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Star Trek Movies List of Lists Nov.07/1993
Star Trek Movie Lists of Lists
compiled by Mark Holtz
(Revised November 7, 1993)
DISCLAIMER: "Star Trek", "Enterprise", and all other related items are
copyright and trademarks of Paramount Communications. Any infringement of
these lists on Paramount's legitimate copyright and trademarks is purely
unintentional, and will be corrected upon proper notification. These lists are
for the enjoyment of the reader only, and may not be sold.
This is the Star Trek Movie List of Lists. It contains a listing of all the
"Star Trek" movie series, plus some added notes. (Due to length
considerations, there is a separate TOS/TAS, TNG, and DS9 List of Lists).
However, due to my class schedule, I am unable to put these lists out on a
If you are wondering why I compile these lists, it is strictly out of the
enjoyment of "Star Trek", and the wealth of information from fellow Star Trek
fans who post on the electronic networks. After being irritated by the
ever-constant requests for episode lists on Usenet, I decided in the middle of
1990 to post a list of episodes on a regular basis. It soon grew from that,
and, with the contributions of other people, these lists grew to what you see
today. (And they're still growing). The only payment I ask is thanks and
contributions. I am not making a dime off these compilations.
Did you know: In PDP-11 assembly language, there was a set of instructions
that were specifically implemented for making linked lists. A linked list is a
list that points to either another list or a piece of data. In the instruction
manuals I read, these were referred to as "lists of lists" (unless, of course,
the linked list pointed only to data). (Thanks to Paul Hoffman)
To contact the compiler, try the following e-mail addresses:
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Table Of Contents
Star Trek: The Motion Picture
Did You Know...
Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
Did You Know...
Star Trek III: The Search for Spock
Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
Did You Know...
Star Trek V: The Final Frontier
Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country
Eugene Wesley "Gene" Roddenberry
The Motion Picture
Movie Opened: December 7, 1979
Majel Barrett-Roddenberry - Doctor Christine Chapel
Michelle Ameen Billy - Epsilon Monitoring Station Lieutenant
Roger Aaron Brown - Epsilon Monitoring Station Technician
Paula Crist - Crewman
Steven Collins - Captain Willard Decker
Gary Faga - Airlock Technician
David Gatreaux - Commander Branch
John D. Gowans - Transporter Assistant
Doug Hale - Computer
Leslie C. Howard - Crewman
Sayra Hummel - Engineer
Howard Itzkowitz - Cargo Deck Ensign
Junero Jennings - Engineer
Jon Kamael - Lieutenant Commander Sonak
Persis Khambatta - Lieutenant Ilia
Marcy Lafferty - Relief Navigator Chief DeFalco
Terrance O'Connor - Chief Ross
Michael Roygas - Lieutenant Cleary
Susan J. Sullivan - Crewman
Grace Lee Whitney - Transporter Chief Janice Rand
Billy van Zandt - Alien Ensign
Bridge Crewman: Ralph Brennan, Ralph Byers, Iva Lane, Franklyn Seales, Momo
Security Officer - John Dresden, Joshua Gallegos, Rod Perry
Vulcan Masters: Edna Gover, Norman Stuart, Paul Weber
Mark Lenard - Klingon Captain
Klingon Crewmen: Jimmie Booth, Joel Kramer, Bill McTosh, Dave Mordigan, Tom
Morga, Tony Rocco, Joel Schultz, Craig Thomas
Did you know...
...That many of the sets constructed for this movie have been re-used and
re-dressed for the subsequent films and have been used (albeit painted over)
on subsequent movies and Star Trek: The Next Generation. One of these sets was
originally used in the TMP Klingon bridge. It was later used as the TWOK
dilithium reactor room, TVH Klingon "lab" where Spock searched for the
identity of the Probe's signal, and on TNG as backgrounds for various alien
...The initial set construction was originally supposed to be for a new series
that was going to be a flagship of a proposed Paramount 4th network titled
"Star Trek: Phase II"?
...The recreation deck briefing consisted of mostly Star Trek fans. Word
leaked out that they needed a lot of extras for a day of shooting, and many
fans showed up, on word of mouth alone, for this day of shooting. A casting
call was never issued.
* When the travel pod with Kirk and Scotty dock at the Enterprise they are at
Cargo 5 (Look over the Door). But the Announcement says Cargo 6.
* In one of the extra scenes in the normal P&S video release where Kirk leaves
the airlock and goes after Spock, you can clearly see where the set ends and
where a variety of girders and other construction materials start.
* When Chekov gets his hand burned, Ilia goes up to help him. The camera cuts
to Kirk with his back to the viewer, and Ilia is still sitting in her chair.
Then, in the next shot, Ilia is seen leaving Chekov and going back to sit
* During the climactic scene outside of the Enterprise (inside of V'ger),
Kirk, Spock, and McCoy are all wearing jackets with a colored band on the
sleeve. Just after they re-enter the Enterprise and are back on the bridge,
the colors on Spock's and McCoy's jackets are switched.
Star Trek II:
The Wrath of Khan
Movie Opened: June 4, 1982
Kirstie Alley - Lieutenant JG Saavik
Bibi Besch - Doctor Carol Marcus
Merritt Butrick - Doctor David Marcus
Ike Eisenmann - Cadet Peter Preston
Nicholas Guest - Cadet
Paul Kent - Beach
Joel Marstan - Crew Chief
Ricardo Montalban - Khan Noonian Singh
Judson Scott - Joachim (uncredited)
Kevin Sullivan - March
Russell Takaki - Madison
John Vargas - Jedda
Paul Winfield - Captain Clark Terrell
John Winston - Communications Officer/Commander Kyle
Did you know...
...that all of the actors who played Khan's men were, at the time, male
* One of the best known SNAFU's is when Khan says to Chekov, "I never forget a
face". "Space Seed" aired during the first season of Star Trek, and Chekov
joined the crew during the second season. It was known before production
started that this was an error, and yet, the powers that be did not want to
leave out Walter Koenig.
* The blood stain on Kirk's jacket is constantly changing.
* Saavik mentions that visuals and tactical displays don't function in the
Mutara Nebula. Sulu has a lot of difficulty locating and hitting the
Reliant, but Spock's scanners are able to pinpoint the Reliant's impulse
engines and get a clear reading of the Genesis Wave. Later, Chekov not only
scores three direct hits on the Reliant, but he also knows the exact
distance from Reliant before the Genesis device exploded (4000 km).
* When Joachim, one of Khan's injured men, is injured and says, "Yours is the
superior intellect", he then dies with his eyes open. However, when Khan
hugs him, his eyes suddenly close.
* Saavik says that "shields will be useless" in the nebula. However, the
Enterprise enters Warp from inside the nebula....it should have been crushed
since navigational deflectors are a type of shield.
Star Trek III:
The Search for Spock
Movie Opened: June 1, 1984
Philip Richard Allen - Captain J. T. Esteban
Dama Judith Anderson - T'Lar/Vulcan High Priestess
Merritt Butrick - Doctor David Marcus
Katherine Blum - Vulcan Child
Dave Cadiente - Klingon Sergeant
Bob Cummings - Klingon Gunner
Robin Curtis - Lieutenant JG Saavik
Joe W. Davis - Spock-Age 25
Gary Faga - Security Officer
Miguel Ferrer - Excelsior First Officer
Conroy Gedeon - Starfleet Security Agent
Robert Hooks - Admiral (Commander) Morrow
John Larroquette - Maltz
Mark Lenard - Ambassador Sarek
Stephen Liska - Torg
Christopher Lloyd - Kruge
Stephen Manley - Spock-Age 17
Mario Marcelino - Grissom Communications Officer
Scott McGinnis - Starbase Communication Officer
Allan Miller - Alien Captain
Jeanne Mori - Grissom Helmsman
Phil Morris - Crewman Trainee Foster
Vadia Potenza - Spock-Age 13
Branscombe Richmond - Klingon Gunner
Douglas Alan Shanklin - Security Officer
Cathie Shirriff - Valkris
James B. Sikking - Captain Styles
Paul Sorensen - Merchant Captain
Carl Steven - Spock-Age 9
Grace Lee Whitney - Commander Janice Rand
* In "The Menagerie-Part One", Spock says "This is the Enterprise, 17 years
ago". Yet, during Star Trek III, the Admiral says "There will be no refit of
Enterprise...she's twenty years old." This would mean that most of TOS, the
lost years, Star Trek I and II would have taken place within three years.
Perhaps Starfleet was embarassed about the Genesis project and wanted to
deny Kirk his ship.
* When Chekov detects an intruder in Spock's quarters, the graphics used are
that of a TOS style Constitution class ship, not that of a Movie style
refit. Perhaps the Starfleet computer contractors screwed up and installed
improper graphic files?
* The apparent size of the Bird of Prey changes several times during the
movie. At the beginning, it looks huge, but, at the end, it's smaller.
* The Enterprise barely clears the space dock doors. No other space dock doors
are shown, and the interior of the dock looks rather confining. However, the
Excelsior, shown to be easily bigger than the Enterprise, somehow got out of
the docking area without delay.
"The cast and crew of Star Trek wish to dedicate this film to the men and
women of the spaceship Challenger, whose courageous spirit shall live to the
23rd century and beyond. . . ."
Star Trek IV:
The Voyage Home
Movie Opened: November 26, 1986
Stardate 8390.0: Kirk notes in his log entry that they are beginning their
third month of exile on Vulcan. This means that this film takes place two
months after the end of Star Trek III.
Vijay Amritraj - Yorktown Captain
Majel Barrett-Roddenberry - Cmdr./Dr. Christine Chapel
Mike Berryman - Starfleet Command Display Officer
Mike Brislane - Saratoga Science Officer
Robin Curtis - Lt. Saavik
Scott DeVenney - Bob Briggs
Tony Edwards - Huey Pilot
David Ellenstein - Male Doctor
Robert Ellenstein - Federation Council President
Thaddeus Golas - Starfleet Controller
Richard Harder - Joe
Alex Hentelhoff - Nichols
Catherine Hicks - Dr. Gillian Taylor
Greg Karas - Intern
Joe Lando - Shore Patrolman
Everett Lee - Cafe Owner
Judy Levitt - Female Doctor
Mark Lenard - Ambassador Sarek
Jeff Lester - FBI Agent
Jeffery Martin - Electronics Technician
James Menges - Male Jogger
John Miranda - Sanitation Engineer
Tom Mustin - Intern
1st Sgt Hoseph Naradzay, USMC - Marine Sargent
Joe Knowland - Antique Store Owner
Brock Peters - Fleet Admiral/Commander-In-Chief Cartwright
Martin Pristone - Starfleet Controller
Nick Ramus - Saratoga Helmsman
Phil Rubenstein - Sanitation Engineer
Bob Sarlatte - Italian Restaurant Waiter
John Schuck - Klingon Ambassador
Madge Sinclair - Saratoga Captain
Raymond Singer - Young Doctor
Eve Smith - Dialysis Patient
Michael Snyder - Starfleet Command Communications Officer
Viola Stimpson - Lady in tour
Newell Tarrant - CDO
Kirk Thatcher - Punk with radio
Mike Timoney - Electronics Technician
Teresa E. Victor - Usher
Jane Wiedlin - Alien Communications Officer
Grace Lee Whitney - Transporter Chief/Cmdr. Janice Rand
Jane Wyatt - Amanda Grayson
1st Lt. Donald W. Zautcke, USMC - Marine Lieutenant
McCoy quotes the famous line, "Angels and ministers of grace, defend us!" from
Hamlet 1.4.39. The entire passage is in "Hamlet 1.4.39-57".
Did you know...
...In the scene where Uhura and Chekov are looking for the nuclear vessels,
a woman passes by and says "Across the bay, in Alameda." The scene was
originally written with no one responding, and the woman was just passing by,
unaware of any shooting that was going on. They had to track her down to get
her release on the film, and she just asked for a day's pay.
...Part of the reason whales were featured in this film was because both
William Shatner and Leonard Nimoy are members of the "Save The Whales"
...Kirk Thatcher is the son of former English Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher. Among other things, he is an independent record producer, television
producer, and special effects/animatronics techie. That was his own hair and
punk rock band playing on the bus during Star Trek IV.
* The Klingon bridge received a complete makeover between III and IV.
* The Klingon transporter is shown to have 4 pads. However, in III, six
Klingons were beamed down at once. (Maybe they hugged....) Also, according
to the "Day of the Dove", Klingon transporters are silent.
* In the dinner scene between Kirk and Gillian, the candle in the middle of
the table is constantly changing position.
* When Scotty is holding the mouse, his middle finger is missing.
Star Trek V:
The Final Frontier
Movie Opened: June 9, 1989
Stardate: 8454.1 - This movie take place almost immediately after Star Trek
IV, when the Enterprise is undergoing repairs after a shakedown cruise.
Harve Bennett - "Bob"/Starfleet Chief of Staff
Cynthia Blaise - Young Amanda
Todd Bryant - Captain Klaa
Charles Cooper - Korrd
Cynthia Gouw - Caichin Dar
Beverly Hart - High Prestess
Rex Holman - J'onn
Laurence Luckinbill - Sybok
George Murdock - God Imposter
Bill Quinn - McCoy's Father
Melanie Shatner - Yeoman
Jonathan Simpson - Young Sarek
Steve Susskind - Pitchman
David Warner - St. John Talbolt
Spice Williams - Vixis
Did You Know...
...That the shuttlebay in Star Trek V is the repainted royal throne room from
Eddie Murphy's "Coming To America."
...Industrial Light and Magic was unable to do the special effects work for
Star Trek V because they were overloaded with the effects work for
RCA/Columbia's "Ghostbusters II" and Paramount's "Indiana Jones and the Last
Crusade." A stock shot from Star Trek IV was used in Star Trek V, and thus,
ILM has to receive credit.
While many Star Trek fans consider the entire film to be a SNAFU, here are
some specific mistakes....
* In the opening sequence, when Kirk falls off the cliff, Spock catches him
before he crashes into the ground. Right after he's caught, take a close
look at his shirt. One part of it is puffed out where wires are attached to
keep Shatner from swaying back and forth.
* The citizens of Nimbus III, "The Planet of Galactic Peace", were forbidden
any weapons, yet General Koord carries a pistol, and the people in the bar
have a gatling gun.
* Starfleet Headquarters is in the same time zone as Yosemite. When Kirk,
Spock and McCoy leave Yosemite, it's dark; yet, when they are aboard the
Enterprise talking to "Bob" from Starfleet, it's daytime in the background.
Maybe "Bob" uses a fake window, a la "Total Recall"....
* If you watch the far side of the Galileo when it first lands in the hanger
deck, you can see the feet of some stage hands rolling the shuttle into
place just in front of the advancing fog.
* When Kirk, Spock, and McCoy shoot up the access way aboard the Enterprise
while escaping Sybok's men, watch the deck numbering. They pass by deck 52
twice. Also, the decks in turboshaft 3 are numbered one to seventy-eight.
The Enterprise is only 71 meters in overall draft, which would give each
deck just under one meter of height.
* When the Klingons fire on the Enterprise, it just had used the transporters
so the shields must be down. Yet, there is not one mark on the ship to
indicate a torpedo hit.
"For Gene Roddenberry"
Star Trek VI:
The Undiscovered Country
Movie Opened: December 6, 1991
John Bloom - Behemoth Alien
Jim Boeke - First Klingon General
Michael Bofshevor - Excelsior Engineer
Todd Bryant - Klingon Translator
Kim Catrall - Lt. Valeris
Carlos Cestero - Munitions Man
Edward Clements - Young Crewman
Rosana DeSoto - Azetbur
Michael Dorn - Klingon Defense Attorney "Worf"
Robert Easton - Klingon Judge
Douglas Engalla - Prisoner at Ruta Penthe
Darryl Henriques - Nanchus
Matthias Hues - Second Klingon General
Iman - Martia
Katie Jane Johnston - Martia as a child
Boris Lee Krutonog - Helmsman Lojur
Mark Lenard - Sarek
Judy Levitt - Military Aide
Tom Morga - The Brute
David Orange - Sleepy Klingon
Brock Peters - Admiral Cartwright
Brett Porter - General Stax
Christopher Plummer - General Chang
Jeremy Roberts - Excelsior Officer
Paul Rossilli - Kerla
Leon Russom - Chief in Command
Clifford Shegog - Klingon Officer
John Schuck - Klingon Ambassador
Shakti - ADC
W. Morgan Sheppard - Rura Penthe prison warden
Christian Slater - Excelsior Crewman
Kurtwood Smith - Federation President
Michael Snyder - Crewman Dax
Angelo Tiffe - Excelsior Navigator
David Warner - Chancellor Gorkon
Grace Lee Whitney - Excelsior Communications Officer
Changes from theater version
When Star Trek VI was released to home video, it added several scenes,
including the following:
1. A scene in which a potential rescue plan is discussed with a Colonel West.
2. A scene in the torpedo tubes in which it is revealed that Klingons have no
3. The final scene in which the assassin is revealed to be Colonel West.
* Look closely at the warp engines in Engineering. Straight out of TNG.
* When Scotty is looking at the prints for the Enterprise, look behind him.
There are the windows for the briefing room. This room was also redressed
for the dining room, and, in reconstruction for TNG's fifth season, they
damaged the wall.
* Also, look at the presidents office. If you look closely where the view
screen is located, you could swear, by the placement, that a certain bar
seems to belong there also. Also, look at the windows and the entryway. The
president's office is Ten-Forward.
The subtitle "The Undiscovered Country" comes from "Hamlet 3.1.80". In
addition to the title of the movie, the following make further reference to
Hamlet's soliloquy: First, when Chancellor Gorkon toast to "The Undiscovered
Country", and then, with General Chang just before the photon torpedo hits his
Many have criticized the movie's use of "the undiscovered country" in
applying it to the future rather than death. Yet change is death--the death
of that which is familiar to us. Like Hamlet, Kirk asks himself, "To be or not
to be." If the Federation allies itself with the Klingon Empire, it will be
the death of the universe as he knows it. It could, in fact, be disastrous:
"ills that we know not of" might await the Federation should peace be made.
The undiscovered country could be too agonizing, so it is safer to cling to
the "ills we have, [rather] than fly to others that we know not of."
Of course, the undiscovered country may also be wonderful beyond
description. That is the dilemma Hamlet faced, and it is also the dilemma
which Kirk faces, though (like Hamlet) Kirk does not face this possibility for
some time, preferring to cling to the familiar ills of war and hatred.
As viewers, we are quite aware of just what lies in the undiscovered
country Kirk was so afraid of. We have seen the next generation of explorers
(even if they never explore anything). I find it amusing that the "ills we
know not of" happen to be seen weekly as Star Trek: The Next Generation.
Further Shakespeare references:
As the Klingons leave the Enterprise, Chang says:
- "Parting is such sweet sorrow." Romeo and Juliet 2.2.184
- "Have we not heard the chimes at midnight?"
2 Henry IV 3.2.212 [paraphrase]
During the trial scene, Chang says:
- "Let us sit upon the ground
And tell sad stories of the death of kings:
Richard II 3.2.155-56
And during the final show-down, Chang says:
- "Once more into the breach, dear friends." Henry V 3.1.1
- "There's a divinity that shapes our ends
Rough-hew them how we will--" Hamlet 5.2.10-11
- "This above all: to thine own self be true."
- "If you have tears, prepare to shed them now."
Julius Caesar 3.2.168
- "How long will a man lie in space ere he rot?"
- "Our revels now are ended." The Tempest 3.1.148
- "Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer
The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune,
Or to take arms against a sea of troubles . . ."
- "Hath not a Klingon hands, organs . . .
affections, passions? Tickle us, do we not
laugh? Prick us, do we not bleed? Wrong us,
shall we not revenge?" Merchant of Venice 3.1.56-63
- "I am constant as the northern star."
Julius Caesar 3.1.60
- "The game's afoot." Henry V 3.1.32
- "Cry 'havoc!' and let slip the dogs of war."
Julius Caesar 3.1.274
- "To be or not to be." Hamlet 3.1.57
[Note: The source which I got this information from relied upon the
novelization of VI, so any corrections would be appreciated!!!! - mholtz]
* When the Excelsior is hit by the subspace shock wave, Valtane is standing
near Sulu at the captain's chair. The next few scenes show crewmembers being
shaken about. One of the scenes shows Valtane at his station behind a few
crewmembers. The next scene has Valtane next to Sulu again (walking back to
his station, I believe). That's one heck of a shock wave.
* In VI, Valeris flies the Enterprise-A out of dock under 1/4 impulse power,
and it zooms out in 2 seconds. However, in III, that same sequence takes
over 2 minutes for both the Enterprise and the Excelsior.
* McCoy, at one point, had to shoot someone with a hypospray. While the hypo
was designed to look like the original series hypo, McCoy used it backwards.
* Kirk and McCoy are arrested over two hours after Gorkon is assassinated
(watch the clocks). However, it is implied that they beamed over
immediately. They must've switched over to Klingon Daylight Time...
* Kirk's trial begins at around 9 AM Federation time, goes past 11, 3, and 6
once, and then goes to around 11:30. That's over 14 hours....the trial was
at a snail's pace.
* During the interrogation sequence, a clock behind Scotty reads several
minutes earlier than the previous shot. It's with his line, "Then we're
* The Fed President is told by Chancellor Azetbur that any attempt to rescue
the prisoners will be considered an act of war. As she is saying this, the
plans for Operation: Retrieve are just a few feet away from the President!
* Deck labels indicate that the transporter room is on Deck 7, yet, when the
officers discover the bodies of the conspirators, they're on Deck 8.
* When Kirk and McCoy are on Rura Penthe, and that tall alien is definitely on
about something, McCoy says, "He's definitely on about something, Jim."
However, that piece of a dialog is captured on two shots, and, in the first
half of the shot, McCoy's lips are not moving. (UV)
* During the fight between Kirk and the Cameloid McCoy is knocked down, Kirk
and creature are wrestling. in a Overhead shot you see them rooling towards
McCoy feet...yet in the next frame (close up) they roll over his chest. (UV)
* The Klingons on the bird of prey have purple blood, but the Klingon at the
end has red blood, which is seen on the spike on his shoulder. It was later
revealed in the video version that the assassin was Human in Klingon
* The closing credits have Uhura listed as "Uhuru". Oops, although Uhuru is
the proper Swahili spelling for "Freedom".
Thanks to . . .
Larry Reznick - For checking over these lists for those ever elusive typos
David Learn - For the Shakespeare material
Mike Beltzner, William James Cuffe, Murry Chapman, Tim Dayger, Richard F.
Drushel, Allan Finkas, Neil Fraser, Zorch Frezberg, J. Scott Hofmann, Jon
Jerome, Michael Kaufman, Charles Anthony Leone, Paul Maserang, Robert Oliver,
"Doc Science", Robert Seidel, Chas Stokes, Dave Sturm, Robert Timlin
Eugene Wesley "Gene" Roddenberry
August 19, 1921 - October 24, 1991
He created a legend which continues on today, creating a show that has helped
believe that there was a future worth living for. He showed us that space is
not just for space battles, but for learning new ideas and ways of thinking,
and, indirectly, has done more for civil rights and the space program than
Martin Luther King, Jr. and John F. Kennedy. Gene will be missed, but will not
Keep circulating the List of Lists.
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