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Dr Who

Up to date as of January 31, 2010

From TARDIS Index File, the free Doctor Who reference.

Christianity was one of the major religions of Earth.

The Doctor met some early Christians while visiting Byzantium in 64. (PDA: Byzantium!)

When Christian missionaries tried and failed to exorcise Saul, they built a church on the site, then declared him an angel. (NA: Timewyrm: Revelation)

See also

Wikipedia
Wikipedia has a more detailed and comprehensive article on

This article uses material from the "Christianity" article on the Dr Who wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Memory-beta

Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

Christianity was a body of religions on Earth that were based on the teachings of the first century Human Jesus Christ. Over the centuries since the initial founding of Christianity in the first century, it had become one of the dominant religious forces on Earth.

A parallel to Earth Christianity developed on planet 892-IV (Magna Roma). The adherents of this religion referred to themselves as "Children of the Son". (TOS episode: "Bread and Circuses")

Many Christian traditions and celebrations were observed well into the 24th century. Christmas was one of the most observed festivals aboard Federation starships including the USS Enterprise and USS Enterprise-D. (TOS episode: "Dagger of the Mind"; TNG comic: "Spirit in the Sky!")

Federation starships and facilities were also equipped with a non-denominational chapel which could be used by crew members and visitors to worship, as well as a place where marriages and funeral services could be conducted. (TOS novel: Constitution; TOS episode: "Balance of Terror") As of 2265, there was a non-demoninational Christian chapel on Starbase 47, ministered to by Father McKee. (VGD novel: Harbinger)

External links


This article uses material from the "Christianity" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Lostpedia

Up to date as of February 07, 2010

From Lostpedia

Eko's stick, one of many Christian references in Lost

Throughout the show, Christianity is referred to the most among other religions and ideologies. Christianity is the belief that Jesus Christ is the Son of God, and that he came to Earth, died on the cross, and rose from the dead in order to save humanity from their sins. Christians believe that sincere repentance of sins, and faith in Jesus Christ is the path to salvation. Some explicit references are made through the characters own practices, and other implicit references are found in the storyline, mostly to reflect the general concept of "Faith" more than the specific religion.

Contents

General

Eko's stick features Christian-themed carvings.
Eko holding his cross
  • After killing two of the Others in self defense, Eko takes a redeeming vow for 40 days and nights, reminiscent of Lent tradition (or Israel's 40 years in the wilderness, Moses' 40 days on the mountain, Jesus' 40 days in the wilderness) during which he abstains from talking. In the 40 days, Eko sculpts a staff from a tree branch, carving into it a cross and various Bible scriptures which he continued to add after his vow ended. The last carving is revealed by Locke to be: "Lift up your eyes and look north." John 3:05, though actually a reference to Ezekiel 8:5. John 3:5 is actually "Jesus answered, 'I tell you the truth, no one can enter the kingdom of God unless he is born of water and the Spirit.'" (NIV) ("The Cost of Living")
  • On the way to the Beechcraft, Eko obtains a cross from the dead body of his brother, Yemi, which becomes another personal item of his. Eko loses his cross during the Swan's implosion, before getting it back from Locke in a kind of symbolic exchange of faith. The survivors use crosses to mark the graves of Shannon, Boone, and other deceased fuselage passengers. Their use of Christian burials distinguishes them from the Others, who use rituals inspired by Hinduism in their funerals. ("The 23rd Psalm") ("The Cost of Living")
  • Before Eko joins the Middle section survivors, Rose, a devout Christian, played a key role in helping her peers come to terms with their faith and cope with their suffering. Among those she helped was Charlie, whom she comforted over Claire's kidnap by Ethan by praying for him. Later, she helped Locke in restoring his faith in the Island, before it was shattered by his visit to the Pearl. ("Lockdown")
  • Eko enlists Charlie's help in building a Church. Eko never finishes building the church. Locke later used this site when he built his sweat lodge, in which he is visited by a vision of Boone. This juxtaposition suggests a similarity between the prophetic visions of Christianity and the visionary traditions of Native American faiths. ("Fire + Water") ("Further Instructions")
  • Locke's mother claims that Locke was immaculately conceived, although she misuses the term, implying that Locke did not have a human father. ("Deus Ex Machina") When the fuselage survivors put Benjamin Linus into the Swan's armory, he hangs on the wall in a manner which is reminiscent of the crucifixion. ("Dave")
  • In This Place is Death when Locke is injured, Christian Shepherd speaks to him about the meaning of sacrifice and as Locke approached the wheel with is torn and battered body shows major symbolism to Christ and the cross.
  • Locke's sacrifice to save the Island and subsequent ressurection could be analogous to Christ's sacrificial death and ressurection.
  • Eloise Hawking sends her son Daniel Faraday to the island with foreknowledge of his death. This corresponds with the Christian concept of God intentionally sending his son Jesus Christ to die as an atoning sacrifice.
  • The end of the season 5 finale scene with Jacob, Ben, and Jacob's enemy strongly paralleled the story from the Book of Job.
  • Dave's urging of Hurley to over-eat, and to throw himself off of the cliff, a reference to the temptations issued by Satan to Jesus during his 40-days in the desert prior to his public ministry. ("Dave")
  • Rose considering her healing a miracle. ("S.O.S.")
  • One of the books in Jack's office is the Bible.

Christian characters

Several characters in LOST are Christians. The characters have varying levels of piety (or devotion to Christ).

Biblical references

Main article: Bible

Other general references to Judaism and Christianity are also made, predominantly through the names of the characters:

Baptism

Season 2

  • Charlie feels the need to baptize Aaron. ("Fire + Water")
  • Eko baptizes Claire and Aaron. ("Fire + Water")
  • "The Baptism of Christ" was a painting completed by artist Andrea del Verrocchio in 1475. The angels themselves were painted by Leonardo da Vinci & Sandro Boticelli. The painting shows Jesus being baptized by John the Baptist and a hand extending down from heaven with a dove. This painting was seen in Charlie's dream. ("Fire + Water")

The Last Supper

The "LOST" Supper

The Last Supper occurred the night before Jesus was crucified at Golgotha. Present at the Last Supper were Jesus Christ and his twelve apostles: Simon (Peter), Andrew, James (son of Zebedee), John, Philip, Bartholomew, Thomas, Matthew, James (son of Alphaeus), Jude (Thaddaeus), Simon (the Zealot), and Judas Iscariot. Before the premiere of Season 6, a promotional poster was released that features the main cast of LOST at the last supper replicating Leonardo da Vinci's Last Supper painting. This promotional poster, known as the "LOST Supper," includes Locke in the place of Jesus, Jack in the place of Thomas, and Sayid in place of Judas.

Jacob and Esau

There are many Biblical similarities between Jacob and Esau from the Bible and the battle between Jacob and The Man in Black on the Island. In the Room 23 video and the [[Orchid, the phrase "God loves you as He loved Jacob" is seen. ("Not in Portland")  (Orchid Orientation outtakes) The Bible says that Esau was a hunter and loved to be outdoors,

Jacob, son of Isaac, was the twin brother of Esau, who was born just minutes before him. As the oldest son, Esau was given a certain birthright that Jacob didn't get. When they were 15 years old, Jacob tricked Esau out of his birthright. Jacob demanded, “Swear to me right now that you will give me your inheritance.” So Esau gave an oath, trading away his inheritance and his rights as the firstborn son. Then Jacob gave Esau some bread and stew. Esau ate and drank and went on his way – not realizing that he had just given up his inheritance. Esau vowed to kill Jacob as a result. However, their father Isaac made Esau promise to never kill Jacob from his death bed. As time went on, Esau found a loophole to the promise he made to his father. He attempted to trick Jacob’s own children into wanting to kill their father. Jacob had 12 children, the youngest of which was named Benjamin. Benjamin’s mother died at childbirth.

Much like on the Island, the Man in Black can't kill Jacob directly. He tries to find a loophole, and uses Ben to kill Jacob. ("The Variable")

Hell

Hell is the place of judgment in the Christian religion where one goes if they have not accepted Christ as their savior and atonement for their sins. Hell and Heaven are generally associated as opposites.

The word Hell comes from the Norse Hel, which was the name both of the Norse goddess of the underworld, and the Norse underworld itself. This Norse concept of the underworld is related to the Greek Hades or the Hebrew Sheol, but it is different from Hell in Christianity. The Bible also uses the word Gehenna, from the valley of Ge-Hinnom, a valley near Jerusalem used as a garbage dump – where refuse was burned. Many Christians understand Heaven to be a final reunion with God, and Hell to be eternal separation from God. Hell is described in the Bible to be a lake of burning sulfur, and an eternal place of suffering for those who have not accepted Christ. Matthew 25:46, Luke 16:24, James 3:6, and Revelation 14:11 are some verses that talk about Hell.

Season 2

Season 3

Season 5

General

Denominations

Catholicism

Eko baptizing Aaron and Claire

Catholicism is brought into the storyline by three prominent characters: Charlie; Mr. Eko; and Desmond; in addition to other occasional references.

As revealed in his flashbacks, Charlie Pace is raised a devout Catholic, and was an altar boy. Charlie detaches from his religious roots for a while, when introduced to the world of drugs and fame in his music career. However, in the events of Claire's kidnap and influenced by Rose's strong faith, the traumatized Charlie finds remedy in turning to his faith and asking God for help, although he regresses again shortly when he comes to the heroin-filled Virgin Mary statues, at the Nigerian Beechcraft. Temporarily, the statues are interpreted by Claire as a sign of Charlie's religious tendencies, before the truth unfolds. After his arrival at the survivors' camp, Eko also played a critical role in influencing Charlie's faith attachment. Charlie soon approaches and befriends Eko, and helps him in building the first known church on the Island, out of wood that Eko marked as "good". Later, Charlie is visited by vivid dreams of a constantly endangered Aaron, with his mother and Claire appearing as angels and Hurley as John the Baptist in variations on Verrocchio's Baptism of Christ, asking him to save Aaron. When Charlie confides in Eko, he guides him to the possible relation of saving Aaron and baptism. Influenced by Charlie's urges, Claire approaches Eko who baptizes her and Aaron upon her request, making them both, accordingly, Catholic. As a final testament to his faith, Charlie does the sign of the Cross right before he dies.

Catholicism is further referenced through Eko's own Flashbacks, which introduces his Catholic priest brother, Yemi. Both Eko and Yemi were raised in a devout catholic faith, before Eko strays to the life of crime to save his brother. After Yemi is later kidnapped by Eko's accomplices in the Beechcraft, Eko takes his place in church posing as a Catholic priest, before truthfully embracing his new role through an overseas internship that Yemi was signed for. Later, the reluctant Eko is sent to Australia by the Monsignor to investigate the claim of Joyce Malkin, a devout Catholic, that her daughter, Charlotte, miraculously rose from the dead. In spite of his disbelief, Eko is stopped by Charlotte at the airport, to deliver him a message from the dead Yemi, asking him to strengthen his faith. Honoring Yemi was the motivation for Eko's attempt in building the Church, which also served as his means of Redemption, before Yemi visits him in a dream, after which he embraces the pushing of the button as his new redeeming task. In his final moments, Eko is confronted by several images of characters (presumably generated by the Monster) from his past, including Yemi, who repeatedly ask him to "Confess" the traditional Catholic step toward Redemption. When Eko refuses, he is soon attacked by the Monster which ends his life.

Desmond Hume was a Novice in a monastery in Eddington, Scotland and is under Brother Campbell. The monastery's source of income is producing wine under the Moriah Vineyard label. He was once engaged to Ruth whom he left when he felt a higher calling after meeting Brother Campbell. Ruth wears a Rosary and has a prominent Crucifix on her wall. ("Catch-22")

Desmond is also seen crossing himself a number times before turning the Fail safe key. ("Live Together, Die Alone")

Other Island survivors with a Catholic background include Hurley, who is raised by a devout Catholic mother for whom he buys a large gold Jesus statue, and who strongly denounces the idea of curses before a series of unfortunate events strikes her whole world after her son wins the lottery. Hurley also prays when trying to fix the DHARMA Van showing that at least some of his mother's belief has rubbed off on him.

Catholicism is mentioned very briefly in one of Kate's flashbacks as well. As revealed by Marshal Edward Mars in their short call, it was the Catholic Feast of the Assumption (Celebrated on August 15th (8/15)). He then goes on to say, "How many holy days have come and gone since you last called?" She also mentions that she went to Sunday School as a girl and that her alias, "Lucy" was inspired by St. Lucy. A greater significance to Kate's choice is indicated because the feast Sawyer throws for the castaways occurs on Dec. 19, the Feast of St. Lucy. ("Left Behind")

Among the significant references, there is the notation, "Sursum corda", found on the blast door map, meaning "Lift up your hearts", which holds a notable explicit reference, since it is the phrase often used in addressing the Catholic mass in the beginning of the Liturgy of the Eucharist.

Locke's anger management meeting was in the meeting room of a Christian church, as stained glass is visible. This church may be Catholic, as identified by the church exterior which includes a white statue of the Virgin Mary.

The memorial service for Christian Shepherd was held in a Catholic church.

Ms. Hawking and Ben Linus meet in what appears, from the candles and statues, to be a Catholic church or chapel. ("The Lie"). Later after appearing to pray and lighting a votive candle Benn tells Jack the story of St. Thomas.

Seven Deadly Sins

Several references to The Seven Deadly Sins have been theorized.

Pride (Jack), Envy (Jin), Wrath (Locke), Sloth (Shannon), Greed (Sawyer), Gluttony (Hugo), Lust (Boone). As well several of the symbolic animal equivalents have been seen: Pride - Horse (Kate's Horse); Envy - Dog (Vincent); Wrath - Bear (Polar Bears); Sloth - Goat (Nigerian goats); Greed - Frog (Sawyer's Tree Frog); Gluttony - Pig (Wild boars); and Lust - Cow (Mikhail Bakunin's cows at The Flame).

Seven Holy Virtues

Several references to The Seven Holy Virtues, have also been theorized.
Chasity (Juliet), Temperance (John Locke), Charity (Charlie), Diligence (Ben), Patience (Rose), Kindness (Claire), Humility (Richard).

Eastern Orthodoxy

  • Orthodox Christianity was only referenced in the storyline through mentioning Fyodor Dostoevsky, whom Locke and Ben speak of while debating his famous book, The Brothers Karamazov. Dostoevsky was in fact an intensely faithful member of the Russian Orthodox Church, which reflected in most of his work and in particular The Brothers Karamazov. In their debate, Ben picks a line from the book, "Men reject their prophets and slay them, but they love their martyrs and honor those whom they have slain," to use in exploring Locke's own motivations and his position on Faith.
  • Dostoevsky also wrote a book called The Demons or The Devils which was a critique in fiction of the atheist and anarchist represented by Russian philosophers like Bakunin, the namesake of Lost's Mikhail Bakunin.
  • St. Basil's Cathedral in Moscow is in the background when Sayid kills Ivan Andropov. ("He's Our You")

Protestantism

  • Protestantism was implicitly referenced twice in the storyline, both through apparently Protestant weddings. The first was the wedding of Jack and Sarah, and the second was that of Kate and Kevin Callis.
  • A single explicit reference to Protestantism was made by revealing Francis Heatherton's earlier involvement in a rock band called "The Protestant Reformation".
  • The title of a Kate-centric episode is the same as that of a series (and its first book) by a pair of Evangelicals that is centered on a fundamentalist interpretation of the Book of Revelation. ("Left Behind")

Episodes

Titles

Several episode titles in Lost explicitly reference Christianity:

  • "Numbers": The book of Numbers is the fourth book of the Bible.
  • "Exodus, Part 1" and "Exodus, Part 2": The book of Exodus is the second book of the Bible.
  • "The 23rd Psalm": Psalm 23 is a very prominent chapter in the book of Psalms in the Bible: "The LORD is my shepherd; I shall not want. He maketh me to lie down in green pastures: he leadeth me beside the still waters. He restoreth my soul: he leadeth me in the paths of righteousness for his name's sake. Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil: for thou art with me; thy rod and thy staff they comfort me. Thou preparest a table before me in the presence of mine enemies: thou anointest my head with oil; my cup runneth over. Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of my life: and I will dwell in the house of the LORD for ever."
  • "Stranger in a Strange Land": Gershom was the firstborn son of Moses and Zipporah. Exodus 2:22 - "And she bare him a son, and he called his name Gershom: for he said, I have been a stranger in a strange land." Gershom's name may be literary translated as "a stranger there" (גר שם ger sham), referring to Moses' flight from Egypt.
  • "316": The title of this episode is a reference to John 3:16 from the Bible: "For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life."

Prominent references

  • "Whatever the Case May Be":
    • Rose talks to Charlie about faith. Together, they pray: "Heavenly Father, we thank you. We thank you for bringing us together tonight, and we ask that you show Charlie the path..."
  • "The Other 48 Days":
    • Eko is seen writing Bible verses on his stick. The verses known to be on the stick are: 23RD PSALM
  • "What Kate Did":
    • Eko tells Locke about Josiah. 2 Kings 22 tells about the story of Josiah. After telling Locke about Josiah, Eko reveals the Bible he found in the Arrow, along with the spliced Swan Orientation film footage that was inside the hollowed-out Bible.
    • Locke is fascinated by the extraordinary "coincidence" of the situation: Locke and Eko, two passengers from the same plane, land on two sides of the Island. Both of them find different stations, and each find part of an Orientation film. Then, they find each other and the film is reunited. Eko tells Locke: "Don't mistake coincidence for fate".
  • "The 23rd Psalm":
    • Eko tells Claire about Aaron the brother of Moses.
    • Eko finds Charlie's Virgin Mary statue.
    • Eko recites the 23rd Psalm while the Beechcraft is burning.
  • "Fire + Water":
    • Charlie begins to have very vivid dreams regarding Aaron and baptism.
    • The Baptism of Christ is a painting hanging on the wall in Charlie's dream is by Andrea del Verrocchio. It depicts the baptism of Jesus by John the Baptist.
    • Mr. Eko tells the story to Claire of the events surrounding John’s baptism of Jesus.
    • Eko starts to mark good trees with an "X" to use to build a church.
  • "?":
    • Eko has a dream that he is building the church, and then finds Yemi dressed as a priest inside the Swan.
    • Eko is seen to be working at a church with his monsignor.
    • Eko's faith is strengthened after watching the Pearl Orientation video while Locke's is weakened.
  • "The Cost of Living":
    • Locke gives Eko a cross.
    • Eko speaks to Yemi (the Monster) about repentance and his sins.
    • Eko begins to recite the Psalm 23, right before being killed by the Monster.
  • "I Do":
    • As Locke is burying Eko, the sunlight hits Mr. Eko's stick at the verse Genesis 13:14 - "Left up your eyes and look north." Also visible is John 3:05. Eventually, this will lead Locke, Sayid, and Kate to the Flame and the Barracks.
  • "Catch-22":
  • "316":
    • Ben tells Jack about Thomas the Apostle. Thomas doubted Jesus had rose from the dead, and had to touch his wounds to be convinced. John 20:29 says "Then Jesus told him, 'Because you have seen me, you have believed; blessed are those who have not seen and yet have believed.'" Ben explains that Thomas needed to touch Christ's wounds to be convinced and then says, "We're all convinced sooner or later, Jack."
    • Ajira Flight 316 is a reference to John 3:16 - "For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life."

Bible verses

Eko's stick

Main article: Eko's stick

There are numerous verses written on Eko's stick:

  • Psalm 23 - "The LORD is my shepherd, I shall not be in want. He makes me lie down in green pastures, he leads me beside quiet waters, he restores my soul. He guides me in paths of righteousness for his name's sake. Even though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil, for you are with me; your rod and your staff, they comfort me. You prepare a table before me in the presence of my enemies. You anoint my head with oil; my cup overflows. Surely goodness and love will follow me all the days of my life, and I will dwell in the house of the LORD forever."
  • Acts 4:12 - "Salvation is found in no one else, for there is no other name under heaven given to men by which we must be saved."
  • Colossians
  • Habakkuk 1:3 - "Why do you make me look at injustice? Why do you tolerate wrong? Destruction and violence are before me; there is strife, and conflict abounds."
  • John 3:05 - "Jesus answered, 'I tell you the truth, no one can enter the kingdom of God unless he is born of water and the Spirit.'"
  • Genesis 13:14 - "The LORD said to Abram after Lot had parted from him, "Lift up your eyes from where you are and look north and south, east and west."
  • Luke
  • Psalm 14 - The fool says in his heart, 'There is no God.' They are corrupt, their deeds are vile; there is no one who does good. The LORD looks down from heaven on the sons of men to see if there are any who understand, any who seek God. All have turned aside, they have together become corrupt; there is no one who does good, not even one. Will evildoers never learn — those who devour my people as men eat bread and who do not call on the LORD? There they are, overwhelmed with dread, for God is present in the company of the righteous. You evildoers frustrate the plans of the poor, but the LORD is their refuge. Oh, that salvation for Israel would come out of Zion! When the LORD restores the fortunes of his people, let Jacob rejoice and Israel be glad!"
  • Revelation 5:3 - "But no one in heaven or on earth or under the earth could open the scroll or even look inside it."
  • Romans 6:12 - "Therefore do not let sin reign in your mortal body so that you obey its evil desires."
  • Titus 3 - "Remind the people to be subject to rulers and authorities, to be obedient, to be ready to do whatever is good, to slander no one, to be peaceable and considerate, and to show true humility toward all men. At one time we too were foolish, disobedient, deceived and enslaved by all kinds of passions and pleasures. We lived in malice and envy, being hated and hating one another. But when the kindness and love of God our Savior appeared, he saved us, not because of righteous things we had done, but because of his mercy. He saved us through the washing of rebirth and renewal by the Holy Spirit, whom he poured out on us generously through Jesus Christ our Savior, so that, having been justified by his grace, we might become heirs having the hope of eternal life. This is a trustworthy saying. And I want you to stress these things, so that those who have trusted in God may be careful to devote themselves to doing what is good. These things are excellent and profitable for everyone. But avoid foolish controversies and genealogies and arguments and quarrels about the law, because these are unprofitable and useless. Warn a divisive person once, and then warn him a second time. After that, have nothing to do with him. You may be sure that such a man is warped and sinful; he is self-condemned. As soon as I send Artemas or Tychicus to you, do your best to come to me at Nicopolis, because I have decided to winter there. Do everything you can to help Zenas the lawyer and Apollos on their way and see that they have everything they need. Our people must learn to devote themselves to doing what is good, in order that they may provide for daily necessities and not live unproductive lives. Everyone with me sends you greetings. Greet those who love us in the faith. Grace be with you all."

Other

  • Exodus 2:22 - "And she bare him a son, and he called his name Gershom: for he said, I have been a stranger in a strange land." "Stranger in a Strange Land" is a reference to this verse in Exodus.
  • 2 Kings 22 - Eko tells Locke about Josiah in "What Kate Did."
  • John 3:16 - ""For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life." Ajira Flight 316 and the episode "This Place Is Death" are references to John 3:16.
  • John 20:29 - "Then Jesus told him, 'Because you have seen me, you have believed; blessed are those who have not seen and yet have believed.'" Inside the church, Ben tells Jack about Thomas the Apostle doubting Jesus.

This article uses material from the "Christianity" article on the Lostpedia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

ST Expanded

Up to date as of February 07, 2010

The Star Trek Expanded Universe Database is for fanon and related content. See Memory-Alpha.org for the canon Star Trek wiki.

Christianity was an Earth religion founded in the first century AD following the life and teachings of Jesus Christ. Its adherents, usually called Christians, believe that Jesus is the Son of the one God who created the universe and that he was sent to redeem the people from their sins. Christianity was a religion with multiple sects--usually called denominations, that largely fall under three major groups: Catholicism, Protestantism, and Orthodoxy.

Earth's early history, literature, and arts were strongly influenced by this monotheistic religion, though some sources suggest that in the post-First Contact era, its influence waned considerably, making its believers a minority group among humans.

Non-humans and those with partial non-human ancestry have also been known to practice the religion. (Star Trek: Sigils and Unions Catacombs of Oralius--"Captives' Ransom", Star Trek: Pendragon)

Known adherents

  • Sam Lavelle (Human, denomination unknown. Star Trek: Sigils and Unions Catacombs of Oralius universe--belief in other continuities unknown.)
  • Sandik (Human/Vulcan, denomination unknown. Star Trek: Sigils and Unions Catacombs of Oralius universe.)
  • Noelle Shan (Human, Methodist. Eighth Fleet RPG)
  • Makis Spirodopoulos (Human, Greek Orthodox. Star Trek: Sigils and Unions universe.)
  • Russell Twining (Bajoran, denomination unknown. Star Trek: Pendragon universe.)

External links


This article uses material from the "Christianity" article on the ST Expanded wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.







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