Confirms Zachary Quinto and Leonard Nimoy. Trekmovie.com.

Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 206th day of the year (207th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... USA Today is a national American daily newspaper published by the Gannett Company. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 199th day of the year (200th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 267th day of the year (268th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 205th day of the year (206th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, also known simply as the PG, is the largest daily newspaper serving metropolitan Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA. // The paper began publication on July 29, 1786, with the encouragement of Hugh Henry Brackenridge as a four-page weekly, initially called The Gazette. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 204th day of the year (205th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 207th day of the year (208th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ...

References

  • Dillard, J.M. (1994). Star Trek: "Where No Man Has Gone Before" — A History in Pictures. Pocket Books. ISBN 0-671-51149-1. 

External links

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Captains of Star Trek vessels named Enterprise
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Doctor Phlox is a fictional character in the television series Star Trek: Enterprise played by John Billingsley. ... Malcolm Reed (born September 2) is the fictional British officer on the Enterprise, in the TV series Star Trek: Enterprise. ... Hoshi Sato, played by Lithuanian-American actress Linda Park, is a fictional character in the science fiction television series Star Trek: Enterprise. ... Commander TPol is a fictional character played by Jolene Blalock in Star Trek: Enterprise. ... Commander Charles Tucker III, (2121-2161) known as Trip (for triple, since he is the third generation of his family to be called Charles Tucker), is a fictional character in the television series Star Trek: Enterprise. ... Captain is a commissioned rank of the Starfleet in the fictional universe of Star Trek. ... This article is about the entire Star Trek franchise. ... Enterprise or USS Enterprise are the names of several fictional starships, some of which are the focal point for various television series and films in the Star Trek franchise created by Gene Roddenberry. ... Captain Jonathan Archer is a fictional character in the Star Trek franchise. ... Robert M. April is a fictional character in the Star Trek universe, who in some Star Trek media is portrayed as the first captain of the USS Enterprise (NCC-1701). ... Christopher Pike, played first by Jeffrey Hunter and then by Sean Kenney, is a character in the fictional Star Trek universe. ... James Kirk redirects here. ... In the Star Trek universe, Willard Decker (played by Stephen Collins) was briefly captain of the USS Enterprise after its refit in 2270. ... In the Star Trek fictional universe, Captain John Harriman (played by Alan Ruck in Star Trek: Generations) is the commanding officer of the USS Enterprise-B. In 2293, Harriman commands this Enterprise on its maiden voyage out of the Earth spacedock with a complement of reporters and veteran Enterprise officers... Captain Rachel Garrett, played by Tricia ONeil, is the fictional Starfleet officer in command of the USS Enterprise-C in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode Yesterdays Enterprise.[1] Garrett is the only woman shown on screen as the captain of a starship named Enterprise, and hers... Jean-Luc Picard is a fictional Star Trek character portrayed by Patrick Stewart. ... This article is about the Star Trek character. ... Edward Jellico is a fictional character in the Star Trek universe. ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Spock - Memory Alpha, the Star Trek Wiki (6109 words)
Spock was born in 2232 in the city of Shi'Kahr on the planet Vulcan.
Spock and the others were returned to their previous ages by use of their molecular pattern stored in the transporter system.
Spock was speculated to have briefly reactivated his Starfleet commission, with the rank of Admiral, during the Dominion War, according to the non-canon Spectre, a novel by William Shatner (with Judith and Garfield Reeves-Stevens).
Spock - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (4315 words)
Spock is the son of the Vulcan ambassador Sarek and his human wife Amanda Grayson.
Spock was promoted to Captain and assigned as the Commanding Officer of the USS Enterprise as Kirk had reverted to his former rank of Admiral in Starfleet Command.
Spock is often misnamed Dr. Spock and is confused with the real-life physician Dr. Benjamin Spock.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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