What was Captain Picard catchphrase?

What was Captain Picard catchphrase?

“Go!” This was Captain Lorca’s catchphrase in Star Trek: Discovery Season 1, and it mostly indicated the ship was about to use the Spore Drive. Interestingly, Saru did use “Go” in the Season 1 episode “Choose Your Pain,” the first time he was left in command of the Discovery.

What is the famous line in Star Trek?

“To Boldly Go Where No Man Has Gone Before…” The infinitive-splitting opening narration for each episode of Star Trek: The Original Series (with the exception of the pilot episodes) was famously recited by William Shatner, but the actual origins of the line are uncertain at best.

Which is better Star Trek TOS or TNG?

TNG had 7 seasons while TOS only had 3, but TNG arguably did more character development in its single season than almost all of TOS combined. Its characters were more flawed, more fallible, and less “iconic” to the point of little deviation from their central characterization.

What did Captain Kirk say go?

“To boldly go where no man/one has gone before.” The coda to Kirk and Picard’s “Space: the final frontier” speech.

Did Captain Kirk have a catchphrase?

The OG Captain Kirk was known for his command, “Execute!” In Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, he uses the decisive phrase twice. Slightly less cool was Edward Jellico, captain of the USS Enterprise-D, who liked to tell Riker and Troi to “Get it done!”

What did Captain Kirk always say?

“Beam me up, Scotty.” This quote is often attributed to Captain Kirk, but he never actually said it. The more common saying was “Energize,” or “[One, Two, etc.] to beam up.”

Does Spock say highly illogical?

“Live long and prosper.” — The Vulcan greeting was first uttered in the Sept. 15, 1967 episode “Amok Time.” 2. “Highly illogical.” — Spock’s catchphrase was also the title for a 1993 album of Nimoy songs including “Proud Mary.”

Is Voyager serialized?

The Original Series and Star Trek: The Next Generation were particularly guilty of using the trope in its most basic form, and while Star Trek: Voyager was slightly more serialized than the previous series’, the show found new and more creative ways to employ the reset button in its storylines.