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Who Killed Captain Kirk?

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The "U.S.S. Enterprise" TM has encountered many strange beings and situations but none has chilled them to the bone more than death. Someone aboard the starship has killed Captain Kirk -- or so it seems. While the Captain recovers, it falls to his loyal crew to uncover the facts behind the case and learn whether one of their own is a cold-blooded killer The investigation i The "U.S.S. Enterprise" TM has encountered many strange beings and situations but none has chilled them to the bone more than death. Someone aboard the starship has killed Captain Kirk -- or so it seems. While the Captain recovers, it falls to his loyal crew to uncover the facts behind the case and learn whether one of their own is a cold-blooded killer The investigation is hampered by the unwanted arrival of the Klingons and an ill telepath who sends the entire crew on a journey through Dante's inferno. And then, just when everything is starting to calm down, Finnegan, Kirk's nemesis from his Academy days, arrives to take charge of the mystery. Murder, mayhem, a wedding, and loads or action mark this graphic collection of stories featuring the "Star Trek" &reg debut of acclaimed author Peter David.


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The "U.S.S. Enterprise" TM has encountered many strange beings and situations but none has chilled them to the bone more than death. Someone aboard the starship has killed Captain Kirk -- or so it seems. While the Captain recovers, it falls to his loyal crew to uncover the facts behind the case and learn whether one of their own is a cold-blooded killer The investigation i The "U.S.S. Enterprise" TM has encountered many strange beings and situations but none has chilled them to the bone more than death. Someone aboard the starship has killed Captain Kirk -- or so it seems. While the Captain recovers, it falls to his loyal crew to uncover the facts behind the case and learn whether one of their own is a cold-blooded killer The investigation is hampered by the unwanted arrival of the Klingons and an ill telepath who sends the entire crew on a journey through Dante's inferno. And then, just when everything is starting to calm down, Finnegan, Kirk's nemesis from his Academy days, arrives to take charge of the mystery. Murder, mayhem, a wedding, and loads or action mark this graphic collection of stories featuring the "Star Trek" &reg debut of acclaimed author Peter David.

30 review for Who Killed Captain Kirk?

  1. 4 out of 5

    Carol Gibson

    I wanted to really like this it hit several of my sweet spots. It was TOS and written by Peter David. My first issue was two the of main female characters looked like they had come out of a 1960s romance comic. Some of the story I liked a lot the use old familiar faces was a great touch. There was things that bothered me like the klingon crew member who married another officer. The reason this bugged me so much was the Worf was the first klingon to serve in Starfleet as a Trekkie this break from I wanted to really like this it hit several of my sweet spots. It was TOS and written by Peter David. My first issue was two the of main female characters looked like they had come out of a 1960s romance comic. Some of the story I liked a lot the use old familiar faces was a great touch. There was things that bothered me like the klingon crew member who married another officer. The reason this bugged me so much was the Worf was the first klingon to serve in Starfleet as a Trekkie this break from established canon kept pulling me out of the story. I did like the setting which is in the TOS movie time frame we need more stories from this time period. I have now read two of the Classics this one and one about Voyager. The Voyager one was a hit this not so much it will be interesting to see how the others are.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Dann

    A mediocre hodgepodge of Star Trek comics, Star Trek: Who Killed Captain Kirk? is a lackluster and meandering series of adventures. Despite what the title suggests, this reprinting of 8 DC comics (issues 48-55) contains three separate story arcs, only the last of which deals with an attack on Captain Kirk. The first follow the Enterprise as it searches for a rogue Federation starship that attacked a Klingon outpost, and the second features the wedding festivities aboard ship for ensigns Konom an A mediocre hodgepodge of Star Trek comics, Star Trek: Who Killed Captain Kirk? is a lackluster and meandering series of adventures. Despite what the title suggests, this reprinting of 8 DC comics (issues 48-55) contains three separate story arcs, only the last of which deals with an attack on Captain Kirk. The first follow the Enterprise as it searches for a rogue Federation starship that attacked a Klingon outpost, and the second features the wedding festivities aboard ship for ensigns Konom and Nancy (two fan favorite secondary characters). The writing is all over the place and lacks a consistent tone. Also, the artwork isn’t that good and includes some rather strange character designs. While it’s mildly entertaining at times, Star Trek: Who Killed Captain Kirk? is a chaotic and barely coherent graphic novel.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Sarah Crawford

    As the title indicates the story is going to be interesting. There's a report of a Federation starship attacking a peaceful Klingon colony so the Enterprise goes to find out what happened. There's a crew member named Bearclaw who has an abominable personality, so bad that Kirk ends up calling him a bigot. On the colony then find a survivor, a small, white Klingon who seems to be young and friendly. They bring him back to the Enterprise. It's obvious how he was treated on the colony since the name As the title indicates the story is going to be interesting. There's a report of a Federation starship attacking a peaceful Klingon colony so the Enterprise goes to find out what happened. There's a crew member named Bearclaw who has an abominable personality, so bad that Kirk ends up calling him a bigot. On the colony then find a survivor, a small, white Klingon who seems to be young and friendly. They bring him back to the Enterprise. It's obvious how he was treated on the colony since the name he was given is moron. Another interesting thing is that M'Ress, from the animated series, is a member of the crew and she seems attracted to Sulu. Someone makes an attack on Kirk and Bearclaw is the one to get blamed. Things aren't quite as simple as that, though. So, Kirk's murderer, Bearclaw or someone else, will have to be determined and at the same time the Enterprise is going to have to find the beings that attacked the colony and deal with them.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Jdetrick

    It's surprising how much better the Star Trek comic becomes when Peter David comes aboard. It's not that it was bad before, but David makes the characters come to life, with dialogue that has a wit and snap to it. It's surprising how much better the Star Trek comic becomes when Peter David comes aboard. It's not that it was bad before, but David makes the characters come to life, with dialogue that has a wit and snap to it.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Rocky Sunico

    Wow, this was a really boring set of stories. Did we really have to rehash Dante's Inferno as a multi-issue story? I think not. Wow, this was a really boring set of stories. Did we really have to rehash Dante's Inferno as a multi-issue story? I think not.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Steven Shinder

    What's weird about these issues is that they came out a year before Star Trek V: The Final Frontier came out, yet they take place after according to the stardates. It's also weird that it chronologically takes place after Peter David's "The Trial of James T. Kirk," which had yet to be written. I really appreciated the inclusion of Arex and M'ress from The Animated Series. And people who've read The Divine Comedy might appreciate this a bit more. Admittedly, though, the issues could've been more What's weird about these issues is that they came out a year before Star Trek V: The Final Frontier came out, yet they take place after according to the stardates. It's also weird that it chronologically takes place after Peter David's "The Trial of James T. Kirk," which had yet to be written. I really appreciated the inclusion of Arex and M'ress from The Animated Series. And people who've read The Divine Comedy might appreciate this a bit more. Admittedly, though, the issues could've been more coherent.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Greg Rozier

    Read these as the original comics were released in 1988

  8. 5 out of 5

    ashley

  9. 5 out of 5

    Bill

  10. 5 out of 5

    Thomas

  11. 5 out of 5

    jjthfgwujf

  12. 4 out of 5

    Terry

  13. 4 out of 5

    Janie

  14. 5 out of 5

    Shawn Deal

  15. 5 out of 5

    Loren Toddy

  16. 5 out of 5

    Janika Puolitaival

  17. 4 out of 5

    Mikael Kuoppala

  18. 5 out of 5

    Luke

  19. 4 out of 5

    Randy Wiggins

  20. 5 out of 5

    Art

  21. 4 out of 5

    C. Edward Edward

  22. 5 out of 5

    Michael

  23. 5 out of 5

    Brian

  24. 5 out of 5

    Karsten

  25. 5 out of 5

    Siddhesh

  26. 5 out of 5

    Mike McDevitt

  27. 5 out of 5

    Adam Caylor

  28. 5 out of 5

    Diane

  29. 4 out of 5

    Ross Buffa

  30. 5 out of 5

    Roger McCoy

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