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===''Sherlock Holmes''===
 
===''Sherlock Holmes''===
 
* {{USS|Sherlock Holmes}}
 
* {{USS|Sherlock Holmes}}
Crossover Performers:
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* [[F. Murray Abraham]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[F. Murray Abraham]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[Iris Bahr]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[Iris Bahr]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
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* [[William Sadler]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[William Sadler]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[Faran Tahir]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[Faran Tahir]] (US TV show ''Elementary'')
Crossover Production:
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;Crossover production
 
* [[Robert Hewitt Wolfe]] (co-executive producer, US TV show ''Elementary'')
 
* [[Robert Hewitt Wolfe]] (co-executive producer, US TV show ''Elementary'')
   

Revision as of 19:07, July 5, 2019

Real World article
(written from a Production point of view)
Star Trek and pop culture

From time to time various popular culture references have appeared in Star Trek as in-jokes. These references, while mostly included in background displays, have also been in spoken dialogue.

The following articles contain references, or homages, to various popular culture media sources.

Numerous science fiction writers have been referenced or acknowledged throughout the series, including Isaac Asimov (Amasov), Robert Heinlein, Ray Bradbury (USS Bradbury, Bradbury-class), Arthur C. Clarke (Clarke's Disease, 2001: A Space Odyssey, Clarke's Third Law), Theodore Sturgeon (Sturgeon), Jules Verne (Verne), and H.G. Wells (Wells-class).

From fiction

1941

Production

2001: A Space Odyssey

Crossover performers
Production

20,000 Leagues Under the Sea

Akira

Albedo Anthropomorphics

Alias

Crossover performers

Production

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

In addition, the stories and their characters were also directly referenced a number of times. See Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Alice Through the Looking Glass.

At the Mountains of Madness by H.P. Lovecraft

Alien

Crossover performers
Production

Babylon 5

Back to the Future

Crossover performers
Production

Batman

Crossover performers
Production

Battlestar Galactica (1978-2012)

The Big Bang Theory (2007-2019)

See also main article The Big Bang Theory
Crossover performers
Production

Blade Runner

Crossover performers
Production

Blakes 7

The Blues Brothers

Crossover performers

The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension

Furthermore, Oscillation Overthruster props can be spotted in a number of episodes.
Crossover performers
Production

Buffy the Vampire Slayer

Crossover performers
Production

Calvin and Hobbes

Car 54, Where Are You?

Crossover performers

Casablanca

Catch 22

Cheers

Anaanda Ziff

Clavyn, Malone, and Peterson

Crossover performers

Cloverfield

Production

Colossus: The Forbin Project

Crossover performers

Columbo

  • In DS9: "Necessary Evil", Odo utters "One more thing" and "All part of a routine investigation", both catchphrases of the titular character.
Crossover performers
Production

Dick Tracy (1990)

Crossover performers
Production

Dirty Pair

Disney

Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb

Doctor Who

Dune

The Firesign Theatre

The First Men in the Moon

A Fistful of Dollars

The Flintstones

Crossover performers

Forbidden Planet

Crossover performers

Gall Force

Gilligan's Island

Crossover performers
Production

Gulliver's Travels

The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy

Hogan's Heroes (1965-1971)

Crossover performers
Production

Honneamise (Oneamisu) No Tsubasa (The Wings of Honneamise)

The Hunt for Red October (1990)

An Earth Cold War movie distributed by Paramount Pictures.

Crossover performers

Production

Indiana Jones

Crossover performers
Production

James Bond

The I AM ERROR episode "Our Man Bashir" is basically a parody of the James Bond franchise.

In TOS: "I, Mudd", a busty female android (played by Marlys Burdette), wearing a red dress, has the identification number "007" on her neckpiece, possibly an in-joke reference to the Bond films.

Crossover performers
Production

The Jetsons

Crossover performers

Jurassic Park

Crossover performers
Production

Known Space

Looney Tunes

M*A*S*H

Hydrogen-alpha emission

4077

M*A*S*H is an oft-referenced movie and show in Star Trek. Its unit number, 4077, was frequently used on viewscreens and computer readouts.

Crossover performers

The Magnificent Seven

Crossover performers

Magnum PI

The Man from U.N.C.L.E.

Crossover performers

Marx Brothers

The Manchurian Candidate

Max Headroom

Crossover performers

Men In Black

Crossover performers

Metropolis

Muppets

Crossover performers

My Neighbor Totoro

Mystery Science Theater 3000

National Lampoon's Animal House

  • Worf's smashing of Geordi La Forge's lute in "Qpid" (episode title)
Crossover performers

Night of the Creeps (1986)

Night of the Creeps studio model

The future Promellian battle cruiser

The alien studio model featured in this American science fiction horror comedy film, made several later appearances in the Star Trek television franchise.

Production

The Prisoner

Ranma Nibunnoichi (Ranma ½)

Red Dwarf

Ren and Stimpy

seaQuest DSV (1993-1996)

Crossover Performers
Production

Sherlock Holmes

Crossover performers
Crossover production

Snagglepuss

Spaced

In Star Trek Beyond, Kirk tells Spock to “Skip to the end!”, quoting the popular line from Spaced. This was included by Spaced and Beyond writer Simon Pegg. [1]

Star Wars

The Three Stooges

Superman

Crossover performers
Production

Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy

Crossover performers:

The Twilight Zone

In "Carbon Creek", Trip Tucker said "Sounds like an old episode of the Twilight Zone" in response to the Vulcans' crash-landing.

William Shatner, Leonard Nimoy, James Doohan, and George Takei have all appeared in Twilight Zone episodes. Also, Star Trek writers George Clayton Johnson, Richard Matheson, and Jerry Sohl were regular contributors to the series. TOS directors Robert Butler, Ralph Senensky, Robert Gist, and Tony Leader have also worked on The Twilight Zone.

Crossover performers
Production

U-571 (2000)

A World War II movie.

Crossover performers
Production

Urusei Yatsura

The War of the Worlds

Crossover performers
Production

The West Wing

Crossover performers

When Worlds Collide

Crossover performers

Wings (1927)

A silent aviation war movie, this 1927 production was the very first theatrical movie to win the "Best Picture" Academy Award. On the occassion of the studio's 100th anniversary, US$700,000 was spent for an extensive restoration and remastering of the movie, the result of which released in 2012. [2] Originally running for 111 minutes, the restored version reinserted most of the trimmed and deleted scenes, which extended the new version to 144 minutes.

Production

The X-Files

Crossover performers

Yogi Bear

Music

The Beatles

See also: The Beatles

The Clash

Fold Zandura

The Kronos Quartet

Nine Inch Nails

Frank Sinatra

Siouxsie Sioux

Other

Related links

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