Memory Beta, non-canon Star Trek Wiki

A friendly reminder regarding spoilers! At present the expanded Trek universe is in a period of major upheaval with the finale of Year Five, the Coda miniseries and the continuations of Discovery, Picard and Lower Decks; and the premieres of Prodigy and Strange New Worlds, the advent of new eras in Star Trek Online gaming, as well as other post-55th Anniversary publications. Therefore, please be courteous to other users who may not be aware of current developments by using the {{spoiler}}, {{spoilers}} or {{majorspoiler}} tags when adding new information from sources less than six months old. Also, please do not include details in the summary bar when editing pages and do not anticipate making additions relating to sources not yet in release. 'Thank You

READ MORE

Memory Beta, non-canon Star Trek Wiki
Advertisement
Memory Beta, non-canon Star Trek Wiki
For other uses, see Caesar.

Julius Caesar was a play written by the human playwright William Shakespeare about the assassination of the early Roman leader Julius Caesar.

Julian Bashir introduced Elim Garak to the play, although Garak found it to be farcical, telling Bashir he knew Brutus was going to kill Caesar in the first act. During the Battle of the Omarion Nebula in 2371, Garak paraphrased a line from Julius Caesar to his father Enabran Tain: "The fault, dear Tain, is not in our stars but in ourselves." (DS9 episodes: "Improbable Cause", "The Die is Cast")

Garak also found Julius Caesar to be "politically misguided." (DS9 novel: A Stitch in Time)

Alternate timeline[]

In an alternate timeline, Admiral William T. Riker attempted to quote Shakespeare in 2408 by claiming that he wrote "the fault is in the stars." Commodore Data corrected him by pointing out that the correct quote is from Julius Caesar Act One, Scene Two: "Men at some time are masters of their fates: The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars, but in ourselves, that we are underlings." (TNG novel: Imzadi)

Connections[]

Selected works of William Shakespeare
All's Well That Ends WellAs You Like ItHamletHenry VJulius CaesarKing LearMacbethThe Merchant of VeniceA Midsummer Night's DreamOthelloRomeo and JulietThe Taming of the ShrewTimon of AthensTwelfth Night

External links[]

Advertisement