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xi DS9 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine TNG Star Trek: The Next Generation TOS Star Trek (the original series) Abbreviations This page intentionally left blank

(character), 179, 180, 182, 183–84 digital technology, 6, 189–90 Diller, Barry, 52 directors, 99, 101, 103, 110–11, 120–21, 212n8 distribution, 4, 17–18, 55, 57, 187 Doctor Who, 9, 82, 196n9, 213n5 Doohan, James, 106, 135 “Doomsday Machine, The” episode, 190 Dorn, Michael, 191 Dorton, Louise, 12, 92, 100 Dr. Kildare, 23 DS9. See Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Duane, Diane, 158 Dukat, Gul (character) 74 DVDs, 130, 187, 189 employment conditions, 68–70, 88 “Enemy Within, The” episode, 141 Enterprise. See Star Trek: Enterprise Entertainment Weekly (website), 191 episode

& Order franchise begins on NBC 1991 Warren Littlefield becomes NBC president of programming 1992 Jay Leno replaces Johnny Carson on the Tonight show NBC experiences sharp ratings decline 1993 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine debuts NBC brands Thursday nights “Must-See TV” Big Three audience share at 60 percent 1994 Viacom purchases Paramount Pictures Fox drops most of its African American–oriented programs ER and Friends debut 1995 NBC pays $3.5 billion for Olympic Games broadcast rights from 2000 to 2008 UPN and The WB both debut Star Trek: Voyager launched on UPN Time

in NBC

: Deep Space Nine (Paramount Television for syndication, 1993–99) Star Trek: Enterprise (UPN, 2001–5) Star Trek: The Next Generation (Paramount Television for syndication, 1987–94) Star Trek: Voyager (UPN, 1995–2001) Stargate SG-1 (Showtime, SyFy Channel, 1997–2007) The Twilight Zone (CBS, 1959–64) The Untouchables (ABC, 1959–63) West Point (ZIV Television Programs, 1956–58) The Wire (HBO, 2002–8) The X-Files (Fox, 1993–2002)

the Night: Essays on Fantasy and Science Fiction. Edited by Susan Wood. New York: Berkley Books. Lévi-Strauss, Claude. 1966. The Savage Mind. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Lewis, C. S. 2001. The Chronicles of Narnia. New York: HarperCollins. Lincoln, Bruce. 2014. Discourse and the Construction of Society: Comparative Studies of Myth, Ritual, and Classification. 2nd ed. Oxford: Oxford Univer- sity Press. Linford, Peter. 1999. “Deeds of Power: Respect for Religion in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.” In “Star Trek” and Sacred Ground: Explorations of “Star Trek

ceased production in 1994 so that the cast could take over the feature-film series from the cast of TOS. Paramount also premiered the next series, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (henceforth DS9), in first-run syndication in 1993, when TNG was still on the air. Like its predecessor, DS9 had a seven-year run that ended in 1999. The next two series, Star Trek: Voyager (1995–2001) and Star Trek: Enterprise (2001–5), ran on Paramount’s own network, the United Paramount Network (UPN).2 The cancellation of Enterprise marked the demise of Star Trek television to date. Fans

Trek: The Next Generation, and DS9 for Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. 3., “ ‘Beam Me Up, Scotty’: 45 Years of Star Trek,” http:// 4. The list of people we interviewed, and their status at the time, is given in Appendix 1. We conducted all our interviews with Star Trek production person- nel in 2002, and we have been in touch with many of them since, to check their views on the interviews. In addition to the fact that Star Trek itself has under- gone some changes of fortune since that time, of

cast, including the alien “Vulcan,” Mr. Spock, played by Leonard Nimoy, which was proposed for the first series and the then-daring idea of having a female first o‹cer. (This was dropped—but the series was eventually to pioneer a woman captain in Star Trek: Voyager [1995–2001] and a black captain in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine [1993–99].) He was also referring to the kinds of political and ideological de- bates prompted by the series, which, according to him, were deemed “too smart” for the 1960s mass audience. We were also able to interview William Shatner (Captain

in NBC