Star Trek, a television series originally created by Gene Roddenbury in the year 1966, has become a unique cultural trend in the late 20th Century.Though Roddenbury has only intended to create another perpetual science fiction series in the beginning, Star Trek turns out to be a popular fictitious model of its kind, which begins a whole new generation of science fiction novels, television series, and movies.For the past 33 years, Star Trek has brought numerous philosophical, social, and moral notions to audiences from different civilizations and age groups.Its main theme has gone beyond the famous Star Trek slogan:"To explore new space; to encounter new life; to boldly go where no man has gone before" (Gross 28) to a deeper physiological and psychological level of moral understanding.Star Trek has evolved from an ordinary television series to the meaning of Logos, Ethos, and Pathos relating to every person in the secular society.
In the classic Star Trek series, there had been many social and political controversies over the dressing styles of the Twenty-second Century people, the race chosen for each character in the series, and the overall differences between the aliens and the Twenty-second Century people aboard the Starship Enterprise.After thefirst several episodes of the series, the outlooks and the characteristics of the crew had gradually changed to fit the desire of the audiences, but Roddenbury continued to create many different scenarios for the episodes with insightful implications sketched inside them.Each crewmember of the Enterprise was given one or more distinct human characteristics that when the crew worked together, they would either work perfectly together or create total chaos.Roddenbury tried to bring many theological and philosophical aspects into thefirst series by setting the themes and titles of various episodes to be either Biblical or self-conflicting.These ideas led the a…