This bird has flown.

I'm Leanne, a twenty-one year old artist/designer from Canada. This blog is about things that inspire and amuse me, while also occasionally showing some of my own work.
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leonard mccoy moments that made me fall in love with him

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also known as









in the lives


of the crew


of the enterprise









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"Mrs. Sarek, I know about the rigorous training of the 
Vulcan youth, but tell me..."

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Based on a request by gamma-ray-capybara

Zarabeth was an inhabitant of the planet Sarpeidon.

She was exiled to her planet’s past by Zor Kahn because members of her family tried to kill this tyrannical leader of her planet. She was transported to a barren Sarpeidon Ice Age by use of the atavachron, a time portal. She was provided with weapons, food and shelter and as her punishment, was to live out the remainder of her existence alone and unable ever to return to her time.

Spock and Leonard McCoy of the USS Enterprise accidentally entered Zarabeth’s time era when they attempted to follow Kirk through the atavachron. While seeking shelter in the frozen waste, they encountered her and she led them to safety. As McCoy recovered from their ordeal, Spock learned that they were “trapped” 5,000 years in the past and, as a result, began to emotionally regress to that time, which was before Vulcans had suppressed their emotions. Zarabeth, suffering from loneliness, told Spock that they could not return to their own time but was unaware that Spock and McCoy had not been “prepared” by the atavachron as she was. McCoy, noticing the growing attraction between Spock and Zarabeth, and finding Spock more than willing to stay put, accused her of deceiving them to persuade Spock to remain with her. An emotional outburst ensued and shocked Spock back to reality. Zarabeth eventually conceded to knowing only that she could never go back and sadly agreed to lead them to the portal. Spock, still reluctant to leave her behind, finally summoned the will to do so when they heard Kirk’s voice. They eventually found their way back and in the emotional closing dialog, Spock acknowledged the painful realization that Zarabeth had been dead for 5,000 years.

Zarabeth was played by actress Mariette Hartley. The design of the costume for Zarabeth was influenced by the fact that Hartley was one of many Star Trek actresses whose navels – as NBC’s Standards and Practices department warned Gene Roddenberry – had to be hidden. (Star Trek: The Original Series 365, p. 343)

In the novel Yesterday’s Son, it is revealed that Spock and Zarabeth had a son named Zar and that Zarabeth died seventeen years after the events of “All Our Yesterdays” as a result of falling into an ice crevasse.



“As the obsessives among us surely already know, this year is the 46th anniversary of Star Trek: The Original Series. To mark the occasion, Google has created a special Doodle — going live right now on Google’s homepage.” (article)

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Fun fact: the scene where Chekov and Uhura are wandering up to strangers in San Francisco asking where the “Nuclear Wessels” were, was not staged.

That’s right. They got hidden cameras and had the actors go up to strangers and ask where they could find nuclear “wessels”.

So, all those awkward…


Relevant to my interests.



If there’s any true logic to the universe, we’ll end up on that bridge again someday.