"Space. The final frontier. These are the expeditions of the Starship Enterprise. It is five year mission, to examine strange new worlds. To seek out new life and new societies. To boldly go where no person moved before."The adventures of Captain James Kirk and his crew on the Enterprise could be the stuff of television star. Mr. Spock, The United Federation of Planets and perhaps what "Beam me up, Scotty,"( though never really said in the show) are all a part of one good, pop national empire which went on to spawn five spin off exhibits, eleven films, a large number of videogames and more books than you can rely. But how about the First Series? People love it and still observe it. But why? What is it about this well-known television show developed by Gene Roddenberry in 1966 which makes people view? Considering all of the aspects, it's really a puzzle why such a seriously problematic present still has a place in our hearts.For entrepreneurs, it could be a little problematic for a modern audience to look at. Perhaps not because of the old results or corny unfamiliar villains but because it was a 1960's tv drama and as a result it had less commercial breaks and hardly any in the way of N Plots that occur on most SHOWS today. This may not seem like such a huge problem but watching 50 minutes of an individual piece can be quite a little tedious by the full time you're able to occurrence 20. Particularly when each event is standalone and doesn't attribute any story arcs that carry on through the entire line. Seriously, every episode could be jumbled up in to any arbitrary order and it'd maybe not make the slightest little variation. None of the people produce at all during the length of the sequence. No friendships get drained, no new activities change their outlook and nothing they do has any lasting consequences. Number normal people argue, struggle, slide in love, die or have something effective or life-changing eventually them. Captain Kirk (William Shatner) may fall in love but only when it continues for the main one episode and that is it! It has to be a very different person a few weeks. It's too self contained without any continuous narrative besides a fresh development every week. Every occasion, breakthrough, issue or argument is all covered up by the end of the occurrence and is never mentioned again. This was one of the two primary policies that Roddenberry insisted on having. No serialisations. It is a real waste because later shows like The Next Generation and Deep Space Nine have exceptional history arcs and shows us how interesting the entire Sports TV universe can be.Another issue is that everybody wants one another! Positive, the odd improper comment from Dr. McCoy (DeForrest Kelley) to Spock (Leonard Nimoy) might cause a quarrel however they never follow up about it, which could have already been fascinating. This really is Gene Roddenberry's second concept. Number struggle. People are great in the foreseeable future. The Federation is flawless. Only aliens from non Federation planets are bad. I'm sorry but how a hell is it possible to have actual episode without some kind of conflict. This is a significant problem and completely kills any chance for identity growth rock dead.So these two some ideas significantly date the present however in other ways it was way ahead of it's time. The actual fact that the complete team is made up of individuals from various ethnicities and cultures is great but more to the point, none of them are represented in the negative stereotypes that bothered television and films of that time. Uhura (Nichelle Nichols) is from Africa, Sulu (George Takei) from Japan and Chekov (Walter Koenig) from Russia are typical provided important (if slightly underdeveloped) tasks and really struck a for racial equality on TV.Pity the show's depiction of women is so unpleasant it is almost laughable. Simply take "Space Seed". The historian, being a person, falls in love with Kahn. She would perhaps not be professional about this, oh no. She is much to psychologically unbalanced for that. She is a female after all. "Days of the Dove". Chekov is under mind get a grip on and attempts to rape a Klingon girl WHO DOESN'T FIGHT BACK! Neither does Barrows when she's assaulted in "Shore Leave". Oh, and despite all of the advances in race relations and engineering, girls can't be captains of Federation Starships in the 23rd Century, as mentioned in "The Turnabout Intruder". What the hell is up with this? There is zero support with this and other quite sexist themes in the collection. Nothing. Some may possibly say, "It was the 60's." Therefore was "The Avengers", the British tv program which had feminine heroes doing more ass less screaming.Okay and kicking, let's see here. TOS (Trek talk for The First Series) should be the lamest, most dated and neglected present in TV history. The show's designs don't develop at all, each event is standalone (The Menagerie does not really count) ergo ruining the drama, the construction is dated and it's exceedingly sexist. So just why do we love it? What makes us supporters laugh if it is repeated on TV? Why do we treat ourselves to a couple attacks on DVD? For a few, it is nostalgia. People who observed it in the 60's or on it's zillionth repeat when they were kids have a beautiful trip down memory lane when they hear William Shatner's powerful voice say the immortal words "Space, the last frontier." . The others observe it as the medical ideas were groundbreaking for a tv program at that time and it challenges our imagination. (Even though numerous "Omnipotent Alien Being" tales do get really irritating )But you will find really only 2 significant reasons why it is still common. No 1 is that, despite what I have just said in the majority of this short article, TOS has some genuinely wonderful tales. That's what it all comes down also. You will find times in TOS which tell us why we watch TELEVISION in the first place. There is the nail biting show "Balance of Terror", gives our first look to us at Romulans. "Charlie X" and "The Corbomie Maneuver" are very creepy and let us not forget the frequently unfairly criticized "The Trouble with Tribbles", a well-known and very interesting episode. Plus there's the frequently mentioned common "City on the Edge of Forever", a fantastic mixture of humor, drama and tragedy all wonderfully played by the show's cast.And that is another reason. The cast is ideal. Definitely great. The three leads work therefore well together. Shatner is exciting while the commanding and somewhat foolhardy Captain Kirk, Leonard Nimoy is whilst the unfamiliar Spock from Vulcan magnetic and DeForest Kelly is hilarious while the cantankerous however delicate Dr. McCoy. The supporting cast of Scott (James Doohan) Uhura, Sulu, Chekov and perhaps Nurse Chapel (Majel Barrett) increase true to life and breath to the show and are played extremely well. This fall into line set the conventional for science fiction space crews since. Even now, modern activities like Mass Effect owe a debt of gratitude to the amazing crew.Whatever the reason, despite the many defects, Star Trek will always make us laugh, cry, shiver, hop and, dare I say it, believe. Philip T. Fry in Futurama explains Star Trek as having "79 periods. About 30 great ones." A tough but fair comment. It is not the most effective example of Star Trek you'll see nevertheless when it is good, it may be really good. Star Trek never forgets it's feeling of experience and exploration. And what those adventures to be shared by better crew with.