Spock: The Infinite Vulcan

Because Spock is pretty much the best person, ever. Oh, yeah, and he and Kirk are in love.

Sep 15


This has to be the most amazing thing I have ever seen in my life.

Oh, a love potion. That means they’re not gay. Right. But seriously, this is the kind of episode where you ask yourself — if Spirk isn’t canon, if they don’t want to put these thoughts in people’s heads, then why the heck would they do something like this?

Happy Spirk day. You’re welcome.

(Mudd’s Passion: Star Trek: The Animated Series, Season 1, Episode 10.)

Sep 11

Kirk/Spock happened in TOS and the movies, but not only…


…it also happened in deleted scenes and in the scripts. I decided to make a “Best Of”. I didn’t add any analysis or comments… I’m sure you will  work it all out yourselves.

Here we go:

The City On The Edge Of Forever


Friday’s Child


Elaan of Troyius


Read More

Aug 25

Jul 28

how to successfully flirt with your vulcan 101

(via nonsexualspirk)

Jul 27

Jul 5

Jun 21

(via vulcanity)

Jun 15


Words cannot describe how much I love this video.

Jun 14



Jun 13


Publicity Photos of Leonard Nimoy as Spock in Star Trek: The Motion Picture

Here’s what Gene Roddenberry wrote about Leonard Nimoy’s character in the writer/director’s guide for the first Star Trek film.

SPOCK - At his birth, Spock’s parents made a conscious and deliberate decision to see the human half of his personality submerged in favor of following the Vulcan life-style. As we have seen in a number of episodes, this did not eradicate Spock’s emotions; it merely repressed them. As the years have gone by, this repression of one-half of Spock’s personality has taken greater and greater effort of will. Spock has become an emotional timebomb. After serving on starships for fifteen years, in close proximity to humans, he was no longer able to bear the strain and retired, at the end of the five-year mission, to recharge his Vulcanness. The process has not been working, and Spock returns for this emergency mission in a state of extreme emotional upheaval, which now seethes just below the surface of his still essentially cool Vulcan exterior.

In the course of our film, Spock will at long last come to terms with the human side of himself. He must come to recognize that he can not live his life entirely in the Vulcan mode or the human one, but must make his own individual way with no models whatsoever to fall back on. He must get to know himself as a whole being and begin the terribly painful process of losing the shame he feels whenever he feels any kind of emotion. He remains, of course, most comfortable with the Vulcan life-style, science and Vulcan philosophy, but now, for the first time, he will release some of the emotion that has been building up inside of him for these many years.

V’ger will come to learn about emotions from Spock as it is Spock’s logical mind that it can most easily relate to. V’ger, too, is something of a half-breed, being a marriage between an Earth machine and a far more advanced machine race. Spock’s torment will somewhat parallel V’ger’s confusion as it comes to grips with the full, unimaginable implications of the Earth half of its origins.

Page 1 of 17