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Dr Who

Up to date as of January 31, 2010
(Redirected to Human article)

From TARDIS Index File, the free Doctor Who reference.

Human
Appearance / Type: Humanoid
Also known as: Tellurian, Earthon, Earthling
Affiliated with: The Doctor
Place of origin: Earth
Appearances: Most media
Notable Individuals: See category
"The one thing that makes this planet so alive, is PEOPLE! GREAT, FANTASTIC, STUPID, BRILLIANT PEOPLE!"
The Doctor

Humans are a race of humanoids native to Earth. They are also referred to as Tellurians by some races such as the Androgums and Lurmans, which refers to Tellus, another name for Earth. According to Mesanth, the word "human" can refer to any human-like creature, so a more specific term, like Earthon, must be used to refer to the inhabitants of Earth. (NSA: Shining Darkness) Neither of these terms, however, have been widely used. The pejorative term Earthling is sometimes used.

Contents

Characteristics

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Powers and abilities

Humans are special in the universe, since they have an innate skill with time travel, rivalling that of even the Time Lords. (PDA: The Quantum Archangel)

Innate psychic abilities are rare but not unknown. Many Humans had telepathic powers, though in nearly all cases this was suppressed or weakened. (NA: The Left-Handed Hummingbird) Individual humans might display such psychic powers as psychometry, telepathy, or time-sensitivity. (DW: Planet of the Spiders, Image of the Fendahl, The Unquiet Dead) Despite this, Humans have little in the way of telepathic emissions and were difficult to track telepathically. (NA: Blood Heat)

Unusual traits of Humanity

He may have been joking.
The Sea Devils have also been known to wear clothes. This might suggest that they only wear clothing to deal with the elements.

Perceptions by other Species

Other species had a variety of traits which they ascribed to Humans.

The Doctor praised the species for their indomitable spirit (DW: The Ark in Space, DW: Utopia) and for their daring explorer spirit. (DW: The Impossible Planet). On the other hand, he also believed they were capable of amazing cruelty (DW: The Christmas Invasion), as well as an innate talent for self-deception (DW: Remembrance of the Daleks). Whether by accident or intent, all but a very few of the Doctor's many companions have been human and, specifically, humans from Earth.

The War Lords considered Humans the most aggressive and war-like species in all of Mutter's Spiral and hoped to conquer the galaxy with them. (DW: The War Games)

The Veltrochni thought Humans were a stubborn species, but very vicious. They also knew them for their trait of banding together against common enemies. (MA: The Dark Path)

History of Human Evolution

For a detailed, Human-focused history, see timeline. For the social developments and beginings of Humans, see Earth.

Humans evolved due to the influence of a variety of species, such as the Silurians, (BFA: Bloodtide), the Fendahl (DW: Image of the Fendahl) and the Dæmons (DW: The Dæmons). It is known that the Silurians caused the development of a racial fear, while the Fendahl caused the development of much of Humanity's cruelty and capacity for evil.

At some point after the 20th century, some of Humanity's latent psychic powers were awakened using special drugs. (NA: The Left-Handed Hummingbird)

Early in the 21st century, the entire human race (or, to be precise, the 6 billion-plus humans present on Earth at the time) were temporarily transformed into genetic and physical duplicates of The Master and dubbed the Master Race. This was later undone by the Time Lord Rassilon. (DW: The End of Time)

By the 26th century, Human genetic engineering eliminated wisdom teeth. (BNA: Dry Pilgrimage)

By the 51st century, Humans engineered themselves advanced pheromones which made them naturally nice-smelling and attractive to others. (TW: Fragments)

By the year 5,000,000,000, interbreeding and evolution had resulted in there being only one "pure" human left, Cassandra O'Brien.Δ17, although this individual no longer had a recognizable human form due to the life-extending surgeries she had undergone. Although believed killed soon after the destruction of the Earth (DW: The End of the World), she survived, only to die several decades later after a failed attempt at transferring her consciousness to Rose Tyler (DW: New Earth).

Despite O'Brien being described as the last human, the human race in some form continued. At some point in their history, the Humans spent millions of years as a gas, and also spent time as downloads before eventually re-evolving into humanoid form. (DW: Utopia)

Ultimately, Humans would continue to exist until the year 100,000,000,000,000, becoming one of the universe's last surviving races; by this point they had reevolved to be virtually indistinguishable from the humans the Doctor encountered during the 21st century and earlier. (DW: Utopia)

The last known Humans, transported to the world called Utopia and under the influence of the Master, underwent one final evolution into a machine-clad race called the Toclafane. The Master attempted to conquer the Earth of the early 21st century with the Toclafane, but after the Doctor and his colleagues were able to reverse time, the Toclafane invasion was erased from history, and it was expected that the Toclafane, no longer able to travel through time and space, would eventually die out, resulting in the final extinction of humanity. (DW: The Sound of Drums, Last of the Time Lords)

Related species

For a complete list, see Species related to Humans.
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This article uses material from the "Human" article on the Dr Who wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Halo

Up to date as of February 08, 2010

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

ST Expanded

Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Human article)

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

You may also be looking for the mirror universe Terrans.

Humans (Homo sapiens sapiens) are the native sentient humanoid species of Earth, and one of the founding races of the United Federation of Planets. As a collective group, they are sometimes called humanity.

Humans may also be called Terrans (derived from the Latin terra, meaning Earth), although use of the term in this sense is rare. It more popularly applies to humans of the mirror universe, as in Terran Empire. (The Cardăsda word for human--terhăn--derives from the Latin root as well. [Star Trek: Sigils and Unions])

Some species also use the term "Earther" in a derogatory sense when referring to humans or human-hybrids.

The Caine have the same DNA as humanity, but most of them appear dissimilar outwardly when compared to humans. (Dimensional Prophecy of Zohar)

Contents

History

Over the years of human history, humans have evolved as a society. Starting as a tribal and sometimes nomadic race, these tribes grew into kingdoms and nations, and some of them empires.

Two global conflicts, World War I and World War II, rocked the planet in the early to mid-20th century. This set the stage for the United Nations (the first failed attempt being called the League of Nations), which helped unify humans on Earth and attempt to bring mankind together. Even though the Cold War threatened world peace on the post-World War II Earth, the fall of Communism in many Eastern European and Soviet Union countries saw a new era ushered in on Earth. Europe grew from separate nation-states into a European Union over the later part of the 20th and first part of the 21st centuries.

Another global conflict, the Eugenics Wars in the late 20th century, grew into World War III in the mid-21st century. Hundreds of millions of humans perished in the wars, and humanity's development was set back many years in the resulting nuclear winter. (TOS: "Space Seed"; TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint"; Star Trek: First Contact)

Sometime during this period, religion appears to have fallen out of favor with the majority of the human population; however, the extent of the decline, the exact time period, and the cause are unknown and explanations differ from continuity to continuity. In the Star Trek: Sigils and Unions continuity, the decline is precipitous and held to have occurred as a direct result of World War III.

In 2063, Zefram Cochrane invented warp drive, launching the Phoenix into space, and, as a result, setting into motion first contact with the Vulcans. This launched humanity into a new renaissance. (Star Trek: First Contact) Humanity started to explore the stars after that.

Humans created a United Earth government by 2150 when the last country to hold out, Australia, joined the union. United Earth still existed as of the 24th century, though by that time as a member state of the Federation. (TNG: "The Price", "Conundrum", "Attached"; VOY: "Imperfection") This United Earth also created an Earth Starfleet, launching humanity's first warp 5 starship, the Enterprise (NX-01) in 2151. (ENT: "Broken Bow")

Humanity started to branch out into new colonies in the Sol system, and, by 2069, New Berlin on the Moon, Utopia Planitia on Mars and a few asteroid bases were settled. Humans also started to settle new worlds outside the Sol system as early as 2078 with the Terra Nova colony. (ENT: "Terra Nova")

By 2161, humans helped form the United Federation of Planets out of its precursor, the Coalition of Planets: a membership humanity remained affiliated to until at least the 24th century. (TNG: "The Price"; ENT: "These Are The Voyages...")

By the 24th century, the core body of humanity had wiped out war, hunger, disease, famine and poverty: a stark difference from humans' earlier history. The need to gain material wealth was gone, as replicators could supply almost everything humans needed and a non-monetary society was set in place. Instead, humans were expected to use their lives to better humanity as a whole as well as enrich their own lives and the lives of those around them. Some humans living on colony worlds, however, especially those not affiliated with the Federation, continued to live according to other priorities. (DS9: "Necessary Evil", "In The Cards"; Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home; Star Trek: First Contact)

While this appears Communist or Socialist in nature, in at least one continuity, the system is very much different. In Star Trek: The Cantabrian Expeditions, this type of system is called utopianism.

Biology

Humans fit into the classification mammalian humanoid as bilaterally symmetrical bipedal primates (basically meaning they stand upright and walk on two feet). By the 24th century, a typical human's average lifespan was around 120 years, although, in some cases, this could be much higher. (TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint")

They require Class M environmental conditions, and breathe oxygen through two lungs, to survive. The range of temperatures the typical human body can withstand is a lot wider than many other species, including bearing colder temperatures better than Klingons and Cardassians and higher temperatures better than Andorians. The typical human's physical strength tends to be less than a Vulcan's or a Klingon's, but humans tend to be more resilient than the other two. (DS9: "Distant Voices")

Like many species, humans have some redundancies in their anatomy. Humans could function with only one lung or one kidney for example. With the body's ability to store and use both water and fat, they could survive for days or weeks without water or food, respectively.

Unlike many species, humans have no facial or body bony ridges, but still demonstrate diversity with different skin tones and colors, eye colors, facial shapes, hair colors and so on, giving each one an individual appearance (the exceptions being multiple-baby births where the babies are identical).

Human blood is iron-based, and each human has one blood type based around three antigens being present or absent, with the most common blood types being A+ and O+.

The species has two sexes: male and female. After fertilization, a female carries a baby or babies for approximately nine months before giving birth. With humans being very genetically compatible with some other races, cross-breeding is not uncommon, especially with Vulcans, Klingons and Betazoids. (TOS: "Babel", et al; TNG: "The Emissary"; VOY: "Caretaker", et al; TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint", et al.)

The human genome is considered to be of a especially pliable, or "labile" nature, meaning that it submits easily to alien influences, allowing hybridization to take place with relative ease compared to hybrids involving some other species. One theory about this is that unlike on some worlds, human DNA diverged little from that of the ancient Progenitors that seeded the galaxy with their humanoid progeny. That said, the requirement of medical help is not automatically ruled out, and in the case of human hybrids who seek to have children with other species (or even with one of the species from whom they themselves are descended), medical help to the degree required by some non-human species may still be required. (Star Trek: Sigils and Unions essay--"Hybrid Theory")

Genetic modification and evolution of the species

The term metahumanity is often used for any evolved types of humanity, e.g. the New Humans.(Dragon Ball Z vs. Star Trek: The Beginning of Infinity)

The M'Tar and Na'arbi are experts at genetic engineering, and modified several humans (as well as other races) to enhance their latent abilities. Examples include giving Scott Fack telepathic and telekinetic abilities, as well as superhuman strength and stamina and Garrett advanced mathematical processing skills. (Star Trek: The Prospect Chronicles: "Lady Lazarus")

In general, transhumanist practices such as genetic engineering and elective bioengineering were frowned upon. (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan; DS9: "Doctor Bashir, I Presume") Some exceptions to this policy were made, like for emergency replacement of an heart with an artificial one. (TNG: "Tapestry").

Engineering absolutely required for survival, such as to allow a human hybrid to be born without threatening the life of the child or the mother, or to engineer out a life-threatening genetic disease, is permitted. There are strict laws governing the process, however: no attempts to create a superior race to either parent's race are permitted, nor is the introduction of any traits or genetic material not from either parent's DNA permitted unless material absolutely must be spliced in as a "patch" where the child otherwise could not live. (Star Trek: Sigils and Unions essay--"Hybrid Theory")

Star Trek: Sigils and Unions alternate universe

In one alternate universe in which the Dominion won the war against the Alpha Quadrant allies, humanity was afflicted (ca. 2375) with a virus that genetically altered the species, engineering into it the Cardassian hierarchical instinct; the modification is believed to have been species-wide across all of former Federation territory. They had hoped this would provide a control mechanism over what they saw as a headstrong species. While it may have delayed the inevitable revolution, one still came nonetheless.

By the time the human, Cardassian, and other species' rebellions overthrew the Dominion, the modifications--known as the Graft--had been in place for at least 45 years, making humanity's course of action from that point forward a matter of serious ethical debate, given that two generations had been born with the Graft and knew nothing else, and some who were already born but infected at a very early age were in the same situation as their younger peers, as they lacked sufficient memories to fully comprehend the difference between how they were pre- and post-Graft. Some humans in this universe speak of Cardassians as their "cousins" due to the existence of shared, subconscious tonal and nonverbal cues between species and other social similarities that arose due to the Graft. (Star Trek: Sigils and Unions--"The Nature of the Beast")

External links


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

Starwars

Up to date as of February 04, 2010
(Redirected to Human article)

From Wookieepedia, the Star Wars wiki.

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Human
Homeworld

Unknown, possibly Coruscant (generally accepted)[1][2]

Language

Galactic Basic Standard, others

Average height

1.7 meters

Skin color

Pale to dark brown

Hair color

Red, blonde, brown, black (usually turning gray or white with age)

Distinctions

Bipedal mammalian primates, variations with ethnic origin

Average lifespan

Usually up to 100 standard years;[3] ages up to 300 have been reached among Force-sensitive individuals

Races

Alderaanians, Corellians, Hapans, Kuati, Lorrdians, Naboo, Tionese, many others (including separate near-Human species)

Famous members

Padmé Amidala, Lando Calrissian, Jango Fett, Qui-Gon Jinn, Obi-Wan Kenobi, Exar Kun, Palpatine, Revan, Kal Skirata, Anakin Skywalker/Darth Vader, Luke Skywalker, Han Solo, Leia Organa Solo, Mace Windu, Xim

"You are trespassers—intruders, spies. Worse of all, you are Human. Humans have always tried to destroy what alien species have built."
Nolaa Tarkona

Humans were the galaxy's most numerous and politically dominant sentient species with millions of major and minor colonies galaxywide. Believed to have originated on the galactic capital of Coruscant, they could be found anywhere, engaged in many different pursuits: spacers, mercenaries, smugglers, merchants, soldiers, assassins, farmers, crime lords, laborers, slaves, slavers, and many others, including Jedi. Since Humans were the most common sentient species, they were often considered to be a standard or average to which the biology, psychology, and culture of other species were compared.

Contents

Biology and appearance

See also: Humanoid
"A human once tried to tell me that humans were carnivores. I did not laugh at him, despite his pitiful two pairs of blunted incisors, and a digestive tract so long that the flesh he ate rotted before it came out the other end. With a body designed like that, I'd take up leaf eating."
Kardue'sai'Malloc
Lando Calrissian with his assistant Lobot and Bespin Wing Guards, demonstrating diversity in Human physiological features.

Like most of the galaxy's sentient species, Humans had a torso, two legs, two arms, and one head. Other sentient species with a body type roughly similar to Humans were often referred to as humanoid, since Humans were the most common example. Their heads had two eyes, one nose for breathing and smelling, and a mouth for eating, breathing and communicating. Human arms had five-fingered hands for manipulation, mirrored by their legs' five-toed feet. Also, like most species, they came in two sexes, male and female.[4]

Unlike other mammalian species (such as Wookiees or Ewoks), they had only a light covering of body hair, with males being hairier than females. Most of their body hair was concentrated on the head and (in the case of adult males) face. This hair was grown, cut, and styled for aesthetic or ritualistic reasons (as with the elaborate hairstyles of the Royal Naboo and the traditional braids of Human Jedi Padawans.) Older Human males often demonstrated loss of the hair on their head. The facial hair grown by adult males could be grown, styled, or shaved completely.[5]

Sio Bibble, an older Human male with graying facial hair and receding hair on his upper cranial case.

Despite overall physiological uniformity, baseline Humans varied greatly in appearance. Their hair color ranged from blond to dark, sometimes with hues of red or brown, changing to gray or white as years passed. Their hair could be straight, wavy, or curly. Their eyes came in shades of blue, green, gray, or brown.

Gradiation of skin tone was also seen among baseline Humans, usually limited to various shades of brown, ranging from pale yellowish brown (e.g.: Bana Breemu[5]), to light brown (e.g.: Luke Skywalker[4]), and dark brown (e.g.: Lando Calrissian[6]). Diversity in appearance was seen on many Human populations, and no particular features seemed to have been traceable to specific isolated communities on any locations. The planet Socorro could have conceivably been an exception, as most of its known Human inhabitants seemed to possess dark skin and hair.

Luke Skywalker was cataloged by Mistress Mnemos as a "10th Degree" Human, though it remains unknown what this classification entailed.[7]

History

Origin

"I was saying that, among the intelligent species of the galaxy, we humans are a most prolific, preternaturally protean people."
Duttes Mer
A Human newborn (Leia).

Having a recorded and civilized history reaching back far beyond the beginning of space travel, before 200,000 BBY,[1] the origin and early history of Humans was lost to their scientists in the depths of millennia. There were at least five planets that claimed to be the Human homeworld. Whatever the original homeworld was, it was universally accepted that Humans evolved on one of the Core Worlds near the galaxy's center. Humans were among the few sentient species in the galaxy whose homeworld was unknown, the Ryn, Yoda's species and the Baragwins being some other examples.

According to an inscription found by archaeologists Dr. Xathan and Fem Nu-Ar on Seoul 5 around 4 ABY, Humans originated on the planet Notron,[2] an archaic name for Coruscant.[8] The ancient Zhell nations, who drove the Near-Human Taung from Coruscant, may have been the progenitors of later Humans.[1] Coruscant's ground had been several kilometers below its inhabitants' feet for millennia, with the lowest depths of its planet-wide city dating back to 100,000 BBY. Thus, it was impossible to carry out the historical study and archaeological research on the planet's prehistory necessary to prove or to disprove that theory. In addition, Coruscant's natural climate was said to be too cold to support Human life,[9] a claim difficult to be reconciled with the theory that it was the original Human homeworld. Tarnese Bleyd believed that the ancestors of humans favored trees and high ground based upon his observations of human hunting behavior. [10]

It is possible that some ancient civilization, such as the Celestials or even the Rakata, transported early Humans from their original home planet to others. It was, in fact, alleged that they had once been a slave race of the Infinite Empire[1]; however, any knowledge of Human enslavement was absent from Rakatan records as of 3,956 BBY. Some of the far-flung 'colonies' eventually diverged genetically from the Human baseline, giving rise to various Near-Human races and species.

During the Jedi Civil War, the Jedi Revan discovered evidence in the oral traditions of the Sand People on Tatooine that the human species may have originated as slaves taken from that planet by the Rakata, the Sand People being the genetically distinct species that evolved from those who were left behind. The fact that the Sand People's legends indicated that the planet had once been far more temperate and habitable before an ancient war with the Rakata adds credence to this possibility. However, millennia of distortion introduced into the historical record combined with the Sand People's extreme hostility to the idea of introducing new interpretations into their oral tradition made it impossible for Revan to investigate this further.[11]

Expansion

Humans discovered space travel themselves, early in their history; in fact, they were already present on a few scattered colony planets of the Core Worlds even before the development of hyperdrive, thanks to the use of sleeper ships. Coruscant had grown to a planet-wide city and from there, they spread to such Core Worlds as Alderaan, Corellia, Corulag, and Chandrila.[1]

During their early history, Humans seem to have been subjugated by the Rakatan Infinite Empire. Though some sources indicate that they were enslaved workers on Rakatan projects such as the Star Forge,[1] the fact that the droids and computers Rakatan ruins on Dantooine dating from that era did not recognize the Human species points to the contrary.[12]

After the fall of the Infinite Empire circa 25,200 BBY, the Humans of the Core used Rakatan technology to set up a true interstellar civilization. At first, a network of hyperspace cannons linked Coruscant with other Human-populated worlds, as well as the Duros civilization. Corellian Humans were one of the first societies to develop hyperdrive starships sometime before 25,053 BBY, spreading the technology to other Core Worlds. With the hyperdrive, their scouts and explorers traveled and met with other species, in a time known as the Expansionist Era.[1]

The Human colonies, which had expanded through the Core Worlds through slower-than-light travel, later established daughter colonies of their own in what became the Colonies region. During the last pre-Republic years, Humans reached the Outer Rim and populated planets as far away as the Tion Cluster. The Tionese warlord Xim the Despot, whose conquests reached from the Cronese Sweeps to the Si'Klaata Cluster at the edge of Hutt Space, was one of the most prominent Humans of the pre-Republic period.[1]

The Republic

Two siblings, male and female during the Great Hyperspace War.

During the Expansionist Era, Humans began to play a dominant role in the development of the galaxy and in galactic politics. These Humans were eventually responsible for the Unification Wars, which resulted from their expansionistic views. The wars themselves led to the formation of the Galactic Republic, a galaxy-spanning affiliation of worlds and species. Though the Republic had many member species, most of the Republic's political, military, and economic leaders were Humans. Humans also made up a large proportion of the Jedi Order, and eventually came to dominate the Jedi's constant enemies, the Sith Order. By the end of the Old Sith Wars, Humans also made up the majority of the Mandalorian warrior culture.[13]

Most Humans under the Republic lived on predominantly Human worlds, although many Humans lived alongside aliens on their homeworlds, or together with several other species. Humans were more likely to live among nonhumans on the cosmopolitan Core Worlds, or on frontier worlds at the Outer Rim of the galaxy such as Tatooine. Predominantly Human worlds outside of the Core included Eriadu, Naboo, Socorro, and Bakura.

Human population levels and significance inevitably led to a Humanocentric galaxy. Humanocentrism was pervasive and in many cases, subconscious. Humanocentrism was the source for the Human use of the term "alien" to describe nonhuman species. In some cases, this led to overt and even violent outbreaks of speciesism. Although explicit Humanocentrism was outlawed by the Rights of Sentience clause of the Galactic Constitution, Human-led companies such as Czerka enslaved entire nonhuman species, while planets such as Taris reserved the best sections of the world for Humans and forced nonhumans into ghettos. The majority of slaves in the galaxy were nonhumans.

At the end of the Galactic Republic's history, the Clone Wars worsened relationships between Humans and aliens, since the Republic was led by Humans while the Confederacy of Independent Systems was led by aliens. This was evident by the formation of several pro-Human groups within the Republic, including the Commission for the Protection of the Republic (COMPOR) and its chapter SAGroup. COMPOR pressured the First Minister of the Coruscant Ministry of Ingress, Tannon Praji, into deporting all members of species whose homeworld had joined the CIS, thus decreasing the nonhuman presence in the Galactic capital.

Galactic Empire

"Mark my words, Raith. Humans are the future."
Wilhuff Tarkin to Raith Sienar

At the time of the foundation of the Galactic Empire in 19 BBY, there were several large populist groups active on Coruscant that advocated concepts of Human supremacy, or Human High Culture. These were quickly assimilated into the nascent Commission for the Preservation of the New Order (COMPNOR).[1]

A COMPNOR rally, supporting Human High Culture and the Empire's New Order.

The tenets of Human High Culture were that Humans were the only truly intelligent and productive members of any society. Believers in this ideology pointed out that, it was almost exclusively Humans who had formed and led the Old Republic, and the Human worlds of the Core were some of the oldest, richest, and most advanced in the galaxy. The contributions of nonhumans were overlooked, with later Imperial propaganda spreading misinformation which claimed such ancient civilizations as the Columi and the Mon Calamari were insignificant, recent additions to the Galactic community.[14]

As such, through the repealing of such laws as the Rights of Sentience and the creation of new acts, most nonhumans were made second-class citizens. Slavery was re-legalized, with the majority of slaves being nonhumans. Only "pure" works of art (such as operas, holovids, books, etc) were allowed to be produced, viewed, and spread, since only Human culture was worthy enough to be allowed to prosper in the New Order. Non-Humans were "actively discouraged" from participating in government or joining the Imperial military, and Human governors and moffs were placed in command of nonhuman worlds and sectors.

Later in the Imperial era, an anti-Human organization known as the Alien Combine was formed as a result of the injustices inflicted. However, since the Alien Combine was unwilling to take drastic actions (terrorism), it was wiped out by the Empire.[15]

Despite this, there were many Humans who opposed the Empire's policies, most notably Mon Mothma, Bail Organa, his daughter Princess Leia, Jan Dodonna and Garm Bel Iblis. These individuals, along with notable nonhumans like Admiral Ackbar, and Borsk Fey'lya, founded and led the Alliance to Restore the Republic, or Rebel Alliance. One of the main principles of the Alliance was the reversal of the Empire's discriminatory policies, and the liberation of enslaved species.[16]

New Republic and Galactic Alliance

"We have one true enemy: the New Republic, the humans...those who would deny us our rights as sentient beings."
―Nolaa Tarkona
Humans and non-Humans meeting as equals to end the Galactic Civil War.

Following the Battle of Endor in 4 ABY, the Empire splintered into various warring states. The Rebel Alliance became known as the Alliance of Free Planets and eventually the New Republic, the new dominant Galactic government. However, the outbreak of the deadly Krytos virus, which affected only nonhumans, following the liberation of Coruscant in 7 ABY drove a wedge between the New Republic's Human and alien populations. This would be resolved when the New Republic acquired bacta from Thyferra following the Bacta War. Though the New Republic reversed the Empire's discriminatory policies and gave power to oppressed nonhuman species, three of the six Chiefs of State who led the New Republic were Human: Mon Mothma, Leia Organa Solo, and Cal Omas.

The views of Human High Culture were still kept alive in the New Republic for years after the Empire's defeat, by fringe groups such as the Human League which initiated the First Corellian Insurrection in 18 ABY. Slavery of aliens also continued in remote parts of the galaxy and some Imperial fortress worlds. In 12 ABY, Admiral Daala strongly weakened this concept within the Imperial Remnant by allowing aliens of all kinds to join the Imperial military.

Key figures of the Yuuzhan Vong War Talon Karrde, Lando Calrissian, Leia Organa and Han Solo in 29 ABY.

After the signing of the Bastion Accords in 19 ABY which ended the war between the New Republic and the Imperial Remnant, the fanatical anti-Human Diversity Alliance attempted to destroy all Humans in retaliation for the oppression inflicted by the Empire. However, their uprising was stopped as soon as it had begun by the Jedi and the New Republic in 24 ABY. Following the collapse of the Diversity Alliance, the Cooperative Council of Independent Planetary Governments was formed to promote cooperation between the species of the New Republic.

During the Yuuzhan Vong War (25 ABY30 ABY), the various species and governments of the galaxy were forced to unite to defeat the invasion of the extragalactic Yuuzhan Vong. In the war's aftermath, the New Republic was reorganized into the Galactic Federation of Free Alliances. Under Cal Omas, the former government's policies of cooperation between Humans and nonhumans continued.

The Second Galactic Civil War which started in 40 ABY created an upsurge of anti-Corellian feeling even amongst their fellow Humans. On Coruscant, Corellians were regarded with suspicion by fellow citizens and many were interned including those who had fought for the Galactic Alliance and its predecessors.

New Empire and Sith Order

Humans continued to play a major role in galactic history during the Legacy era.

Throughout the Legacy era, Humans would dominate much of galactic society though the Galactic Alliance's policies of interspecies cooperation would presumably continue. Between 130 ABY and 137 ABY, the Galactic Alliance, the Jedi Order and the Yuuzhan Vong shaper caste initiated a successful terraforming of the war-devastated world of Ossus which had been a great Jedi center of learning in the distant past.

As a result, about one hundred devastated worlds turned to the Yuuzhan Vong and Jedi for help. The results proved beneficial for the inhabitants and it seemed that there would be peace in the galaxy. Alas, the new Sith Order under the leadership of Darth Krayt sabotaged the project by causing mutations and diseases in life forms. The Sith had successfully used the galaxy's dormant prejudice towards the Yuuzhan Vong.

An enraged galaxy turned their fury on the Yuuzhan Vong, Jedi and the Alliance, just as the Sith had wanted. The Galactic Alliance had supported this beneficial terraforming under the encouragement of the New Jedi Order, and found itself facing a secession movement with this deadly new development. This movement was led by the former Imperial Remnant which had by then become the new Galactic Empire. Unlike the Humanocentric Galactic Empire of Palpatine, this new Empire treated Humans and aliens more equally. This was evident by its military forces including the legendary 501st Legion having specialized armor created for nonhumanoid species.[17] But command positions in the Empire were still apparently reserved for Humans and Near-Humans like the Chiss. The Sith, on the other hand, had only few Humans among the Sith Lords of their Order.[18]

Eventually, the Moff Council (which controlled the Empire) invoked the Treaty of Anaxes and declared war on the Galactic Alliance. Many of the dissatisfied worlds defected from the Alliance to the Empire, with others declaring their neutrality. It was at this time the new Sith Order made itself known, proposing an alliance with the Empire after contacting Moff Nyna Calixte, Director of Imperial Intelligence.

The resulting Sith-Imperial War lasted three years, during which Imperial forces reconquered Coruscant and absorbed the remainder of the Alliance into the Empire. The Jedi were forced to retreat to their temple on Ossus, which was later the focus of an attack by Sith forces led by Darth Krayt and Imperial forces led by Moff Rulf Yage. Shortly after, the Sith turned against Emperor Roan Fel and his Imperial Knights.

Near-Humans

Yun (an Epicanthix) and Jerec (a Miraluka).
Main article: Near-Human

Many species in the galaxy appeared to be very closely related to Humans, as they shared many physical traits. These were described as being near-Human, and were believed to have descended from Humans that evolved along distinct lines on other worlds. Among the most prominent near-Human races were the Chalactans, the Chiss, the Hapans, the Kiffar, the Miraluka, the Mirialans, the Sith, and the Zeltrons. All of these were mostly Human in appearance, but had unique and distinct defining characteristics. Often, the biological differences were small enough that Humans and near-Humans could interbreed. In many cases, it was difficult to tell whether a given population represented a distinct species, or merely a race or ethnic group of baseline Humans.

The term near-Human was more specific than humanoid. While near-Humans were biologically related to Humans, other humanoid species merely shared broad external similarities such as an upright bipedal posture.

Behind the scenes

A typical Human male.

The origin of Humans in Star Wars is unknown (though many in the galaxy believe that they originated on Coruscant). Since they appear to be identical to Humans on Earth, some fans have created theories about a species of extragalactic aliens who transported early Humans from Earth to the "Galaxy Far, Far Away". Other fans suggest that parallel evolution could have produced Humans in the Star Wars galaxy as well as in the Milky Way. A canceled, and therefore non-canon, novel known as Alien Exodus would have explained the origins of Humanity and their connection with Earth, but it was never published for a variety of reasons. The storyline in this novel involved both space travel and time travel, which would have explained the line "A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away."

Though Humans have been portrayed in film mostly by actors of European descent, Humans in the Star Wars galaxy appear to be ethnically diverse. Specific physical features are rarely associated with specific Human groups; however, most known Seroccoans appear to possess epicanthal folds, while Socorroans have generally dark skin. Mandalorians in Knights of the Old Republic II: The Sith Lords have New Zealand accents, probably a tribute to Temuera Morrisson and Daniel Logan.

Humans have appeared in all six Star Wars films, as well as in nearly every Expanded Universe story. Notable exceptions include every episode of Star Wars: Ewoks except for the final episode (Battle for the Sunstar) and the Star Wars Tales comic George R. Binks.

The word "Human" is not capitalized in nearly all novels or comics, but it was decided to capitalize it on Wookieepedia for consistency, since all other sentient species have their names capitalized.

Appearances

  • Tales of the Jedi: Golden Age of the Sith
  • Tales of the Jedi: Fall of the Sith Empire
  • Lost Tribe of the Sith: Precipice
  • Lost Tribe of the Sith: Skyborn
  • Tales of the Jedi: Ulic Qel-Droma and the Beast Wars of Onderon
  • Tales of the Jedi: The Saga of Nomi Sunrider
  • Tales of the Jedi: The Freedon Nadd Uprising
  • Tales of the Jedi: Dark Lords of the Sith
  • Tales of the Jedi: The Sith War
  • Tales of the Jedi: Redemption
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 1: Commencement, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 2: Commencement, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 3: Commencement, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 4: Commencement, Part 4
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 5: Commencement, Part 5
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 6: Commencement, Part 6
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 7: Flashpoint, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 8: Flashpoint, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 9: Flashpoint Interlude: Homecoming
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 10: Flashpoint, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 11: Reunion, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 12: Reunion, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 13: Days of Fear, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 14: Days of Fear, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 15: Days of Fear, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 16: Nights of Anger, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 17: Nights of Anger, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 18: Nights of Anger, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 19: Daze of Hate, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 20: Daze of Hate, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 21: Daze of Hate, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 22: Knights of Suffering, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 23: Knights of Suffering, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 24: Knights of Suffering, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 25: Vector, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 26: Vector, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 27: Vector, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 28: Vector, Part 4
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 29: Exalted, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 30: Exalted, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 31: Turnabout
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 32: Vindication, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 33: Vindication, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 34: Vindication, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 35: Vindication, Part 4
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 36: Prophet Motive, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 37: Prophet Motive, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 38: Faithful Execution
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 39: Dueling Ambitions, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 40: Dueling Ambitions, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 41: Dueling Ambitions, Part 3
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 42: Masks
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 43: The Reaping, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 44: The Reaping, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 45: Destroyer, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 46: Destroyer, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 47: Demon, Part 1
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 48: Demon, Part 2
  • Star Wars Knights of the Old Republic 49: Demon, Part 3
  • Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic
  • Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic II: The Sith Lords
  • Timeline 6: Onslaught of the Sith Empire (Appears in hologram)
  • Darth Bane: Path of Destruction
  • Darth Bane: Rule of Two
  • Darth Bane: Dynasty of Evil
  • Star Wars: The Life and Legend of Obi-Wan Kenobi
  • Star Wars: The Rise and Fall of Darth Vader
  • Star Wars: Starfighter
  • Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace and junior novelization
  • LEGO Star Wars: The Video Game (Non-canonical appearance)
  • LEGO Star Wars: The Complete Saga (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Star Wars Episode I: I Am a Jedi (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Star Wars Episode I: I Am a Pilot (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Star Wars Episode I: I Am a Queen (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Star Wars Episode I: Watch Out, Jar Jar! (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Star Wars Episode I: Anakin's Race for Freedom (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Star Wars: Battlefront
  • Star Wars: Republic Commando
  • Star Wars: Jedi Starfighter
  • Star Wars Episode II: Attack of the Clones and junior novelization
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars video game
  • Republic Commando: Hard Contact
  • Republic Commando: Triple Zero
  • Star Wars: Battlefront II
  • Kowakian Monkey-Lizard (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Giant spiders are awesome (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Always count your clones before take-off (Non-canonical appearance)
  • You can't hit the brakes in space (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Orders are orders (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Sith make the best pancakes (Non-canonical appearance)
  • Omega Squad: Targets
  • Odds
  • Republic Commando: True Colors
  • The Clone Wars: Shadowed
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "The Hidden Enemy"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars film
  • The Clone Wars: Prelude
  • Star Wars The Clone Wars: Slaves of the Republic
  • Star Wars The Clone Wars: In Service of the Republic
  • Star Wars The Clone Wars: Hero of the Confederacy
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Ambush"
  • The Clone Wars: Shakedown
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Rising Malevolence"
  • The Clone Wars: Procedure
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Shadow of Malevolence"
  • The Clone Wars: Agenda
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Destroy Malevolence"
  • The Clone Wars: Mouse Hunt
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Rookies"
  • The Clone Wars: The Fall of Falleen
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Downfall of a Droid"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Duel of the Droids"
  • The Clone Wars: Departure
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Bombad Jedi"
  • The Clone Wars: Transfer
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Cloak of Darkness"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Lair of Grievous"
  • The Clone Wars: Bait
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Dooku Captured"
  • The Clone Wars: Switch
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "The Gungan General"
  • The Clone Wars: Headgames
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Jedi Crash"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Defenders of Peace"
  • The Clone Wars: Cold Snap
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Trespass"
  • The Clone Wars: The Valley
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Blue Shadow Virus"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Mystery of a Thousand Moons"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Storm Over Ryloth"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Innocents of Ryloth"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Liberty on Ryloth"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Hostage Crisis"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars: Republic Heroes
  • The Clone Wars: Hunting the Hunters (Part 1)
  • The Clone Wars: Hunting the Hunters (Part 2)
  • The Clone Wars: Hunting the Hunters (Part 3)
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Holocron Heist"
  • The Clone Wars: Act on Instinct
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Cargo of Doom"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Children of the Force"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Senate Spy"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Landing at Point Rain"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Weapons Factory"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Legacy of Terror"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Brain Invaders"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Grievous Intrigue"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "The Deserter"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Lightsaber Lost"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "The Mandalore Plot"
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "Voyage of Temptation"
  • Order 66: A Republic Commando Novel
  • Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith and junior novelization
  • Dark Lord: The Rise of Darth Vader
  • Imperial Commando: 501st
  • Coruscant Nights I: Jedi Twilight
  • Coruscant Nights II: Street of Shadows
  • Coruscant Nights III: Patterns of Force
  • The Last of the Jedi: A Tangled Web
  • The Last of the Jedi: Return of the Dark Side
  • The Last of the Jedi: Secret Weapon
  • The Last of the Jedi: Against the Empire
  • The Last of the Jedi: Master of Deception
  • The Last of the Jedi: Reckoning
  • The Princess Leia Diaries
  • Sandstorm
  • Star Wars: The Force Unleashed game
  • The Pirates and the Prince
  • Adventure in Beggar's Canyon
  • Luke Skywalker's Walkabout
  • Deader than a Triton Moon (Epigraph)
  • Death Star
  • The Lost City of Tatooine
  • Star Wars Empire: Darklighter
  • Star Wars Journal: The Fight for Justice
  • Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope, novelization, junior novelization, and radio adaptation (First appearance)
  • LEGO Star Wars II: The Original Trilogy (Non-canonical appearance)
  • One Last Night in the Mos Eisley Cantina: The Tale of the Wolfman and the Lamproid
  • Star Wars 1
  • Star Wars 2: Six Against the Galaxy
  • "Skywalkers"
  • Star Wars 3: Death Star
  • Star Wars 4: In Battle with Darth Vader
  • Star Wars 5: Lo, The Moons of Yavin
  • Star Wars 6: Is This the Final Chapter?
  • Star Wars: Rebellion
  • The Day after the Death Star
  • Star Wars Missions 1: Assault on Yavin Four
  • Star Wars Missions 2: Escape from Thyferra
  • Star Wars Missions 3: Attack on Delrakkin
  • Star Wars Missions 4: Destroy the Liquidator
  • Star Wars Missions 5: The Hunt for Han Solo
  • Star Wars Missions 6: The Search for Grubba the Hutt
  • Star Wars Missions 7: Ithorian Invasion
  • Star Wars Missions 8: Togorian Trap
  • "No Disintegrations, Please" - Star Wars Adventure Journal 14
  • The Rebel Thief
  • Star Wars Missions 11: Bounty Hunters vs. Battle Droids
  • Star Wars Missions 12: The Vactooine Disaster
  • X-wing Marks The Spot
  • Imperial Spy
  • Star Wars Missions 17: Darth Vader's Return
  • Star Wars Missions 18: Rogue Squadron to the Rescue
  • Star Wars Missions 19: Bounty on Bonadan
  • Star Wars Missions 20: Total Destruction
  • Star Wars Missions 13: Prisoner of the Nikto Pirates
  • Star Wars Missions 14: The Monsters of Dweem
  • Star Wars Missions 15: Voyage to the Underworld
  • Star Wars Missions 16: Imperial Jailbreak
  • Death Troopers
  • Star Wars 7: New Planets, New Perils
  • Star Wars 8: Eight for Aduba-3
  • Star Wars 9: Showdown on a Wasteland World
  • Star Wars 11: Star Search
  • Star Wars 12: Doomworld
  • Star Wars 13: Day of the Dragon Lords
  • Star Wars 14: The Sound of Armageddon
  • Star Wars 15: Star Duel
  • Star Wars 24: Silent Drifting
  • Star Wars 17: Crucible
  • Star Wars 18: The Empire Strikes
  • Star Wars 19: The Ultimate Gamble
  • Star Wars 20: Deathgame
  • Star Wars 21: Shadow of a Dark Lord
  • Star Wars 22: To the Last Gladiator
  • Star Wars 23: Flight Into Fury
  • Star Wars 25: Siege at Yavin
  • Star Wars 26: Doom Mission
  • Star Wars 27: Return of the Hunter'
  • Star Wars 29: Dark Encounter
  • Star Wars 31: Return to Tatooine
  • Star Wars 32: The Jawa Express
  • Star Wars 33: Saber Clash
  • Star Wars 34: Thunder in the Stars
  • Vader's Quest
  • Star Wars 35: Dark Lord's Gambit
  • Star Wars 36: Red Queen Rising
  • Star Wars 37: In Mortal Combat
  • Star Wars 38: Riders in the Void
  • The Keeper's World
  • The Kingdom of Ice
  • The Weapons Master!
  • World of Fire
  • The Word for World is Death
  • The Guardian of Forever
  • The Bounty Hunter of Ord Mantell
  • Darth Vader Strikes
  • The Serpent Masters
  • Deadly Reunion
  • Traitor's Gambit
  • The Night Beast
  • The Return of Ben Kenobi
  • The Power Gem
  • Star Wars 3-D 1
  • Star Wars 3-D 2: Havoc on Hoth
  • Star Wars 3-D 3: The Dark Side of Dantooine
  • Death Star Pirates
  • Star Wars Empire 22: Alone Together
  • Galaxy of Fear: Eaten Alive
  • Galaxy of Fear: City of the Dead
  • Allegiance
  • Star Wars Empire: A Little Piece of Home
  • Galaxy of Fear: The Nightmare Machine
  • Galaxy of Fear: Ghost of the Jedi
  • Star Wars Empire: "General" Skywalker
  • Star Wars Empire: In the Shadows of Their Fathers
  • Star Wars Empire: The Wrong Side of the War
  • Star Wars Rebellion 0: Crossroads
  • Star Wars Rebellion: My Brother, My Enemy
  • Star Wars Rebellion: The Ahakista Gambit
  • Star Wars Rebellion: Small Victories
  • Star Wars Rebellion: Vector
  • Star Wars: Rogue Squadron
  • Star Wars: Rogue Squadron II: Rogue Leader
  • Star Wars: Rogue Squadron III: Rebel Strike
  • Galaxy of Fear: Army of Terror
  • Galaxy of Fear: The Swarm
  • Galaxy of Fear: Spore
  • Galaxy of Fear: Clones
  • Dark Knight's Devilry
  • Gambler's World
  • Tatooine Sojourn
  • The Second Kessel Run
  • Bring Me the Children
  • As Long As We Live...
  • The Frozen World of Ota
  • Planet of Kadril
  • Star Wars: X-wing
  • The Mystery of the Rebellious Robot
  • The Star Wars Holiday Special
  • Star Wars Galaxies
  • Star Wars Galaxies: The Ruins of Dantooine
  • Splinter of the Mind's Eye and comic
  • Rebel Mission to Ord Mantell
  • The Pandora Effect
  • Iceworld
  • Revenge of the Jedi
  • Doom Mission
  • Race for Survival
  • The Paradise Detour
  • A New Beginning
  • Showdown
  • The Final Trap
  • Star Wars Missions 13: Prisoner of the Nikto Pirates
  • A Valentine Story
  • Star Wars Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back, novelization, junior novelization, and radio adaptation
  • Star Wars 39: The Empire Strikes Back: Beginning
  • Star Wars 40: The Empire Strikes Back: Battleground: Hoth
  • Entrenched
  • Star Wars 41: The Empire Strikes Back: Imperial Pursuit
  • Star Wars 42: The Empire Strikes Back: To Be a Jedi
  • Slippery Slope
  • Star Wars 43: The Empire Strikes Back: Betrayal at Bespin
  • Star Wars 44: The Empire Strikes Back: Duel a Dark Lord
  • Star Wars: Masters of Teräs Käsi
  • Death Masque
  • Star Wars 45: Death Probe
  • Star Wars 47: Droid World
  • Star Wars 49: The Last Jedi
  • Star Wars 50: The Crimson Forever
  • Star Wars 51: Resurrection of Evil
  • Star Wars 52: To Take The Tarkin
  • Star Wars 54: Starfire Rising
  • Star Wars 55: Plif
  • Star Wars 56: Coffin in the Clouds
  • Star Wars 57: Hello, Bespin, Goodbye
  • Star Wars 58: Sundown
  • Star Wars 59: Bazarre
  • Star Wars 60: Shira's Story
  • Star Wars 61: Screams in the Void
  • Star Wars 62: Pariah
  • Star Wars 63: The Mind Spider
  • Star Wars 64: Serphidian Eyes
  • Star Wars 65: Golrath Never Forgets
  • Star Wars 66: The Water Bandits
  • Star Wars 67: The Darker
  • Star Wars 68: The Search Begins
  • Shadows of Coruscant in Roleplaying Game Core Rulebook
  •  "Standoff on Leritor" - Star Wars Gamer 10
  • Shadows of the Empire novel
  • Shadows of the Empire comic
  • Star Wars: X-wing Alliance
  • Star Wars 70: The Stenax Shuffle
  • Star Wars 71: Return to Stenos
  • Star Wars 72: Fool's Bounty
  • Star Wars 73: Lahsbane
  • Star Wars 74: The Iskalon Effect
  • Star Wars 75: Tidal
  • Star Wars 76: Artoo-Detoo to the Rescue
  • Star Wars 77: Chanteuse of the Stars
  • Star Wars 78: Hoth Stuff
  • Star Wars 80: Ellie
  • Star Wars Episode VI: Return of the Jedi, novelization, junior novelization, and radio adaptation
  • Star Wars: Return of the Jedi 1: In the Hands of Jabba the Hutt
  • Star Wars: Return of the Jedi 2: The Emperor Commands
  • Star Wars: Return of the Jedi 3: Mission to Endor
  • Star Wars: Return of the Jedi 4: The Final Duel
  • And the Band Played On: The Band's Tale
  • Mara Jade: By the Emperor's Hand 1
  • The Truce at Bakura
  • A Day in the Life
  • X-wing: Rogue Leader
  • Star Wars 81: Jawas of Doom
  • Star Wars 82: Diplomacy
  • Star Wars 87: Still Active After All These Years
  • Star Wars 88: Figurehead
  • Star Wars 89: I'll See You in the Throne Room
  • Star Wars 90: The Choice
  • Star Wars 92: The Dream
  • Star Wars 93: Catspaw
  • Star Wars 94: Small Wars
  • Star Wars 95: No Zeltrons
  • Star Wars 96: Duel With a Dark Lady
  • Star Wars 97: Escape
  • Star Wars 99: Touch of the Goddess
  • Star Wars 100: First Strike
  • Star Wars 101: Far, Far Away
  • Star Wars 102: School Spirit
  • Star Wars 104: Nagais and Dolls
  • Star Wars 105: The Party's Over
  • Star Wars 106: My Hiromi
  • Star Wars 107: All Together Now
  • Star Tours
  • Shadows of the Empire: Evolution
  • Handoff
  • X-wing Rogue Squadron: The Rebel Opposition
  • X-wing Rogue Squadron: Battleground: Tatooine
  • X-wing Rogue Squadron: Apple Jacks Special Bonus Story
  • X-wing Rogue Squadron 25: The Making of Baron Fel
  • The Glove of Darth Vader
  • The Lost City of the Jedi
  • Zorba the Hutt's Revenge
  • Mission from Mount Yoda
  • Queen of the Empire
  • Prophets of the Dark Side
  • The Epic Continues (Canceled)
  • Luke Skywalker and the Shadows of Mindor
  • Dark Forces: Jedi Knight
  • X-wing: Wedge's Gamble
  • X-wing: The Krytos Trap
  • X-wing: The Bacta War
  • A Glimmer of Hope
  • X-wing: Wraith Squadron
  • Crossroads (Mentioned only)
  • The Courtship of Princess Leia
  • Hutt and Seek
  • Tatooine Ghost
  • "First Contact" - Star Wars Adventure Journal 1
  • Heir to the Empire novel and comic
  • Dark Force Rising novel and comic
  • The Last Command novel and comic
  • Rendezvous with Destiny
  • Dark Empire
  • Dark Empire II
  • Boba Fett: Agent of Doom
  • Empire's End
  • Jedi Search
  • Firestorm
  • Dark Apprentice
  • Champions of the Force
  • I, Jedi
  • Children of the Jedi
  • Simple Tricks (Mentioned only)
  • Darksaber
  • Jedi Academy: Leviathan
  • Star Wars: Jedi Knight II: Jedi Outcast
  • Murder in Slushtime
  • Planet of Twilight
  • The Crystal Star
  • Star Wars: Jedi Knight: Jedi Academy
  • Before the Storm
  • Shield of Lies
  • Tyrant's Test
  • Jade Solitaire
  • The New Rebellion
  • Ambush at Corellia
  • Assault at Selonia
  • Showdown at Centerpoint
  • Specter of the Past
  • Vision of the Future
  • Star Wars: Union
  • Judge's Call
  • Junior Jedi Knights: The Golden Globe
  • Junior Jedi Knights: Lyric's World
  • Junior Jedi Knights: Promises
  • Junior Jedi Knights: Anakin's Quest
  • Junior Jedi Knights: Vader's Fortress
  • Junior Jedi Knights: Kenobi's Blade
  • Survivor's Quest
  • Young Jedi Knights: Diversity Alliance
  •  "The Crystal" - Star Wars Gamer 5
  • Vector Prime
  • Star Wars: Chewbacca 4
  • Star Wars Invasion 0: Refugees, Prologue
  • Star Wars Invasion 1: Refugees, Part 1
  • Star Wars Invasion 2: Refugees, Part 2
  • Star Wars Invasion 3: Refugees, Part 3
  • Star Wars Invasion 4: Refugees, Part 4
  • Star Wars Invasion 5: Refugees, Part 5
  • Dark Tide I: Onslaught
  • Dark Tide II: Ruin
  • Revenants
  • Agents of Chaos I: Hero's Trial
  • Agents of Chaos II: Jedi Eclipse
  • Balance Point
  • Recovery
  • Edge of Victory I: Conquest
  • Edge of Victory II: Rebirth
  • Emissary of the Void
  • Star by Star
  • Dark Journey
  • The Apprentice
  • Enemy Lines I: Rebel Dream
  • Enemy Lines II: Rebel Stand
  • Traitor (Mentioned only)
  • Destiny's Way
  • Ylesia
  • Force Heretic I: Remnant
  • Force Heretic II: Refugee
  • Force Heretic III: Reunion
  • The Final Prophecy
  • The Unifying Force
  • Dark Nest I: The Joiner King
  • Dark Nest II: The Unseen Queen
  • Dark Nest III: The Swarm War
  • Imprint
  • Betrayal
  • Bloodlines
  • Tempest
  • Exile
  • Sacrifice
  • Inferno
  • Fury
  • Revelation
  • Invincible
  • Crosscurrent
  • Millennium Falcon
  • Imprint
  • Outcast
  • Omen
  • Abyss
  • Backlash
  • Allies
  • Star Wars Legacy 1: Broken, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 2: Broken, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 3: Broken, Part 3
  • Star Wars Legacy 4: Noob
  • Star Wars Legacy 5: Broken, Part 4
  • Star Wars Legacy 6: Broken, Part 5
  • Star Wars Legacy 7: Broken, Part 6
  • Star Wars Legacy 8: Allies
  • Star Wars Legacy 9: Trust Issues, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 10: Trust Issues, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 11: Ghosts, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 12: Ghosts, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 13: Ready to Die
  • Star Wars Legacy 14: Claws of the Dragon, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 15: Claws of the Dragon, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 16: Claws of the Dragon, Part 3
  • Star Wars Legacy 17: Claws of the Dragon, Part 4
  • Star Wars Legacy 18: Claws of the Dragon, Part 5
  • Star Wars Legacy 19: Claws of the Dragon, Part 6
  • Star Wars Legacy 20: Indomitable, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 21: Indomitable, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 22: The Wrath of the Dragon
  • Star Wars Legacy 23: Loyalties, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 24: Loyalties, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 25: The Hidden Temple, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 26: The Hidden Temple, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 27: Into the Core
  • Star Wars Legacy 28: Vector, Part 9
  • Star Wars Legacy 29: Vector, Part 10
  • Star Wars Legacy 30: Vector, Part 11
  • Star Wars Legacy 31: Vector, Part 12
  • Star Wars Legacy 32: Fight Another Day, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 33: Fight Another Day, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 34: Storms, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 35: Storms, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 36: Renegade
  • Star Wars Legacy 37: Tatooine, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 38: Tatooine, Part 2
  • Star Wars Legacy 39: Tatooine, Part 3
  • Star Wars Legacy 40: Tatooine, Part 4
  • Star Wars Legacy 41: Rogue's End
  • Star Wars Legacy 42: Divided Loyalties
  • Star Wars Legacy 43: Monster, Part 1
  • Star Wars Legacy 44: Monster, Part 2

Sources

Notes and references

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.7 1.8 The New Essential Chronology
  2. 2.0 2.1 Star Wars 84: Seoul Searching
  3. Roleplaying Game: Saga Edition Core Rulebook
  4. 4.0 4.1 Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope
  5. 5.0 5.1 Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith
  6. Star Wars Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back
  7. Gambler's World
  8. The Essential Atlas
  9. The Essential Guide to Planets and Moons
  10. MedStar I: Battle Surgeons
  11. Knights of the Old Republic
  12. Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic
  13. The History of the Mandalorians
  14. Galaxy Guide 4: Alien Races
  15. X-wing: Wedge's Gamble
  16. Rebel Alliance Sourcebook
  17. Star Wars Legacy 3: Broken, Part 3
  18. Star Wars Legacy 1: Broken, Part 1

See also

External links

Wookieepedia has a collection of images related to Human.

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

Traveller

Up to date as of February 05, 2010
(Redirected to Humaniti article)

From Traveller Wiki - Science-Fiction Adventure in the Far future

Humaniti

{{{caption}}}
Status Major Race
Classification Omnivore/Gatherer
Size 1.8M
Weight 100Kg
Homeworld Terra (Solomani Rim 1827)
Multi-world Empire
Canon yes
Reference See Sources

Intelligent major race dominating the Imperium and several additional interstellar communities. Humans stand approximately 1.8 meters in height and weigh about 100 kilograms. Descended from omnivore gatherers, humans developed intelligence in response to shifting climatological factors.

The most unusual aspect of humaniti is the fact that humans are present on many different worlds and stand at various levels of development on those worlds. The Solomani Hypothesis states that Humans evolved on Terra (Solomani Rim 1827) and were scattered to many different worlds by the Ancients for reasons currently unknown. The result is that many different, parallel human races exist, and coexist throughout known space.

The three most widespread human races are the Solomani (humans from Terra), the Vilani (humans from Vland), and the Zhodani (humans from Zhodane).

The other human races are either minor or variants.

This article was copied or excerpted from the following copyrighted sources and used under license from Far Future Enterprises and by permission of the author.
Supplement 8 Library Data (A-M)
The Traveller Book
– GURPS Traveller: Humaniti

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

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