Aroo? 1372?? The Klingon's killed their Gods at the beginning of time, when the first Klingon was created. It's a creation myth, it really doesn't have a date.

Outside of the Trek Universe it was a way to explain why the Klingons are godless people. They never had nor needed gods.

This needs either a lot of expansion, or deletion. I personally see more in the latter. -- Redge | Talk 13:10, 26 Aug 2004 (CEST)

Unnecessary article. the topic is covered in the articles Kahless and Klingon under Religion and Tradition. Reccomend deletion --Valaraukar

The additions made to those article were copyvios. Support expansion and cleanup. -- Michael Warren | Talk 22:29, Aug 28, 2004 (CEST)

Needs attentionEdit

  • Klingon mythology. Current information is being moved to the articles appropriate for each idea - needs replacing with a general overview. -- Michael Warren 09:32, 8 Apr 2004 (PDT)


If this article is suppose to be taking place in the star trek universe, you might want to reconsider calling it Klingon religion, as mythology is a word usually used for religions that are no longer practiced. I think it has been called both on screen. Tyrant 15:12, 23 Jan 2005 (CET)Tyrant

Karsid empire Edit

The Karsid empire reference refers to Ishmael (novel)Morder 02:36, 1 November 2008 (UTC)

Yeah, I figured that out once I jumped over to Memory Beta. I throw a shout out to the thoroughness of their editors on all novel subjects *shout shout shout*. Still, I doubt this level of speculation is in the novel. --OuroborosCobra talk 03:29, 1 November 2008 (UTC)
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