In this post, you will find great Star Trek Quotes from famous people, such as William Shatner, Shaun Ryder, Scott Bakula, Mark Pellegrino, Ann Leckie. You can learn and implement many lessons from these quotes.
From being a little kid, I’ve always been interested in space. ‘Star Trek’ and ‘Close Encounters‘ – not ‘Star Wars.’
By all standards, except for ‘Star Trek’ standards, 98 episodes of any television show is a wildly successful run.
I do like sci-fi, absolutely. I’ve watched everything from ‘Star Trek’ to ‘Star Wars’ to ‘Terminator’ – the list goes on and on.
I like to razz the Trekkies a little bit. Who doesn’t? It’s trainspotting, isn’t it? But they are very well-meaning, actually. I’ve done a couple of Star Trek conventions, and they’ve only been really welcoming.
I think the reason why ‘Star Trek’ works so well was its small family feeling. The show felt small, you could see the mistakes, you could see rocks weren’t rocks. You caught them at it all the time, but you didn’t care because you were so hooked to the people and to the stories. It was a fabulous show.
Star Trek made dreaming legitimate.
I think anybody with any intelligence sits down and sees Star Trek not a kids‘ show.
‘Star Trek’ is about acceptance, and the strength of the Starship Enterprise is that it embraces diversity in all its forms.
I was like, ‘Whoa, I’m auditioning for ‘Hunger Games?’ That’s like my dream come true. That’s like a Trekkie auditioning for ‘Star Trek.’
I really didn’t follow Star Trek.
‘Star Trek’ fans totally accepted my sexual orientation. There are a great number of LGBT people across ‘Star Trek’ fandom. The show always appealed to people that were different – the geeks and the nerds, and the people who felt they were not quite a part of society, sometimes because they may have been gay or lesbian.
You play a hologram on ‘Star Trek,’ and you have to spew line after line. I spoke in paragraphs on ‘Star Trek.’
I can enjoy ‘Harry Potter‘ and ‘Star Trek,’ but I really appreciate hard science fiction.
I had a stereotype in my mind of what a ‘Star Trek’ fans is, but I couldn’t have been more wrong.
It’s always the great thing about being involved in such a legacy series such as ‘Star Trek’ is you’ll always want to know more about the characters that you love.
I am a nerd, but I don’t dive head-first into any fiefdom of nerdiness, except for maybe ‘Star Trek.’
Growing up, my favorite TV show was Star Trek.
The thing about ‘Star Trek’ is that it is not judgmental. You can do what ever you want, within reason.
As a fan of the franchise, I count myself among the countless LGBTQ fans who have longed to see themselves and our relationships depicted on ‘Star Trek.’
I am told that there have been over the years a number of experiments taking place in places like Massachusetts Institute of Technology that have been entirely based on concepts raised by Star Trek.
I fell in love with ‘Star Trek’ after J. J. Abrams’s movie. I’m so into that.
I really enjoy playing villains, whether they’re realistic like Switchblade Sam or whether they’re a bit more over-the-top like Kruge in ‘Star Trek III’ or Judge Doom in ‘Who Framed Roger Rabbit.’ It’s sort of a license just to be as bad as the script allows you to be – you can just go for it and have fun.
At the core of ‘Star Trek’ is Gene Roddenberry’s vision of the future. So much of science-fiction is about a dystopian society with human civilization having crumbled. He had an affirmative, shining, positive view of the future.
‘The Next Generation’ was a lot of fun for a while, and then it wasn’t a lot of fun. The reason it wasn’t a lot of fun was that this one was going to be a guaranteed hit. The original ‘Star Trek’ was never a guaranteed hit.
I’m enormously proud of the fact that Star Trek has really not just sparked an interest, but encouraged, a few generations of people to go into the sciences.
Star Trek’ ushered in the end of the Westerns. Then the canvas switched to the sci-fi canvas.
I’m not a great ‘Star Trek’ fan, but I love science fiction.
Star Trek characters never go shopping.
I have always been a fan of ‘Star Trek.’ I love Gene Roddenberry’s vision of the future.
‘Star Trek’ episodes always insisted that humanity is on its bumpy way to what will be a glorious future in the 23rd century, in which we will have left most of our old selfishness – and old hatreds and prejudices – far behind us.
Growing up, I was always blown away by ‘Star Trek’ and ‘Barbarella’ and ‘Logan’s Run.’ The retro sci-fi thing.
When I look back and think how fortunate I’ve been to work with some wonderful people and had some marvelous experiences, then I can look at ‘Star Trek’ and think it’s almost like the cream on the coffee. I don’t approach it as anything but a magnificent plus.
One of the gifts of ‘Star Trek’ is my professional work colleagues have become my lifelong friends.
I hadn’t watched ‘Star Trek’ when I was a kid.
The ‘Star Trek’ future, to me, is where we are headed. Everything is automated, and we are free to pursue our dreams. We are free to pursue lives that aren’t about working and toiling away in dangerous jobs. For example, how many of us would love to be poets, or how many of us would love to be artists?
‘Star Trek’ is still my signature role because once you do a ‘Star Trek’ series, it’s never really out of the marketplace.
I’ve never actually seen a Star Trek, but I have seen an Alien movie.
All of my definitions of family were heavily influenced by my ‘Star Trek’ experience.
It cannot be said often enough that science fiction as a genre is incredibly educational – and I’m speaking the written science fiction, not ‘Star Trek.’ Science fiction writers tend to fill their books if they’re clever with little bits of interesting stuff and real stuff.
The human race is a remarkable creature, one with great potential, and I hope that ‘Star Trek’ has helped to show us what we can be if we believe in ourselves and our abilities.
Star Trek’ is not just about literal exploration, but also the exploration of ourselves.
The wonderful thing about ‘Star Trek’ is that they’re very open to suggestions for scripts and story ideas from the viewers. That’s really unique.
Gene Roddenberry continually reminded us that the Star Trek Enterprise was a metaphor for starship Earth. And the strength in this starship came from its diversity, coming together and working in concert as a team. That is the strength of our countries, Canada and the United States. We are nations of diversity.
I’m still a ‘Star Trek’ fan. You never stop being one.
I grew up with ‘Star Wars,’ not ‘Star Trek.’
‘Star Trek’ put sci-fi on the map and changed television, and ‘Battlestar’ has changed it in another direction by making it a little more mainstream and acceptable to people who wouldn’t normally watch sci-fi.
I was always fascinated by science-fiction shows, shows like ‘Star Trek’ and ‘Lost in Space.’
Which is good, in a way, because the danger in doing something like STAR TREK is that you end up in that pigeonhole and you’re doing that the rest of your life.
I wasn’t an avid watcher of the original ‘Star Trek.’ But they’d pull out this thing to communicate without wires and you thought, ‘Yeah, right.’ Now… we’re doing that with cellphones. So I think our minds are more open to the unimaginable.
‘Star Trek’ says that it has not all happened, it has not all been discovered, that tomorrow can be as challenging and adventurous as any time man has ever lived.
‘Star Trek’ is about a bunch of disparate people and what they’re capable of when they work together.
We have ‘Doctor Who‘ references on ‘Futurama,’ but we have a lot of science fiction references that I don’t get; but in the staff we have experts on ‘Star Trek,’ ‘Star Wars,’ ‘Doctor Who’ and ‘Dungeons and Dragons.’
‘Star Trek’ posited a better future.
I’ve always read a lot of sci-fi. When my son was younger, I actually went to a ‘Star Trek’ convention.
We stress humanity, and this is done at considerable cost. We can’t have a lot of dramatics that other shows get away with – promiscuity, greed, jealousy. None of those have a place in ‘Star Trek.’
I’ve never seen one Star Trek in my whole life.
I don’t think you ever leave Star Trek for good.
Some of the storytelling we did in ‘Battlestar Galactica,’ to graft that onto ‘Star Trek,’ it would have required changing the entire format of the show and, really, a different taste of the show.
I’ve spent a lot of time researching the subject and government deception. So to be involved in Star Trek is perfect for me. I enjoy meeting the fans and discussing my interests with them.
I’m proud of my relationship with ‘Star Trek’! ‘Star Trek’ is a show that I am philosophically compatible with.
‘Lost’ is an entity of its own. It’s still such a culture touchstone that I think it’ll be something people go back to for a long time, like ‘Star Trek.’ I’m just so amazed by the show’s popularity.
I had never seen much of Star Trek, or any other science fiction, before I was cast. But Seven’s wonderful.
The spirit of hope and optimism is always there, and that’s what I think characterizes Star Trek’ in such a big way.
Without Leonard Nimoy, there would have been no ‘Star Trek’ phenomenon. And without ‘Star Trek’… well, that’s a parallel universe most of us probably wouldn’t want to visit.
I’m going down in history with Star Trek. It’s a great feeling.
I don’t think anybody wants to see a dour ‘Star Trek’ movie.
There would be no Star Trek unless there were transporter malfunctions.
It is important to the typical ‘Star Trek’ fan that there is a tomorrow. They pretty much share the ‘Star Trek’ philosophies about life: the fact that it is wrong to interfere in the evolvement of other peoples, that to be different is not necessarily to be wrong or ugly.
There is not a new hopeful, optimistic vision of the future that I am currently aware of. Certainly, not one that has penetrated pop culture awareness in the way ‘Star Trek’ has.
I love sci-fi. Growing up, I was a big fan of the ‘Alien’ series, ‘Star Trek: Deep Space Nine,’ etcetera. Plus, anything apocalyptic – ‘I Am Legend,’ ‘1984,’ ‘Battlestar Galactica.’