Beyond the Missouri Sky has been comforting me for twenty-five years.
Kingdom never loses hope that even the most incorrigible of individuals can be reasoned with.
One of the best ways to understand a place and its people is to listen to their stories.
A transportation system that relies almost entirely on cars is not only foolish but is literally destroying the world.
The Zarabeth storyline explores loneliness in its various forms, giving us more insight into both Spock and the human (humanoid) condition.
Sadly, "equality, kindness, justice" are largely forgotten by the episode's end.
Eden must exist somewhere between the Federation’s artifice and the Edenites’ self-indulgence.
The sexism is so rampant as to be a distraction throughout the episode.
(Note: This post appears as a page elsewhere on this site. If you haven’t read it yet, my introductory post on this Star Trek: The Original Series rewatch is a good place to start. Previous essays on specific episodes can be found here.) Original Air Date: January 24, 1969 Crew Death Count: 3 (Ensign Wyatt,…
At some point the pro-human hyperbole becomes excessive, an over-the-top attempt to define humans as the chosen people among the entire galaxy.