A STAR TREK PARADIGM – 50 Year Anniversary ~ 08/04/16 ~ Janet, Karen, Bret

Shatner_Spock-3490150bThe iconic series “Star Trek” follows the crew of the starship U.S.S. Enterprise as it completes its missions in space in the 23rd century. Captain James T. Kirk — along with half- human/half-Vulcan science officer Spock, ship Dr. “Bones” McCoy, Ensign Pavel Chekov, communications officer Lt. Nyota Uhura, helmsman Lt. Hikaru Zulu and chief engineer Lt. Cmdr. “Scotty” Scott — confront strange alien races, friendly and hostile alike, as they explore unknown worlds.

First episode date: September 8, 1966

List of Star Trek: The Original Series episodes

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Star Trek TOS logo.svg

Created by Gene Roddenberry, the science fiction television series Star Trek (which eventually acquired the retronym Star Trek: The Original Series) starred William Shatner asCaptain Kirk, Leonard Nimoy as Mr. Spock, and DeForest Kelley as Dr. Leonard “Bones” McCoy aboard the fictional Federation starship USS Enterprise. The series originally aired from September 1966 through June 1969 on NBC.[1]

This is the first television series in the Star Trek franchise, and comprises 79 regular episodes over the show’s three seasons, along with the show’s original pilot episode, “The Cage“. The episodes are listed in order by original air date,[2] which match the episode order in each season’s original,[3][4][5] remastered,[6][7][8] and Blu-ray DVD[9] box sets. The original, single-disc DVD releases placed the episodes by production order, with “The Cage” on the final disc.[10] This list also includes the stardate on which the events of each episode took place within the fictional Star Trek universe.[11]

After the show’s cancellation, Paramount Television released Star Trek to television stations as a syndication package,[12] where the series’ popularity grew to become a “major phenomenon within popular culture”.[13] This popularity would eventually lead the Star Trekfranchise to expand its catalog to include five more television series and thirteen Trek motion pictures.

In 2006, CBS Paramount Domestic Television (now CBS Television Distribution) announced that each Original Series episode would be re-syndicated in high definition after undergoing digital remastering, including both new and enhanced visual effects.[14] (To date, the remastered episodes have only been broadcast in standard definition, though all three seasons are now available on the high-definition Blu-ray Disc format.)[15][16] The remastered episodes began with “Balance of Terror” (along with, in some markets, “Miri“) during the weekend of September 16, 2006,[17] and ended with “The Cage”, which aired during the weekend of May 2, 2009.[18] The remastered air dates listed below are based on the weekend each episode aired in syndication.[17]

Series overview[edit]

Season Episodes Originally aired
First aired Last aired
1 29 September 8, 1966 April 13, 1967
2 26 September 15, 1967 March 29, 1968
3 24 September 20, 1968 June 3, 1969


Pilots (1964–65)[edit]

Star Trek’s pilot episode, “The Cage”, was completed between November 1964 and January 1965,[19] and starred Jeffrey Hunter asCaptain Christopher Pike, Majel Barrett as Number One, and Leonard Nimoy as Spock. After the pilot was rejected by NBC as being “too cerebral” (among other complaints),[20] Jeffrey Hunter chose to withdraw from the role of Pike[21] when creator Gene Roddenberry was asked to produce a second pilot episode (“Where No Man Has Gone Before“) of which an edited version of the same name aired in 1966.[22][23]

“The Cage” never aired during Star Trek’s original run on NBC. It was presented by Roddenberry as a black-and-white workprint at various science fiction conventions over the years after Star Trek’s cancellation but was not released on home video until 1986 whenParamount Home Video produced a “restored” release of “The Cage” (a combination of the original black-and-white footage and color portions of the Season 1 episode “The Menagerie“) complete with an introduction by Gene Roddenberry.[24]

On October 4, 1988, Paramount Pictures aired a two-hour television special, hosted by Patrick Stewart, called The Star Trek Saga: From One Generation to the Next, which featured, for the first time, a full-color television presentation of “The Cage”. In some markets, the special did not air until October 15, 1988.[24] In the United States, “The Cage” was first released to DVD in December 2001.[25] It was later included on the final disc in both the original and “remastered” Season 3 DVD box sets (listed with the original air date of October 15, 1988).[5][8][26]

The also planned-as-pilot “Where No Man Has Gone Before” in its original form (production number 02a) had been forwarded to NBC, but only a re-worked, re-edited, re-formatted, cut version was later aired under the same name, not as a pilot but as the third episode of the series (production number 02b). Afterwards, over the years the original “alternate” version was thought to be lost but later appeared as bootleg VHS tapes at conventions, until a print of it was discovered in 2009 and subsequently released on home video under the title “Where No Fan Has Gone Before” – The Restored, Unaired Alternate Pilot Episode as part of the TOS season 3 box set on Blu-ray;[27] it has not been released on DVD yet. This version remains unaired.

Title Stardate?[11] Directed by Written by Original air date?[24][26] Prod.
The Cage Unknown Robert Butler Gene Roddenberry October 4, 1988 01
The crew of the Enterprise follow a distress signal to the planet Talos IV, where Captain Pike is taken captive by a group oftelepathic aliens. The events of this episode are revisited in the Season 1 episodes “The Menagerie, Parts I and II“.[28]
Where No Man Has Gone Before 1312.4 James Goldstone Samuel A. Peeples Unaired 02a
After the Enterprise attempts to cross the Great Barrier at the edge of the galaxy, crew members Gary Mitchell and Elizabeth Dehner develop “godlike” psychic powers which threaten the safety of the crew.[28]

Season 1 (1966–67)[edit]

After Roddenberry’s second pilot episode, “Where No Man Has Gone Before“, received a more favorable response from NBC,[22][23]Star Trek finally aired its first episode—”The Man Trap“—at 8:30PM on September 8, 1966.[29] “Where No Man…”, which eventually aired in a re-edited format as the series’ third episode, retained only Spock as a character from “The Cage” but introduced William Shatner as Captain Kirk, James Doohan as chief engineer Scotty, and George Takei as physicist (later helmsman) Sulu. Also joining the cast were DeForest Kelley as ship’s surgeon and Nichelle Nichols as the communications officer Uhura in “The Man Trap”; the first aired episode of the series.

Although her character of Number One was not retained from “The Cage”, Majel Barrett returned to the show as a new character, nurse Christine Chapel, and made her first of many recurring appearances in “The Naked Time“. Grace Lee Whitney appeared in eight episodes as yeoman Janice Rand, beginning with “The Man Trap”. Whitney left the series after “The Conscience of the King“,[22][30][31] but would later make minor appearances in the first, third, fourth, and sixth Trek films as well as one episode of the companion series Star Trek: Voyager.

Star Trek’s first season comprised 29 episodes, including the two-part episode “The Menagerie“, which includes much of the footage from the original pilot, “The Cage”. Other notable episodes include “Balance of Terror“, which introduces the Romulans; “Space Seed“, which introduces Khan Noonien Singh and serves as the basis for Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan; “Errand of Mercy“, in which theKlingons make their first appearance; and the critically acclaimed,[32] Hugo-Award-winning episode[33]The City on the Edge of Forever“, which features Kirk, Spock, and McCoy traveling into the past through the Guardian of Forever.

No. in
Title Stardate?[11] Directed by Written by Original air date?[2] Prod.
1 1 The Man Trap 1513.1 Marc Daniels George Clayton Johnson September 8, 1966 06
2 2 Charlie X 1533.6 Lawrence Dobkin Teleplay: D. C. Fontana
Story: Gene Roddenberry
September 15, 1966 08
3 3 Where No Man Has Gone Before 1312.4 James Goldstone Samuel A. Peeples September 22, 1966 02b
4 4 The Naked Time 1704.2 Marc Daniels John D. F. Black September 29, 1966 07
5 5 The Enemy Within 1672.1 Leo Penn Richard Matheson October 6, 1966 05
6 6 Mudd’s Women 1329.8 Harvey Hart Teleplay: Stephen Kandel
Story: Gene Roddenberry
October 13, 1966 04
7 7 What Are Little Girls Made Of? 2712.4 James Goldstone Robert Bloch October 20, 1966 10
8 8 Miri 2713.5 Vincent McEveety Adrian Spies October 27, 1966 12
9 9 Dagger of the Mind 2715.1 Vincent McEveety S. Bar-David November 3, 1966 11
10 10 The Corbomite Maneuver 1512.2 Joseph Sargent Jerry Sohl November 10, 1966 03
11 11 The Menagerie, Part I 3012.4 Marc Daniels Gene Roddenberry November 17, 1966 16
12 12 The Menagerie, Part II 3013.1 Robert Butler Gene Roddenberry November 24, 1966 16
13 13 The Conscience of the King 2817.6 Gerd Oswald Barry Trivers December 8, 1966 13
14 14 Balance of Terror 1709.2 Vincent McEveety Paul Schneider December 15, 1966 09
15 15 Shore Leave 3025.3 Robert Sparr Theodore Sturgeon December 29, 1966 17
16 16 The Galileo Seven 2821.5 Robert Gist Teleplay: Oliver Crawford and S. Bar-David
Story: Oliver Crawford
January 5, 1967 14
17 17 The Squire of Gothos 2124.5 Don McDougall Paul Schneider January 12, 1967 18
18 18 Arena 3045.6 Joseph Pevney Teleplay: Gene L. Coon
Story: Fredric Brown
January 19, 1967 19
19 19 Tomorrow Is Yesterday 3113.2 Michael O’Herlihy D. C. Fontana January 26, 1967 21
20 20 Court Martial 2947.3 Marc Daniels Teleplay: Don M. Mankiewiczand Steven W. Carabatsos
Story: Don M. Mankiewicz
February 2, 1967 15
21 21 The Return of the Archons 3156.2 Joseph Pevney Teleplay: Boris Sobelman
Story: Gene Roddenberry
February 9, 1967 22
22 22 Space Seed 3141.9 Marc Daniels Teleplay: Gene L. Coon and Carey Wilber
Story: Carey Wilber
February 16, 1967 24
23 23 A Taste of Armageddon 3192.1 Joseph Pevney Teleplay: Robert Hamner and Gene L. Coon
Story: Robert Hamner
February 23, 1967 23
24 24 This Side of Paradise 3417.3–3417.7 Ralph Senensky Teleplay: D. C. Fontana
Story: Nathan Butler[A] and D. C. Fontana
March 2, 1967 25
25 25 The Devil in the Dark 3196.1 Joseph Pevney Gene L. Coon March 9, 1967 26
26 26 Errand of Mercy 3198.4 John Newland Gene L. Coon March 23, 1967 27
27 27 The Alternative Factor 3087.6 Gerd Oswald Don Ingalls March 30, 1967 20
28 28 The City on the Edge of Forever 3134.0 Joseph Pevney Harlan Ellison April 6, 1967 28
29 29 Operation: Annihilate! 3287.2 Herschel Daugherty Steven W. Carabatsos April 13, 1967 29

Season 2 (1967–68)[edit]

The show’s 26-episode second season began in September 1967[2] with “Amok Time“, which introduced actor Walter Koenig asRussian navigator Pavel Chekov, and granted viewers the first glimpse of Spock’s homeworld, Vulcan. The season also includes such notable episodes as “Mirror, Mirror“, which introduces the evil “mirror universe“; “Journey to Babel“, featuring the introduction of Spock’s parents Sarek and Amanda; and the light-hearted “The Trouble with Tribbles“, which would later be revisited in a 1973 episode of Star Trek: The Animated Series and a 1996 episode of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. The season ended with Assignment: Earth, an attempt to launch a spin-off television series set in the (then) present day.

No. in
Title Stardate?[11] Directed by Written by Original air date?[2] Prod.
30 1 Amok Time 3372.7 Joseph Pevney Theodore Sturgeon September 15, 1967 34
31 2 Who Mourns for Adonais? 3468.1 Marc Daniels Gilbert Ralston September 22, 1967 33
32 3 The Changeling 3541.9 Marc Daniels John Meredyth Lucas September 29, 1967 37
33 4 Mirror, Mirror Unknown Marc Daniels Jerome Bixby October 6, 1967 39
34 5 The Apple 3715.3 Joseph Pevney Teleplay: Max Ehrlich andGene L. Coon
Story: Max Ehrlich
October 13, 1967 38
35 6 The Doomsday Machine 4202.9 Marc Daniels Norman Spinrad October 20, 1967 35
36 7 Catspaw 3018.2 Joseph Pevney Robert Bloch October 27, 1967 30
37 8 I, Mudd 4513.3 Marc Daniels Stephen Kandel November 3, 1967 41
38 9 Metamorphosis 3219.4 Ralph Senensky Gene L. Coon November 10, 1967 31
39 10 Journey to Babel 3842.3 Joseph Pevney D. C. Fontana November 17, 1967 44
40 11 Friday’s Child 3497.2 Joseph Pevney D. C. Fontana December 1, 1967 32
41 12 The Deadly Years 3478.2 Joseph Pevney David P. Harmon December 8, 1967 40
42 13 Obsession 3619.2 Ralph Senensky Art Wallace December 15, 1967 47
43 14 Wolf in the Fold 3614.9 Joseph Pevney Robert Bloch December 22, 1967 36
44 15 The Trouble with Tribbles 4523.3 Joseph Pevney David Gerrold December 29, 1967 42
45 16 The Gamesters of Triskelion 3211.8 Gene Nelson Margaret Armen January 5, 1968 46
46 17 A Piece of the Action 4598.0 James Komack Teleplay: David P. Harmon and Gene L. Coon
Story: David P. Harmon
January 12, 1968 49
47 18 The Immunity Syndrome 4307.1 Joseph Pevney Robert Sabaroff January 19, 1968 48
48 19 A Private Little War 4211.4 Marc Daniels Teleplay: Gene Roddenberry
Story: Jud Crucis[B]
February 2, 1968 45
49 20 Return to Tomorrow 4768.3 Ralph Senensky John Kingsbridge[C] February 9, 1968 51
50 21 Patterns of Force 2534.0 Vincent McEveety John Meredyth Lucas February 16, 1968 52
51 22 By Any Other Name 4657.5 Marc Daniels Teleplay: D. C. Fontana and Jerome Bixby
Story: Jerome Bixby
February 23, 1968 50
52 23 The Omega Glory Unknown Vincent McEveety Gene Roddenberry March 1, 1968 54
53 24 The Ultimate Computer 4729.4 John Meredyth Lucas Teleplay: D. C. Fontana
Story: Laurence N. Wolfe
March 8, 1968 53
54 25 Bread and Circuses 4040.7 Ralph Senensky Gene Roddenberry & Gene L. Coon March 15, 1968 43
55 26 Assignment: Earth Unknown Marc Daniels Teleplay: Art Wallace
Story: Gene Roddenberry & Art Wallace
March 29, 1968 55

Season 3 (1968–69)[edit]

After Star Trek’s second season, NBC was prepared to cancel the show due to low ratings.[34][35] Led by fans Bjo and John Trimble,Trek viewers inundated NBC with letters protesting the show’s demise and pleading the network to renew the series for another year.[35][36] After NBC agreed to produce a third season, the network promised Gene Roddenberry that the show would air in a favorable timeslot (Mondays at 7:30 PM),[34][35] but later changed the schedule so that Trek would air in the so-called “death slot” — Friday nights at 10:00PM.[34][37] In addition to the “mismanaged”[35] schedule, the show’s budget was “seriously slashed”[34] and Nichelle Nichols described the series’ eventual cancellation as “a self-fulfilling prophecy“.[38]

Star Trek’s final, 24-episode season began in September 1968 with “Spock’s Brain“.[2] The third season also includes “The Tholian Web“, where Kirk becomes trapped between universes; this episode would later be revisited by two 2005 episodes of the prequelseries Star Trek: Enterprise. The last episode of the series, “Turnabout Intruder“, aired on June 3, 1969,[2] but Star Trek would eventually return to television in animated form when the animated Star Trek debuted in September 1973.

No. in
Title Stardate?[11] Directed by Written by Original air date?[2] Prod.
56 1 Spock’s Brain 5431.4 Marc Daniels Lee Cronin[D] September 20, 1968 61
57 2 The Enterprise Incident 5027.3 John Meredyth Lucas D. C. Fontana September 27, 1968 59
58 3 The Paradise Syndrome 4842.6 Jud Taylor Margaret Armen October 4, 1968 58
59 4 And the Children Shall Lead 5029.5 Marvin Chomsky Edward J. Lakso October 11, 1968 60
60 5 Is There in Truth No Beauty? 5630.7 Ralph Senensky Jean Lisette Aroeste October 18, 1968 62
61 6 Spectre of the Gun 4385.3 Vincent McEveety Lee Cronin[D] October 25, 1968 56
62 7 Day of the Dove 5630.3 Marvin Chomsky Jerome Bixby November 1, 1968 66
63 8 For the World Is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky 5476.3 Tony Leader Rik Vollaerts November 8, 1968 65
64 9 The Tholian Web 5693.2 Herb Wallerstein Judy Burns and Chet Richards November 15, 1968 64
65 10 Plato’s Stepchildren 5784.2 David Alexander Meyer Dolinsky November 22, 1968 67
66 11 Wink of an Eye 5710.5 Jud Taylor Teleplay: Arthur Heinemann
Story: Lee Cronin[D]
November 29, 1968 68
67 12 The Empath 5121.5 John Erman Joyce Muskat December 6, 1968 63
68 13 Elaan of Troyius 4372.5 John Meredyth Lucas John Meredyth Lucas December 20, 1968 57
69 14 Whom Gods Destroy 5718.3 Herb Wallerstein Teleplay: Lee Erwin
Story: Lee Erwin and Jerry Sohl
January 3, 1969 71
70 15 Let That Be Your Last Battlefield 5730.2 Jud Taylor Teleplay: Oliver Crawford
Story: Lee Cronin[D]
January 10, 1969 70
71 16 The Mark of Gideon 5423.4 Jud Taylor George F. Slavin andStanley Adams January 17, 1969 72
72 17 That Which Survives Unknown Herb Wallerstein Teleplay: John Meredyth Lucas
Story: Michael Richards[E]
January 24, 1969 69
73 18 The Lights of Zetar 5725.3 Herb Kenwith Jeremy Tarcher and Shari Lewis January 31, 1969 73
74 19 Requiem for Methuselah 5843.7 Murray Golden Jerome Bixby February 14, 1969 76
75 20 The Way to Eden 5832.3 David Alexander Teleplay: Arthur Heinemann
Story: Michael Richards[E]and Arthur Heinemann
February 21, 1969 75
76 21 The Cloud Minders 5818.4 Jud Taylor Teleplay: Margaret Armen
Story: David Gerrold and Oliver Crawford
February 28, 1969 74
77 22 The Savage Curtain 5906.4 Herschel Daugherty Teleplay: Arthur Heinemann and Gene Roddenberry
Story: Gene Roddenberry
March 7, 1969 77
78 23 All Our Yesterdays 5943.7 Marvin Chomsky Jean Lisette Aroeste March 14, 1969 78
79 24 Turnabout Intruder 5928.5 Herb Wallerstein Teleplay: Arthur Singer
Story: Gene Roddenberry
June 3, 1969 79

Production order[edit]

The list below details the series’ episodes in production order, including the original series pilot, “The Cage“. While the “complete season” DVD releases (listed above) follow the original broadcast order, the original episodic DVD releases[10] are numbered by production order.[39]

01 The Cage
02a Where No Man Has Gone Before
Season 1
02b Where No Man Has Gone Before
03 The Corbomite Maneuver
04 Mudd’s Women
05 The Enemy Within
06 The Man Trap
07 The Naked Time
08 Charlie X
09 Balance of Terror
10 What Are Little Girls Made Of?
11 Dagger of the Mind
12 Miri
13 The Conscience of the King
14 The Galileo Seven
15 Court Martial
16 The Menagerie, Parts I and II
17 Shore Leave
18 The Squire of Gothos
19 Arena
20 The Alternative Factor
21 Tomorrow Is Yesterday
22 The Return of the Archons
23 A Taste of Armageddon
24 Space Seed
25 This Side of Paradise
26 The Devil in the Dark
27 Errand of Mercy
28 The City on the Edge of Forever
29 Operation: Annihilate!

British transmission[edit]

Star Trek was first broadcast in the UK on BBC One starting on July 12, 1969 with the episode “Where No Man Has Gone Before“. The first episode broadcast in color was “Arena” on November 15, 1969. The running order was very different from the US original with the episodes being shown in four seasons between 1969 and 1971. The Cage was first transmitted on Sky One in July 1990 and three episodes, “Plato’s Stepchildren“, “The Empath” and “Whom Gods Destroy” were not broadcast on the BBC until early 1994. Sky One were the first to show them in their run that started in 1990 (though Sky were supplied with the BBC edited versions of the series) and tellingly the three “banned” episodes were the only ones that had the opening titles in the right place, having never been shown by the BBC although “The Empath” is listed for transmission on Wednesday December 16, 1970 at 7.20pm in the Radio Times.[40]

The BBC broadcast versions of the episodes differed from the way they had been shown in America. The opening elements of each episode were transposed so that the title sequence was the first thing seen, followed by the teaser, and then into the rest of the episode without a pause. These prints were used up until the 1990s but for their new run the BBC were supplied with NTSC tape transfers instead of new film prints. This resulted in the odd blurry appearance that viewers were getting used to on new US shows at the time. Season one was shown and at least some episodes had edits that matched the syndication cuts of the US episodes “The Menagerie” Part 1 for instance. Viewers complained and the BBC obtained film prints from season two, although for some reason the old edited version of “The Deadly Years” was shown in the first 90’s repeat.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ A. ‘Nathan Butler’ is a pseudonym for Jerry Sohl.
  2. ^ B. ‘Jud Crucis’ is a pseudonym for Don Ingalls.
  3. ^ C. ‘John Kingsbridge’ is a pseudonym for John T. Dugan.
  4. ^ D. ‘Lee Cronin’ is a pseudonym for Gene L. Coon.
  5. ^ E. ‘Michael Richards’ is a pseudonym for D. C. Fontana.


  1. Jump up^ Okuda, Michael and Denise (1999). The Star Trek Encyclopedia (3rd ed.). New York: Pocket Books. p. 463. ISBN 0-671-53609-5.
  2. ^ Jump up to:a b c d e f g Trimble, Bjo (1976). Star Trek Concordance. New York: Ballantine Books. pp. 37–89. ISBN 0-345-25137-7.
  3. Jump up^ “Star Trek: Season 1 DVD Information”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  4. Jump up^ “Star Trek: Season 2 DVD Information”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  5. ^ Jump up to:a b “Star Trek: Season 3 DVD Information”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  6. Jump up^ “Star Trek: Season 1 (Remastered) DVD Information”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  7. Jump up^ “Star Trek: Season 2 (Remastered) DVD Information”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  8. ^ Jump up to:a b “Star Trek: Season 3 (Remastered) DVD Information”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  9. Jump up^ “CBS & Paramount Announce First Star Trek Blu-ray sets – TOS S1 & All TOS movies coming April/May”. TrekMovie.com. February 16, 2009. Retrieved April 28, 2009.
  10. ^ Jump up to:a b “Star Trek on DVD, Release Info, Reviews, News at TVShowsOnDVD.com”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. RetrievedApril 30, 2009.
  11. ^ Jump up to:a b c d e Trimble, Bjo (1976). Star Trek Concordance. New York:Ballantine Books. pp. 12–13. ISBN 0-345-25137-7.
  12. Jump up^ “Star Trek Syndication Advertisements, Circa 1969-1970”. TelevisionObscurities.com. December 15, 2008. Retrieved May 2,2009.
  13. Jump up^ “Star Trek (U.S. Science Fiction)”. Museum.tv (The Museum of Broadcast Communication). Retrieved January 26, 2015.
  14. Jump up^ “It’s Official: Classic Trek Coming to HDTV With New CGI”. TrekMovie.com. August 30, 2006. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  15. Jump up^ “TOS Remastered: Format”. TrekMovie.com. August 30, 2006. Retrieved April 30, 2009.
  16. Jump up^ “Star Trek: The Original Series – Season 1 Blu-ray”. blu-ray.com. April 28, 2009. Retrieved June 3, 2009.
  17. ^ Jump up to:a b “TOS Remastered Episode Guide – Season 1”. TrekMovie.com. Retrieved April 28, 2009.
  18. Jump up^ “First Look: Preview for Star Trek Remastered “The Cage” Airing Next Weekend”. TrekMovie.com. April 22, 2009. Retrieved April 28, 2009.
  19. Jump up^ David Alexander, Star Trek Creator: The Authorized Biography of Gene Roddenberry, p. 218.
  20. Jump up^ Shatner, William (2008). Up Till Now: The Autobiography. New York: Thomas Dunne Books. p. 119. ISBN 0-312-37265-5.
  21. Jump up^ David Alexander, Star Trek Creator: The Authorized Biography of Gene Roddenberry, p. 244.
  22. ^ Jump up to:a b c Alexander, David (1994). Star Trek Creator: The Authorized Biography of Gene Roddenberry. Roc. ISBN 0-451-45440-5.
  23. ^ Jump up to:a b Whitfield, Stephen E & Roddenberry, Gene (1968). The Making of Star Trek. Ballatine Books. ISBN 1-85286-363-3.
  24. ^ Jump up to:a b c “A Look Back at The History of Star Trek’s First Pilot “The Cage””. TrekWeb.com. November 12, 2008. Retrieved May 1,2009.
  25. Jump up^ “Volume 40: Turnabout Intruder/The Cage”. TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved May 1, 2009.
  26. ^ Jump up to:a b Both the original Season 3 and “remastered” Season 3 sets list the original air date for “The Cage” as October 15, 1988.
  27. Jump up^ DVD News
  28. ^ Jump up to:a b “Star Trek: Episodes (Season 1)”. StarTrek.com. Archived from the original on June 21, 2009. Retrieved June 4, 2009.
  29. Jump up^ Leonard Nimoy (1995). I Am Spock. Hyperion. p. 38. ISBN 0-7868-6182-7.
  30. Jump up^ Herbert F. Solow and Robert H. Justman (1996). Inside Star Trek: The Real Story. Pocket Books. ISBN 0-671-00974-5.
  31. Jump up^ Grace Lee Whitney and Jim Denney. The Longest Trek: My Tour of the Galaxy. Quill Driver Books. ISBN 1-884956-03-3.
  32. Jump up^ Entertainment Weekly Special Edition January 18, 1995
  33. Jump up^ “1968 Hugo Awards”. TheHugoAwards.org. Retrieved May 1,2009.
  34. ^ Jump up to:a b c d Leonard Nimoy (1995). I Am Spock. Hyperion. pp. 112–113. ISBN 0-7868-6182-7.
  35. ^ Jump up to:a b c d Shatner, William (2008). Up Till Now: The Autobiography. New York: Thomas Dunne Books. pp. 131–132. ISBN 0-312-37265-5.
  36. Jump up^ David Gerrold, quoting Bjo Trimble, in The World of Star Trek, Ballantine Books, 1973, pp 166
  37. Jump up^ William Shatner, Star Trek Memories, Harper Torch, 1994 paperback, p.257
  38. Jump up^ Nichols, Beyond Uhura, p.189
  39. Jump up^ “StarTrek.com: DVD”. StarTrek.com. Archived from the original on January 13, 2010. Retrieved April 28, 2009.
  40. Jump up^ Fulton, Roger (1997). The Encyclopedia of TV Science Fiction. London: Boxtree. pp. 429–440. ISBN 0-7522-1150-1.

External links[edit]

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