A preliminary cut of our credits for “The Holiest Thing” is below The document provided to me has some color coding (red and green colored text) that indicate some changes that need to be made. I’ll mark it up with the red and green colors tomorrow–and I’ll make the requisite changes. I’ll also make some other requisite changes.
Star Trek: The Animated Series (TAS) has a number of noteworthy franchise milestones—for better or worse. We were introduced to the three-legged, three-armed, three fingered (but not three eyed) Edosian Lieutenant Arex and the feline Caitian Lieutenant M’Ress.
Simply because I enjoy spending my time on oddball little tasks like this, here are all the Enterprise crew women we saw wearing pants instead of the regular mini-skirt: 1. Number One from “The Cage:
Back when Star Trek was still on the air on NBC, folks could write in and become a member of the Star Trek Fan Club. One of the perks of joining the Fan Club was receiving the monthly edition of a small newsletter–Inside Star Trek. These newsletters were just a few pages along and were mimeographed.
A Star Trek Dream Spread From Upstate New York OCT. 11, 2015 – The New York Times has published a lovely article about Star Trek New Voyages and creator, James Cawley – from it’s origins and illustrious pedigree, to it’s place as a keystone and major influence in the world of fan films today.
I thought Star Trek New Voyages/ Phase II viewers might be interested in a little list I put together a while back of all the times Enterprise women wore weapons belts on The Original Series. (It wasn’t all that often.) I was able to come up with eight such instances.
We’ve seen, periodically, small, colorful “Feinberger Blocks”–officially known as “jumper” blocks. We see these small engineering/circuitry devices a few times throughout Star Trek The Original Series. The first time we see them is in the episode “The Naked Time.
The November 20th, 1964 Final Draft script for “The Cage” written by Gene Roddenberry (from back in that very narrow window of time when the Captain wasn’t named “April” anymore and he wasn’t yet named “Pike,” he was “James Winter”) has some script direction that clarifies what’s going on: From Scene 4: Ship’s Science Officer, MISTER SPOCK, nursing a foot injury, limps onto scene to stand beside Winter, watching the viewing screen, too.