Chekov, Pavel (Mirror)

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For the Prime/Comprehensive Timeline counterpart to this person, see: Chekov, Pavel
For the Kelvin Timeline counterpart to this person, see: Chekov, Pavel (Kelvin)
Pavel Chekov (Mirror)
Pavel Chekov in 2267 (TOS 39)
Pavel Chekov in 2267 (TOS 39)
Species Terran
Sex Male
Portrayed by Walter Koenig

In 2267, Ensign Pavel Chekov, navigator aboard the I.S.S. Enterprise NCC-1701, attempted to assassinate CaptainJames T. Kirk, not realizing that he had actually been transposed with his counterpart from another universe at the time. The other Kirk barely escaped Chekov's trap, and Chekov was sent to the agony booth as a surprisingly light punishment.[1]

Alternate Universes

In several timelines that spawned from the crossover incident, upon his return, Kirk was immediately killed by Commander Spock, who had been influenced by the visitors from the other universe;[2] in others, Spock waited years before making his move;[3] in still others, Spock did nothing.[4]

OSMVLM Timeline

Upon his return, Kirk was placed in the brig with Lieutenant Sulu, who had also attempted to assassinate Kirk, while Spock conferred with Starfleet Command regarding how to proceed, given the unusual circumstances of the incident. Admiral Decker and the I.S.S. Constellation NCC-1017 were dispatched to personally handle the matter. Spock gained Chekov's loyalty, but before Decker could arrive, Kirk and Sulu engineered an attack on Spock that coincided with an attack by a Klingon attack force. Spock, having already ordered Lieutenant Commander Scott to fully integrate the Tantalus Device into the ship's systems, used the device to drive off the Klingons. Just as that crisis was averted, Kirk attacked Spock on the bridge. The pair were caught in an explosion at the communications console, which Chekov had rigged to kill Lieutenant Uhura. The explosion wounded Spock, and killed Kirk.[5]

OSDC109M Timeline

Kirk led an attempted invasion of the Prime Timeline in 2285,[6] but he was not only stopped by his counterpart, he and his entire crew, with the exception of Spock, were killed by the Imperial Starfleet, which had labeled them traitors following the interference of their counterparts.[7]

Notes and References

  1. Roddenberry, Gene (Executive Producer). "Mirror, Mirror." Star Trek, Season 2, Episode 10. Directed by Marc Daniels. Written by Jerome Bixby. Desilu Productions, 6 October 1967.
  2. Heinig, Jess (Line Developer). "Mirror Universe: Through a Glass Darkly." Star Trek Roleplaying Game, Book 8. Written by Matthew Colville, Kenneth Hite, Steven S. Long, Don Mappin, Christian Moore, and Owen Seyler. Art by Blake Beasley, Paul "Prof" Herbert, Norman Lao, and Kieran Yanner. Decipher, Inc., 2005.
  3. "Spectre." Star Trek. Novel. May 1998. Pocket Books.
  4. Barr, Mike W. (Writer). "New Frontiers, Chapter 1: ...Promises to Keep" Star Trek, volume 1, issue 9. Art by Tom Sutton & Ricardo Villagran. Colors by Michele Wolfman. Lettering by John Costanza. Edited by Marv Wolfman. DC Comics, December 1984.
  5. DeFalco, Tom (Writer). "Fragile Glass." Star Trek: Mirror, Mirror, issue 1. Pencils by Mark Bagley. Inks by Larry Mahlstedt. Colors & Enhancements by Team Bucce. Letters by Jon Babcock. Edited by Bobbie Chase. Marvel Comics, February 1997.
  6. Barr, Mike W. (Writer). "New Frontiers, Chapter 2: Double Image" Star Trek, volume 1, issue 10. Art by Tom Sutton & Ricardo Villagran. Colors by Michele Wolfman. Lettering by John Costanza. Edited by Marv Wolfman. DC Comics, January 1985.
  7. Barr, Mike W. (Writer). "New Frontiers, Chapter 7: The Beginning of the End..." Star Trek, volume 1, issue 15. Art by Tom Sutton & Ricardo Villagran. Colors by Michele Wolfman. Lettering by John Costanza. Edited by Marv Wolfman. DC Comics, June 1985.