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

The sailing ship Enterprise in the 18th century.

A black & white picture of three sailing vessels.

A sailing vessel is a term which is applied to any wind-powered vessel from large sailing ships to small land yachts.

The Bajorans have used sailing vessels for thousands of years. These included the Endtree ship Haeys. (DS9 novel: Horn and Ivory)

On Earth, large sailing ships were the primary vessels deployed by the US Navy and the Royal Navy for several centuries.

In the year 2285, Admiral James T. Kirk displayed a model and a painting of two sailing vessels in his quarters aboard the USS Enterprise. (TOS comic: "The Wormhole Connection")

In 2293, Captain Kirk once more had a picture of several sailing vessels in his quarters, this time aboard the USS Enterprise-A. (TOS movie: The Undiscovered Country)

Benjamin Sisko once took his father Joseph's boat out into the Gulf of Mexico. (DS9 short story: "Living on the Edge of Existence")

In 2371, the command crew of the USS Enterprise-D gathered on a holographic representation of the sailing ship USS Enterprise for the ceremony of Worf's promotion to the rank of lieutenant commander. (TNG movie: Star Trek Generations)

Types of sailing vessels[]

External links[]

Advertisement