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Space, the final frontier. These are the voyages of the Starship Enterprise. Its five-year mission: to explore strange new worlds, to seek out new life and new civilizations, to boldly go where no man has gone before.—William Shatner as Capt. James T. Kirk
Space, the final frontier. These are the voyages of the Starship Enterprise. Its continuing mission: to explore strange new worlds, to seek out new life and new civilizations, to boldly go where no-one has gone before.—Patrick Stewart as Capt. Jean-Luc Picard
Star Trek speaks to some basic human needs: that there is a tomorrow--it's not all going to be over with a big flash and a bomb; that the human race is improving; that we have things to be proud of as humans. No, ancient astronauts did not build the pyramids--human beings built them, because they're clever and they work hard. And Star Trek is about those things.
Something I seldom say to a customer, Jim. In this galaxy, there's a mathematical probability of three million Earth-type planets. And in all of the universe, three million million galaxies like this. And in all of that and perhaps more, only one of each of us. Don't destroy the one named Kirk.—Dr. Leonard McCoy
Leave bigotry in your quarters; there's no room for it on the bridge.—Capt. James T. Kirk
[The phaser] has two settings: stun and kill. It's best not to get them mixed up.—Malcolm Reed
One day soon, man is going to be able to harness incredible energies, maybe even the atom... energies that could ultimately hurl us to other worlds in... in some sort of spaceship. And the men that reach out into space will be able to find ways to feed the hungry millions of the world and to cure their diseases. They will be able to find a way to give each man hope and a common future. And those are the days worth living for.—Edith Keeler, Star Trek: The Original Series, "The City on the Edge of Forever"
The Prime Directive is not just a set of rules; it is a philosophy ... and a very correct one. History has proven again and again that whenever mankind interferes with a less developed civilization, no matter how well intentioned that interference may be, the results are invariably disastrous.—Capt. Jean-Luc Picard
Let's make sure that history never forgets the name ... Enterprise.—Capt. Jean-Luc Picard (in an alternate timeline), "Yesterday's Enterprise"
Live long and prosper.—Mr. Spock
I like this ship! Y'know, it's exciting!—Montgomery Scott, on the USS Enterprise, Star Trek (2009)
What Hamlet said with irony I say with conviction: "What a piece of work is man! How noble in reason, how infinite in faculties, in form and moving how express and admirable, in action how like an angel, in apprehension how like a god!"—Capt. Jean-Luc Picard, Star Trek: The Next Generation, "Hide and Q"
Gillian: Don't tell me; you're from outer space?Kirk: No, I'm from Iowa. I only work in outer space.
"On this site, a powerful engine will be built. An engine that will allow us to travel a thousand times faster than we can today. And with it, we will explore strange new worlds. Seek out new life and new civilizations. And to go... boldly... where no man has gone before."—Zefram Cochrane, father of human warp flight, speaking at the dedication of the Warp 5 complex, Star Trek: Enterprise, "Broken Bow"
"This is Captain James T. Kirk/Jean-Luc Picard/Jonathan Archer of the Starship Enterprise."—repeated line.
"Mr. Kim, we're Starfleet officers. Weird is part of the job."—Captain Kathryn Janeway to Ensign Harry Kim, Star Trek: Voyager, "Deadlock" (Immediately after Harry's apparent return from the dead via a transfer from a doomed parallel Voyager.)
"I can assure you, this 'old cat' might not be as toothless as you think."—'Captain Benjamin Sisko, responding to a Klingon fleet's threat to storm his station in Star Trek: Deep Space Nines "The Way of the Warrior". (There's a good reason why the Prophets chose him as their Emissary.)
"You murdering Klingon bastards, you killed my son."—A strong contender for second place to the above.
"If you can't take a little bloody nose, maybe you ought to go back home and crawl under your bed. It's not safe out here. It's wondrous, with treasures to satiate desires both subtle and gross. But it's not for the timid."—Q, describing the final frontier (also works as a description of the internet).
"The first duty of every Starfleet officer is to the truth. Whether it's scientific truth or historical truth or personal truth. It is the guiding principle on which Starfleet is based. And if you can't find it within yourself to stand up and tell the truth about what happened, you don't deserve to wear that uniform!"—Capt. Jean-Luc Picard to Cadet Wesley Crusher, Star Trek: The Next Generation, "The First Duty"