Trouble With Tribble Schauspieler in der Episode Star Trek 2x15
Kennen Sie Tribbles? ist eine erstmals ausgestrahlte Episode aus der zweiten Staffel der US-amerikanischen Science-Fiction-Fernsehserie Raumschiff Enterprise. Kennen Sie Tribbles? (Originaltitel: The Trouble With Tribbles) ist eine erstmals ausgestrahlte Episode aus der zweiten Staffel der US-amerikanischen. Mit ihm herübergebeamt sind auch einige Dutzend seiner Tribbles. Akt II: Ein Tribble kommt selten allein. Logbuch: Computerlogbuch der Enterprise, Captain Kirk. The Trouble with Tribbles Die Tribbles vermehren sich sehr schnell. Spock findet anhand der Tribbles heraus, dass die meisten der Tiere gestorben sind. In der Zeichentrickserie setzte man die Handlung in “More Tribbles, More Troubles” fort. Viel später in der DS9-Folge „Trials and Tribble-ations“ schließlich,.
In der Zeichentrickserie setzte man die Handlung in “More Tribbles, More Troubles” fort. Viel später in der DS9-Folge „Trials and Tribble-ations“ schließlich,. Kennen Sie Tribbles? The Trouble with Tribbles. Review: Matthias Weber Statistik: Elisabeth Leidenfrost. Episodenbeschreibung. Sternzeit: ,3. Kennen Sie Tribbles? (Originaltitel: The Trouble With Tribbles) ist eine erstmals ausgestrahlte Episode aus der zweiten Staffel der US-amerikanischen. Was this review helpful to you? Edit Details Official Sites: Official site. USA Spielaffe Zahnarzt. While initial fan reaction to the episode was mixed, it was more popular with the general public. Current Biology. The Hugo Awards. While they appear as small bundles of fur with no other visible features, they do produce cooing and squeaking noises. Spock : What is that, Doctor? Ross — Guard Guy Lionel Messi Home — Trader .
Coon thought it was a cute idea but would be too expensive as they'd have to build each creature. The initial premise placed the story on a space station to avoid the ecological damage that the creatures would have on a planet.
However, Gerrold's agent was concerned that requiring a miniature of the station to be built as well as the additional sets would cause it to be too expensive for a single episode.
At the time the show had already purchased too many scripts for the second season, but story editor D. Fontana suggested that they should purchase the story and assign it to a staff writer as it was better than some of the other stories they already had.
As soon as he got the response, he quit the job. Coon told Gerrold to work up a further pitch. However, Coon made it clear that he was not offering Gerrold a script assignment, but was giving him the option of submitting a draft.
Gerrold turned around the first draft script in two and a half days. Both Gerrold and Coon thought the idea was "trite On a further visit to the set, Gerrold was called into Coon's office.
He was informed that he needed to change the name of the fuzzies, as the legal department was concerned about similarities in the name with H.
Beam Piper 's novel Little Fuzzy. Through a process of elimination, he ended up with the name "tribble". Scenes which were cut from the script included the Enterprise chasing after Jones in his vessel,  and resulted in the scene where Kirk has tribbles tumbling onto him while in the grain locker.
Gerrold felt that this enforced editing process "tightened up the story and made for a better series of gags".
Coon's participation in terms of suggestions and edits was such that Gerrold thought he should have been given a co-writing credit.
The producers liked the resulting script so much that Gerrold was later tasked with re-writing the script for " I, Mudd ".
During script development the Kellam de Forest Research firm  cautioned that the tribbles and the events around them strongly resembled the Martian flat cats in Robert A.
Heinlein 's novel The Rolling Stones , and suggested that the rights to the novel should be purchased. Gerrold became concerned that he had inadvertently plagiarized the novel which he had read fifteen years before.
In his authorized biography Heinlein said he was called by Gene Coon who gave him a "sob story" about the issue and asked him to waive claim to the "similarity" to his flat cats.
But the 'nice kid' did not drop it; 'tribbles' i. Christ phoned me on some matter of business, I would simply tell him: 'See my agent.
The fictional quadrotriticale's real-world antecedent, the grain triticale , was a fairly new invention at the time of the episode.
The use of live animals to represent the tribbles was immediately ruled out. According to Gerrold's account, the inspiration for the form of the tribble instead came from a fluffy keyring owned by Holly Sherman.
Filming began during the second week of August John M. Dwyer sourced them from a local company, but the numbers required meant that they had to be pulled out of showrooms from all over the county.
When it came to the fight scene in the episode, Dwyer warned director Joseph Pevney not to damage the chairs. He said that Shatner was the "consummate professional and I believe he was eager to show off his comic abilities".
Pevney was pleased with the outcome of the shoot, calling the episode "a delightful show from beginning to end". Nichelle Nichols was particularly pleased as it allowed Uhura to be a woman and took her off the bridge.
William Campbell had previously appeared in the first season episode " The Squire of Gothos " as Trelane. At various points Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry claimed it was his intention to bring back Koloth during the third season of The Original Series , as Kirk's recurring Klingon adversary.
Some internal production documents contradict this story. He described himself not as a fan, and had not read any science fiction since He thought that the role of Nilz Baris was just another guest spot, and the role of a "rather stuffy bureaucrat Whit Bissell , who played the station manager, Lurry,  was better known at the time in the main cast role of Lt.
While initial fan reaction to the episode was mixed, it was more popular with the general public. Critical response to the episode was positive, and it was nominated for the Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation which instead went to fellow Star Trek episode " The City on the Edge of Forever ".
It has since been included in several "best of" episode lists and features, including as part of the Best of DVD collection alongside three other episodes.
It has also been released as part of the season two DVD box set. The New York Times described the scene with Kirk and the tribbles in the grain container as one of the "best-remembered moments" of the series.
Zack Handlen's July review for The A. Club gave the episode a grade of A. He thought that despite the lack of a sense of real danger, the plot all comes together neatly and praised the story's effects on Kirk, saying "The way the episode unfolds means Kirk's constantly dealing with things he does not really want to deal with, and there's a surprising amount of enjoyment to be had in seeing him complain about it to Spock.
Michele Erica Green, writing for TrekNation in March , said she thought that the episode would have been dated, but found it was "as funny as ever.
They described it as "easily the most celebrated episode of the entire Original Series if not the whole franchise ".
In , Time rated "The Trouble with Tribbles" as one of the top ten moments of Star Trek , including television series and films up to that time.
In , The A. Club ranked this episode as one of the top ten "must see" episodes of The Original Series. In , Wired magazine ranked this episode one of the top ten episodes of The Original Series.
In , Wired did not recommend skipping this episode in their binge-watching guide for The Original Series. In , the New York Public Library described this episode as having Spock's sixth best scene in the show.
In , this episode was included in Geek. In , Vox rated this one of the top 25 essential episodes of all Star Trek.
In , Radio Times ranked this episode the 4th best episode of Star Trek , especially for those unfamiliar with the franchise.
In , Space. In , Vulture listed it as one of the best episodes of the original show, noting the episode's comedic elements.
In , Collider ranked this episode the 5th best Original Series episode. In , CBR ranked this episode as one of the top 8 most memorable episodes of the original Star Trek.
In , ScreenRant ranked this the 9th best episode of all Star Trek series produced up to that time. The Blu-ray release included the un-changed scenes as alternative angles.
Disc five of each set contained only "The Trouble with Tribbles" from The Original Series but otherwise contained tribble related extras.
Fontana from their time spent on the Star Trek convention circuit together. Fontana responded that she wanted the tribble episode that was cut from season three.
As the 30th anniversary approached, Gerrold had heard rumors of a tribble sequel in the works but had only heard denials from executive producer Rick Berman.
On the home video release The Roddenberry Vault, in a commentary track for the episode Gerrold states of the episode: "This was the first time the word 'pregnant' was used on TV.
While the very first use of the word on American television is not known, the word was spoken at least five years earlier in "Never Name a Duck," the first episode of the second season of the Dick Van Dyke Show in September In that episode, Doctor Phlox John Billingsley uses them as food for his medicinal pets in sickbay.
Gerrold has been in discussions with the fan-created series Star Trek: New Voyages to bring back the tribbles for a further Original Series era episode.
Tribbles have been parodied in a variety of other television shows and types of media. Futurama featured a parody in the second season entitled " The Problem with Popplers ", which included several Star Trek jokes.
These include a reference to "Roddenberries" and features Zapp Brannigan , whom the Futurama staff have said is intended to be a parody of Captain Kirk.
A review describing the discovery was named after this episode. In the video game Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic , the player's ship becomes infested with a froglike species called Gizka, prompting the player to receive the quest "The Trouble with Gizka" in order to remove the pests.
Circa early , an internet meme parody started circulating, featuring a still from "The Trouble with Tribbles", with the face of Paul McCartney superimposed onto the body of Captain who is surrounded by tribbles, accompanied by the quip "Yesterday: All my tribbles seemed so far away", parodying the first line of McCartney's signature Beatles ' song " Yesterday ".
In , singer Bob Robertson expanded the meme into a full parody of the song's lyrics, stating that he first saw the original meme in a posting by George Takei.
Gerrold published a book describing his experiences in the creation of "The Trouble with Tribbles". The book was well-received by the former cast and crew of Star Trek and was used as a textbook for teaching screenwriting.
A variety of tribble replicas have been made over the years,   with the most recent licensed product coming from QMx , released in It featured an image of Kirk with the tribbles in the grain compartment created by artist Susie Morton.
It was entitled "The Trouble with Tribbles" and was based on this episode and the associated episode of Deep Space Nine. It also introduced the Tribbles game which used only tribble-related cards.
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Edit Cast Episode cast overview, first billed only: William Shatner Kirk Leonard Nimoy Spock DeForest Kelley McCoy William Schallert Nilz Baris William Campbell Koloth Stanley Adams Cyrano Jones Whit Bissell Lurry James Doohan Scott Nichelle Nichols Uhura Michael Pataki Korax Edwin Reimers Chekov Charlie Brill Arne Darvin Paul Baxley Ensign Freeman David L.
Edit Storyline Having received a Priority One distress call from an outlying space station, the Enterprise arrives to find they have been summoned there by a Federation commissioner merely to protect a shipment of seeds meant to sow wheat on Sherman's planet.
Edit Did You Know? Trivia Captain Koloth pronounces his race, "Clingans". Goofs Bones describes the Tribbles as bisexual when he means parthenogenic.
However, he could have meant the Tribbles possess both male and female sex organs, as "bisexual" was once another term for hermaphroditism.
Quotes Dr. McCoy : It is a human characteristic to love little animals, especially if they're attractive in some way.
Spock : Doctor, I am well aware of human characteristics. I am frequently inundated by them, but I've trained myself to put up with practically anything.
McCoy : Spock, I don't know too much about these little tribbles yet, but there is one thing that I have discovered.
Spock : What is that, Doctor? McCoy : I like them Coon contacted Heinlein by telephone and asked that he waive the similarity.
Heinlein did, but later regretted the decision when the Star Trek franchise continued to use tribbles in their productions.
Gerrold discusses the matter of potential inadvertent plagiarism in his book, The Trouble with Tribbles , but he does not admit to it.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Fictional alien species in Star Trek. This article is about the furry creature of Star Trek.
For other uses, see Tribble disambiguation. Cellular Signalling. Current Biology. Den of Geek. October 10, Retrieved October 11, Robert A.
Tor Books. If that matter had simply been dropped after that one episode was filmed, I would have chalked it up wryly to experience.
But the "nice kid" did not drop it; "tribbles" i. Christ phoned me on some matter of business, I would simply tell him: "See my agent.
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