Heart of Glory
Episode

115

Heart of Glory

The Enterprise picks up three Klingons from a ship in distress in the Neutral Zone. No sooner are they aboard than they start working on Worf to throw off his allegiance to Starfleet, help them take over the Enterprise, and bring back the glory days of war, war and war! What will Worf do? Find out when we put Heart of Glory in the Mission Log.

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Discussion

  • Yeah- but do you have POWER KLINGON ? !

  • another key episode. I really wish Geordi’s vision had kept up the high production values in this episode. All other episodes that feature his perspective really show a lower budget approach…bummmmmer. It was great to see this approach to show how rich Klingon culture is…but holy cow Starfleet needs to search prisoners better and do away w energy fields as primary security measure…such a no brainer..if power fails…Freedom!!

  • what?!?!? the main Klingon, Korris went on to do LOTS of Star Trek, Cardassian, Romulan and Human Admiral Forrest on Enterprise?!?!?! Vaughn Armstrong

  • Low Mileage Pit Woofie

    I’d love to be in a battle with Klingons. Every time one of them died, the others would stop and howl the death ritual, and I’d shoot them. But then we only see the ritual one more time in Trek; so much for Klingon tradition. But then it’s very malleable depending on who’s writing them. They don’t take prisoners, except for those who do. They don’t attack unarmed civilians, except when they do. They don’t Dubstep, except for those really into the scene on Qo’noS.

  • Low Mileage Pit Woofie

    How does Geordi read? I get that his multispectral vision is fine for seeing flaws in bulkheads and energy patterns and such, but it’s different to try and focus on tiny letters on a screen or in a book.

    • Liam McMullin

      The view on the screen might be a poor representation of what he really sees. His brain would likely see some of the extra spectral range in colours human eyes can’t see. They do make it sound like he learned to constantly filter everything with his mind, though. That might explain the headaches.

      It’s surprising to see an instrument as complex as his visor depicted without a means to filter or otherwise manipulate its output, though. Those things are so easy to do when everything is computerized.