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List of Star Trek: The Original Series episodes

This is a complete list of Star Trek: The Original Series episodes. The episodes are listed here in two ways - in the order that they were originally aired by NBC, and in the order that they were produced by Desilu Productions and Paramount.

Contents

Airdate order

This method of ordering represents the chronological history of the show as a broadcast program. It reflects the way in which the show was originally released to the public: Season 1 ("The Man Trap" to "Operation: Annihilate!"), Season 2 ("Amok Time" to "Assignment: Earth"), and Season 3 ("Spock's Brain" to "Turnabout Intruder"). The later DVD releases, ordered by season, follow this order.

In addition, the charts also give the date on which remastered Star Trek episodes were first shown in the United States (local date and availability varies by location). 40 episodes are scheduled during the first season of remastered episodes (September 16, 2006 to September 8, 2007).

Season Episodes Originally aired DVD Release Region 1Discs 129 19661967August 31, 20048 226 19671968November 2, 20047 324 19681969December 14, 20047

Season 1 (1966–1967)

Title Original airdate Remaster airdate Prod
# Initial
Broadcast # "The Man Trap" September 8, 1966September 29, 200706 1 A shape-shifting, salt-hungry creature terrorizes the crew of the Enterprise. "Charlie X" September 15, 1966July 14, 200708 2 The Enterprise picks up an unstable teenage boy with dangerous mental powers. "Where No Man Has Gone Before" September 22, 1966January 20, 200702 3 The Enterprise journeys to the edge of the galaxy, where two crew members develop dangerous psychic powers, and one goes on to declare himself a god. "The Naked Time" September 29, 1966September 30, 200607 4 A strange illness infects the crew of the Enterprise, causing them to live out their latent desires and fears. "The Enemy Within" October 6, 1966January 26, 200805 5 A transporter mishap divides Captain Kirk into separate beings, one gentle, the other evil. "Mudd's Women" October 13, 1966April 19, 200804 6 The Enterprise picks up a traveling con man, Harry Mudd, and his beautiful female "cargo"; the females seem to have a strange effect on the male crew. "What Are Little Girls Made Of?" October 20, 1966October 6, 200710 7 Nurse Chapel searches for her long lost fiancé, and uncovers his secret plan for galactic conquest. "Miri" October 27, 1966September 16, 200612 8 The Enterprise discovers an exact duplicate of Earth, where the only survivors of a deadly plague are the planet's prepubescent children. "Dagger of the Mind" November 3, 1966October 13, 200711 9 The Enterprise visits a prison planet where a new treatment for the criminally insane (a machine that affects their mind and memories) has deadly results. "The Corbomite Maneuver" November 10, 1966December 9, 200603 10 The Enterprise initially encounters a cube-shaped probe in space; further investigation reveals the probe's source (a massive starship with an unusual pilot). "The Menagerie, Part I" November 17, 1966November 25, 200616 11 Spock violates Federation standing orders by helping his former captain, Christopher Pike, return to the forbidden planet Talos IV. "The Menagerie, Part II" November 24, 1966December 2, 200616 12 Spock is put on trial for helping his former captain, Christopher Pike, return to Talos IV. "The Conscience of the King" December 8, 1966September 22, 200713 13 Captain Kirk crosses paths with an actor suspected of having been a murderous dictator many years before. "Balance of Terror" December 15, 1966September 16, 200609 14 The crew of the Enterprise confronts a hostile, space-faring race, whose appearance causes suspicion about Spock. "Shore Leave" December 29, 1966May 26, 200717 15 The crew of the Enterprise visits a bizarre planet of dangerous illusions, encountering the rabbit from "Alice in Wonderland", fighter planes and Samurai. "The Galileo Seven" January 5, 1967September 15, 200714 16 Mr. Spock commands a team aboard an Enterprise shuttlecraft that has crashed on the surface of an unexplored planet with aggressive humanoid creatures. "The Squire of Gothos" January 12, 1967July 21, 200718 17 A powerful being dressed up as an 18th century squire torments the crew of the Enterprise. "Arena" January 19, 1967October 21, 200619 18 After the colony on Cestus III is destroyed, the Enterprise pursues an alien ship into unknown territory. Both the ships are disabled by a mysterious force and Captain Kirk is forced to fight in a bare-handed duel with the lizard-like, alien captain of the other ship. "Tomorrow Is Yesterday" January 26, 1967May 5, 200721 19 The crew of the Enterprise travels back to 1960's Earth, and must correct damage they caused to the timeline. "Court Martial" February 2, 1967May 10, 200815 20 Captain Kirk stands trial on charges of negligence leading to the death of a crewman, and the Enterprise computer is the main witness against him. "The Return of the Archons" February 9, 1967December 8, 200722 21 The crew of the Enterprise encounters a world with a dysfunctional society controlled by an unseen leader. "Space Seed" February 16, 1967November 18, 200624 22 The Enterprise re-awakens a dangerous genetically-enhanced dictator from Earth's Eugenics Wars in the 1990s - Khan Noonien Singh. "A Taste of Armageddon" February 23, 1967December 15, 200723 23 The crew of the Enterprise visits a planet whose people fight a strange, computerized war with a neighboring enemy planet. "This Side of Paradise" March 2, 1967July 28, 200725 24 The Enterprise visits a planet where the inhabitants are kept in check by strange plant life. "The Devil in the Dark" March 9, 1967September 23, 200626 25 Captain Kirk faces off with a deadly subterranean creature that is killing off miners. "Errand of Mercy" March 16, 1967May 12, 200727 26 In a state of war with the Klingons, Kirk and Spock attempt to sway the primitive and incomprehensibly placid population of a planet to their side. "The Alternative Factor" March 23, 1967December 1, 200720 27 The crew of the Enterprise encounters a madman with the ability to jump from our matter universe to our opposite anti-matter universe. "The City on the Edge of Forever" April 6, 1967October 7, 200628 28 The crew of the Enterprise discover a portal through space and time, which leads to McCoy accidentally altering Earth history in the early 20th Century. Kirk and Spock follow him to help stop the Nazis from winning World War II. "Operation: Annihilate!" April 13, 1967February 23, 200829 29 The crew of the Enterprise encounter neurologically parasitic creatures that have destroyed a Federation colony, and are set to continue their murderous swarm across the galaxy.

Season 2 (1967–1968)

Title Original airdate Remaster airdate Prod
# Initial
Broadcast # "Amok Time" September 15, 1967February 17, 200734 30 Mr. Spock gets into a murderous rage and has to return to his homeworld for a Vulcanmarriage ritual to cure him. "Who Mourns for Adonais?" September 22, 1967January 12, 200833 31 The crew of the Enterprise are held captive by an alien who claims to be the Greek god Apollo. "The Changeling" September 29, 1967February 2, 200837 32 The crew of the Enterprise deals with Nomad—an indestructible, planet destroying space probe that thinks Kirk is its creator. "Mirror, Mirror" October 6, 1967November 11, 200639 33 A transporter mishap slips Captain Kirk and his companions into a parallel universe (and their counter-parts into our universe). "The Apple" October 13, 1967March 1, 200838 34 The crew of the Enterprise visits a mysterious paradise planet which they discover is controlled by a computer. "The Doomsday Machine" October 20, 1967February 10, 200735 35 The Enterprise plays a deadly game of cat-and-mouse with an alien planet-killing machine that travels in space from star to star. "Catspaw" October 27, 1967October 28, 200630 36 Two powerful aliens threaten the well being of the "Enterprise" and her crew, with their "magic" powers. "I, Mudd" November 3, 1967October 14, 200641 37 Captain Kirk and the crew has a second run in with the con man, Harry Mudd, this time finding him as the king of a planet with an army of androids. "Metamorphosis" November 10, 1967November 3, 200731 38 A shuttle crew from the Enterprise encounters a castaway (who appears to be Zefram Cochrane, the inventor of warp drive) and his mysterious alien companion. "Journey to Babel" November 17, 1967February 3, 200744 39 While the Enterprise is transporting dignitaries to an important peace conference, an assassin is discovered. "Friday's Child" December 1, 1967January 6, 200732 40 The crew of the Enterprise become entangled in a planet's tribal power struggle, but it has been mixed up with the Klingons. "The Deadly Years" December 8, 1967November 10, 200740 41 Strange radiation exposes the command crew of the Enterprise to the effects of rapid aging. "Obsession" December 15, 1967April 12, 200847 42 Captain Kirk becomes obsessed with destroying a murderous entity that killed many of the crew of his old ship. "Wolf in the Fold" December 22, 1967March 10, 200736 43 A series of bizarre murders implicate Mr. Scott as the primary suspect. "The Trouble With Tribbles" December 29, 1967November 4, 200642 44 Little, fuzzy critters called tribblesinvade and over-populate a Federation star base—and expose the Klingons' plans. "The Gamesters of Triskelion" January 5, 1968October 20, 200746 45 Captain Kirk and his companions are sent to fight as gladiators for the gambling entertainment of three disembodied beings. "A Piece of the Action" January 12, 1968April 28, 200749 46 The Enterprise visits a planet with an Earth-like, violent, 1920s gangster culture. "The Immunity Syndrome" January 19, 1968April 7, 200748 47 The crew of the Enterprise encounters an energy-draining space creature. "A Private Little War" February 2, 1968May 17, 200845 48 Captain Kirk must decide how to save a primitive people from the technological interference of the Klingons. "Return to Tomorrow" February 9, 1968July 7, 200751 49 Telepathic aliens take control of Kirk and Spock's bodies with the intention to build new, mechanized bodies for themselves. "Patterns of Force" February 16, 1968May 19, 200752 50 The crew of the Enterprise visits a planet dominated by a Nazi culture and at war with its planetary neighbor. "By Any Other Name" February 23, 1968March 8, 200850 51 Beings from the Andromeda Galaxysteal the Enterprise, technically modify it, and attempt to return home. "The Omega Glory" March 1, 1968June 30, 200754 52 Captain Kirk must battle a deadly virus and prevent a meaningless intertribal war. "The Ultimate Computer" March 8, 1968February 9, 200853 53 A new battle computer being tested on board the Enterprise (with the intention of eventually replacing most of the human crew), instead causes havoc. "Bread and Circuses" March 15, 1968June 2, 200743 54 Captain Kirk and his companions are forced to fight in gladiatorial games on a planet modeled after the Roman Empire. "Assignment: Earth" March 29, 1968May 3, 200855 55 Time warping back to Earth of 1968 on a historical research mission, the crew of the Enterprise encounters an intergalactic superspy, Gary Sevenwho tries to interfere with 20th Century events—specifically, the test of a nuclear weapons platform.

Season 3 (1968–1969)

Title Original airdate Remaster airdate Prod
# Initial
Broadcast # "Spock's Brain" September 20, 1968June 9, 200761 56 Captain Kirk pursues aliens who have stolen Spock's brain. "The Enterprise Incident" September 27, 1968April 5, 200859 57 The crew of the Enterprise attempts to steal a Romulan cloaking device. "The Paradise Syndrome" October 4, 1968February 24, 200758 58 A mysterious alien device on a planet with a predominantly American Indian culture erases Captain Kirk's memory, and he begins a life with them as a member of their tribe. "And the Children Shall Lead" October 11, 1968April 14, 200760 59 The crew of the Enterprise rescues a group of children stranded on a planet, along with their evil "imaginary" friend. "Is There in Truth No Beauty?" October 18, 1968March 22, 200862 60 The Enterprise travels with an alien ambassador who must travel inside a special black case because his appearance causes insanity. "Spectre of the Gun" October 25, 1968July 19, 200856 61 For having trespassed on an alien world, Captain Kirk and his companions are forced to re-enact the shoot out at the O.K. Corral. "Day of the Dove" November 1, 1968January 5, 200866 62 An alien energy-based life form drives the crew of the Enterprise into brutal conflict with the Klingons. "For the World Is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky" November 8, 1968January 27, 200765 63 The crew of the Enterprise rush to stop an asteroid from colliding with a Federation world, but discovers that the inside of the asteroid is inhabited. "The Tholian Web" November 15, 1968March 31, 200764 64 Captain Kirk is caught between dimensions while the Enterprise is trapped by an energy draining web spun by mysterious aliens. "Plato's Stepchildren" November 22, 1968June 16, 200767 65 The crew of the Enterprise encounters an ageless and mischievous race of psychic humanoids who claim to have organized their society around Ancient Greek ideals. "Wink of an Eye" November 29, 1968January 13, 200768 66 Invisible "time-accelerated" aliens take over the Enterprise and attempt to abduct the crew for use as "genetic stock". "The Empath" December 6, 1968July 26, 200863 67 While visiting a doomed planet, the landing party is subject to torturous experiments to test an empathic race. "Elaan of Troyius" December 20, 1968March 29, 200857 68 Captain Kirk hosts a spoiled princess, who must bring peace to a star system at war. "Whom Gods Destroy" January 3, 1969May 24, 200871 69 Kirk visits a mental health facility and confronts an insane starship captain who believes he is destined to control the universe. "Let That Be Your Last Battlefield" January 10, 1969January 19, 200870 70 The Enterprise picks up the last two survivors of a war torn planet who are still committed to destroying each other aboard the ship. "The Mark of Gideon" January 17, 1969May 31, 200872 71 A race of overpopulated aliens abduct Kirk to solve their problem. "That Which Survives" January 24, 1969March 15, 200869 72 The crew of the Enterprise visits an abandoned outpost guarded by a mysterious computer. "The Lights of Zetar" January 31, 1969June 7, 200873 73 Strange, energy-based alien life forms threaten the Memory Alpha station and the Enterprise crew. "Requiem for Methuselah" February 14, 1969June 21, 200876 74 The crew of the Enterprise encounters an immortal human who lives as a recluse on his own planet. "The Way to Eden" February 21, 1969June 14, 200875 75 The Enterprise is hijacked by a criminal doctor and his loyal, hippie-like followers who are attempting to find paradise. "The Cloud Minders" February 28, 1969July 12, 200874 76 Kirk races against time to acquire plague-fighting minerals from a world in the midst of a civil uprising. "The Savage Curtain" March 7, 1969June 28, 200877 77 Aliens force Kirk and Spock to battle illusionary villains in a test of good versus evil. "All Our Yesterdays" March 14, 1969April 21, 200778 78 Kirk, Spock, and McCoy are trapped in the past on a world threatened by a supernova. (note a check of the stardates with this episode {5943.7} and the next "Turnabout Intruder" {5928.5} indicates that chronologically this should have been the last episode) "Turnabout Intruder" June 3, 1969August 2, 200879 79 Kirk's consciousness becomes trapped in the body of a woman bent on killing him and taking over his command while inhabiting his body.

Pilot

Title Original airdate Remaster airdate Prod
# Initial
Broadcast # "The Cage" October 15, 1988April 26, 200801 80 Originally unaired pilot. The Enterprise answers a fake distress call from Talos IV. Features Captain Pike commanding the Enterprise, with a female first officer.

Production order

In the early 1970s Paramount released Star Trek to television stations as a syndication package of 79 episodes. These were arranged by order of production, from "Where No Man Has Gone Before" to "Turnabout Intruder." Airdates were no longer relevant since every episode was a rerun. Seasons were also irrelevant, since the series was now a single package. VHS and early DVD releases follow this order. Episode #1, the series' original pilot, was not originally a part of the package. Also, both parts of "The Menagerie" are numbered as episode #16.

Prod. # Title Pilots 01 "The Cage" (not syndicated) 02 "Where No Man Has Gone Before" Season 1 03 "The Corbomite Maneuver" 04 "Mudd's Women" 05 "The Enemy Within" 06 "The Man Trap" 07 "The Naked Time" 08 "Charlie X" 09 "Balance of Terror" 10 "What Are Little Girls Made Of?" 11 "Dagger of the Mind" 12 "Miri" 13 "The Conscience of the King" 14 "The Galileo Seven" 15 "Court Martial" 16 "The Menagerie" (part 1& 2) 17 "Shore Leave" 18 "The Squire of Gothos" 19 "Arena" 20 "The Alternative Factor" 21 "Tomorrow Is Yesterday" 22 "The Return of the Archons" 23 "A Taste of Armageddon" 24 "Space Seed" 25 "This Side of Paradise" 26 "The Devil in the Dark" 27 "Errand of Mercy" 28 "The City on the Edge of Forever" 29 "Operation: Annihilate!" Season 2 30 "Catspaw" 31 "Metamorphosis" 32 "Friday's Child" 33 "Who Mourns for Adonais?" 34 "Amok Time" 35 "The Doomsday Machine" 36 "Wolf in the Fold" 37 "The Changeling" 38 "The Apple" 39 "Mirror, Mirror" 40 "The Deadly Years" 41 "I, Mudd" 42 "The Trouble With Tribbles" 43 "Bread and Circuses" 44 "Journey to Babel" 45 "A Private Little War" 46 "The Gamesters of Triskelion" 47 "Obsession" 48 "The Immunity Syndrome" 49 "A Piece of the Action" 50 "By Any Other Name" 51 "Return to Tomorrow" 52 "Patterns of Force" 53 "The Ultimate Computer" 54 "The Omega Glory" 55 "Assignment: Earth" Season 3 56 "Spectre of the Gun" 57 "Elaan of Troyius" 58 "The Paradise Syndrome" 59 "The Enterprise Incident" 60 "And the Children Shall Lead" 61 "Spock's Brain" 62 "Is There in Truth No Beauty?" 63 "The Empath" 64 "The Tholian Web" 65 "For the World is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky" 66 "Day of the Dove" 67 "Plato's Stepchildren" 68 "Wink of an Eye" 69 "That Which Survives" 70 "Let That Be Your Last Battlefield" 71 "Whom Gods Destroy" 72 "The Mark of Gideon" 73 "The Lights of Zetar" 74 "The Cloud Minders" 75 "The Way to Eden" 76 "Requiem for Methuselah" 77 "The Savage Curtain" 78 "All Our Yesterdays" 79 "Turnabout Intruder"

Unproduced

  1. "Rock-A-Bye Baby, Or Die!" [1] (by George Clayton Johnson); outline: 1966
  2. "He Walked Among Us" (by Norman Spinrad & Gene L. Coon) [1]; 1st draft: 25 September 1967
  3. "The Shadow of Space" [2] (by Philip José Farmer); outline: 1966
  4. "Sketches Among The Ruins of My Mind" [3] (by Philip José Farmer); outline: 1966
  5. "Tomorrow, the Universe" (by: Paul Schneider) [1]; 1st draft: 3 March 1967
  6. "The Stars of Sargasso" (by D. C. Fontana) [1]; 1st draft: 1969
  7. "The Joy Machine" (by Theodore Sturgeon) [1]. This script was later novelized in 1996 by SF author James Gunn
  8. "Joanna" [4] (by D. C. Fontana) (rewritten as "The Way to Eden"); outline: August 27, 1968 [1]
  9. "The Godhead" [5] (by John Meredyth Lucas); outline: November 7, 1968
  10. "The Lost Star" [6] (by John Meredyth Lucas); outline: June 24, 1967
  11. "Shol" [7] (by Darlene Hartman); outline: July 24, 1967
  12. "Perchance To Dream" (by J.M. Winston); outline: June 28, 1969
  13. "Tomorrow Was Yesterday" (by David Gerrold); outline: 1966. This script was novelized in 1980, under the title The Galactic Whirlpool.
  14. "The Protracted Man" [8] (by David Gerrold); premise: February 1967.

Production Credits

Credits were compiled from all three seasons of Star Trek.

Season 1

  • Producers: Gene Roddenberry, Gene L. Coon
  • Executive Producer: Gene Roddenberry
  • Star Trek Created by Gene Roddenberry
  • Associate Producers: Robert H. Justman, John D. F. Black
  • Script Consultant: Steven W. Carabatsos
  • Theme Music Composed by Alexander Courage
  • Music Composed and Conducted by Various
  • Director Of Photography: Jerry Finnerman
  • Art Directors: Roland M. Brooks, Walter M. Jefferies
  • Film Editors: Robert L. Swanson, Fabian Tjordmann, Frank P. Keller, Bruch Schoengarth
  • Assistant to the Producer: Edward K. Milkis
  • Assistant Directors: Gregg Peters, Michael S. Glick
  • Set Decorators: Carl F. Biddiscombe, Marvin March
  • Costumes Created by William Ware Theiss
  • Post Production Executive: Bill Heath
  • Music Editors: Robert H. Raff, Jim Henrickson
  • Sound Editors: Joseph G. Sorokin, Douglas H. Grindstaff
  • Sound Mixers: Jack F. Lilly, Cameron McCulloch
  • Photographic Effects: Various
  • Script Supervisor: George A. Rutter
  • Music Consultant: Wilbur Hatch
  • Music Coordinator: Julian Davidson
  • Special Effects: Jim Rugg
  • Property Master: Irving A. Feinberg
  • Gaffer: George H. Merhoff
  • Head Grip: George Rader
  • Production Supervisor: Bernard A. Widin
  • Makeup Artist: Fred B. Phillips, SMA
  • Hairstyles: Virginia Darcy, CHS
  • Wardrobe Mistress: Margaret Makau
  • Casting: Joseph D'Agosta
  • Sound: Glen Glenn Sound Co.

Season 2

  • Producers: Gene L. Coon, John Meredyth Lucas
  • Executive Producer: Gene Roddenberry
  • Associate Producer: Robert H. Justman
  • Script Consultant: D. C. Fontana
  • Assistant to the Producer: Edward K. Milkis
  • Theme Music by: Alexander Courage
  • Music Composed and Conducted by Various
  • Director of Photography: Jerry Finnerman
  • Art Director: Walter M. Jefferies
  • Film Editors: Bruce Schoengarth, Donald R. Rode, Fabian Tjordmann, John W. Hanley
  • Unit Production Manager: Gregg Peters
  • Assistant Directors: Elliot Schick, Rusty Meek, Phil Rawlins
  • Set Decorators: Joseph J. Stone, John M. Dwyer
  • Costumes Created by: William Ware Theiss
  • Photographic Effects: Various
  • Sound Effects Editor: Douglas H. Grindstaff
  • Music Editor: Jim Henrickson
  • Re-Recording Mixers: Elden E. Ruberg, CAS; Gordon L. Day, CKS
  • Production Mixer: Carl W. Daniels
  • Script Supervisor: George A. Rutter
  • Casting: Joseph D'Agosta
  • Sound: Glen Glenn Sound Co.
  • Makeup Artist: Fred B. Phillips, SMA
  • Hairstyles: Pat Westmore
  • Gaffer: George H. Merhoff
  • Head Grip: George Rader
  • Property Master: Irving A. Feinberg
  • Special Effects: Jim Rugg
  • Key Costumer: Ken Harvey

Season 3

  • Producer: Fred Freiberger
  • Co-Producer: Robert H. Justman
  • Executive Producer: Gene Roddenberry
  • Associate Producers: Edward K. Milkis, Gregg Peters
  • Story Consultant: Arthur H. Singer
  • Theme Music: Alexander Courage
  • Additional Music: Various
  • Art Director: Walter M. Jefferies
  • Directors of Photography: Jerry Finnerman, Al Francis
  • Film Editors: Bill Brame, Donald R. Rode
  • Unit Production Manager: Gregg Peters
  • Assistant Directors: Gil Kissel, Claude Binyon, Jr., Gene DeRuelle
  • Set Decorator: John M. Dwyer
  • Costumes Created by: William Ware Theiss
  • Photographic Effects: Various
  • Sound Effects Editor: Douglas H. Grindstaff
  • Music Editor: Richard Lapham
  • Re-Recording Mixer: Gordon L. Day, CAS
  • Production Mixer: Carl W. Daniels
  • Script Supervisor: George A. Rutter
  • Recorded by: Glen Glenn Sound Co.
  • Casting: Joseph D'Agosta, William J. Kenney
  • Makeup Artist: Fred B. Phillips, SMA
  • Hair Stylist: Pat Westmore
  • Gaffer: George H. Merhoff
  • Head Grip: George Rader
  • Property Master: Irving A. Feinberg
  • Special Effects: Jim Rugg

References

  1. ^ a b c d e Andy Lane. "Lost Worlds Revealed", Star Trek Monthly, Titan, April 1997. 

See also

External links

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