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
For other uses, see Osborne.

Terri Osborne is a writer, an award-winning costumer, and an unrepentant fangirl. Her professional fiction debut was the critically-acclaimed "Three Sides to Every Story" in 2003's Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Prophecy and Change anthology, which chronicled the brief friendship between Jake Sisko and Tora Ziyal during the Dominion's occupation of Deep Space 9.

She also wrote the more light-hearted story of Dr. Selar's encounter with the Q, "'Q'uandary," in the New Frontier: No Limits anthology; the landmark fiftieth installment of the Star Trek: Starfleet Corps of Engineers series, a 24th Century locked-room murder mystery entitled Malefictorum; her account of the EMH's three years living among the Tahal-Meeroj entitled "Eighteen Minutes" in 2005's Star Trek: Voyager: Distant Shores anthology; and SCE #61: SCE eBook: Progress, in which she took us back to the people of Drema IV, and caught up with a young woman named Sarjenka.

The DS9 character Treir (an anagram of Terri) was named after Osborne by Keith R.A. DeCandido.

Outside of the Star Trek universe, she is currently working on several original fiction projects, set in places as near as Dublin, Ireland in 1940, and as far as the surface of Mars in the year 2035.

She lives in New York City.

Progress.jpg

Bibliography[]

External Links[]

Advertisement