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The following is a list of unnamed illusory Humans.

Chakotay's grandfather Edit

Chakotays grandfather

Chakotay's grandfather

An illusion of Chakotay's grandfather appeared to Commander Chakotay in his "vision quest" in 2375 while being trapped in chaotic space. In this "vision quest", Chakotay met his elderly grandfather in a cave-like forest scenario where he was walking among the trees. Chakotay told him to take his medicine, but the old man refused. While talking to this illusion, Chakotay realized that he should listen to the voices of the aliens. (VOY: "The Fight")

Chakotay's grandfather was played by actor Ned Romero who is listed as "Grandfather" on the call sheet.
He filmed his scenes on Wednesday 21 October 1998 on Paramount Stage 16.


Children during mind meld Edit

These six children appeared in Tuvok's memories during a mind meld with Kathryn Janeway in 2373. In these memories, the children tried to hold a girl and rescue her from a fall down a precipice. Besides the six children, Kathryn Janeway, Tuvok, and Dimitri Valtane, in early years, tried the same. (VOY: "Flashback")

The six children were played by supporting performers who received no credit for their work. Valtane and Janeway were named on-screen. It is unknown if these children existed in real life or if they were a creation caused by the memory virus.
The falling girl's voice was heard during the episode. It is unknown if this is the voice of the actress or an ADR voice.
In the first draft script of "Flashback", the six individuals who were ultimately represented as children were very different. They were comprised of "a man wearing an old-style Starfleet uniform (original series)", "an alien woman", "a man dressed in a 20th century basketball uniform", "a Nazi from World War II", "a 19th century Spaniard in traditional garb", "a Chinese peasant", and "an ancient Egyptian king". Instead, the children were described in the final draft of the script as "a 20th century boy wearing an American Little League outfit", "a Masai African boy from Colonial times", "a Chinese peasant girl [from] Medieval times", "a Middle Eastern girl [from the] 1st century", and lastly, a "Stone Age boy, [a] proto-Human, [from] earliest times".

Farmer's daughter Edit

Farmer's daughter

A farmer's daughter

The farmer's daughter was an illusory character created by the Caretaker. She was part of an illusory farm scenario, created to make the crew of USS Voyager feel at ease. She greeted Paris and made flirtatious advances. When Kim and Paris detected a lifeform in the barn, she attempted to prevent them from entering. She turned violent as did the rest of the illusory people, telling Paris that she was not ready for them. She punched Paris, knocking him to the ground. (VOY: "Caretaker")

The farmer's daughter was played by Keely Sims.


Mariachi band Edit

A Mariachi band was created by Q to thank the crew of USS Enterprise-D after his powers were restored. Q himself played the trumpet to the piece "La Paloma". (TNG: "Deja Q")

According to Gerry Sackman, the three band members were a Mariachi band in real life. They were brought into the production before filming to record several musical pieces and were later brought back to appear in the episode. ("Memorable Missions – "Deja Q", TNG Season 3 DVD special feature)

Native Americans in vision Edit

These Native Americans appeared Wesley Crusher in a vision quest on Dorvan V in 2370. While he spoke to his father these individuals stood in the background. They wore costumes which represented a Vulcan, a tailhead, and a Native American. (TNG: "Journey's End")

Though not clearly visible, these individuals were identified by their costumes which were sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction on eBay. The three seen include a Native American [1], a Vulcan [2], and a tailhead [3]. Also auctioned were two costumes which are not seen in the episode, including a Ferengi (worn by Scott Marklyn) [4] and a Klingon. [5]

Post-atomic court individuals Edit

Bell ringer Edit

Bell ringer

The bell ringer

The bell ringer was a character in the post-atomic horror courtroom scenario created by Q in 2364. He accompanied the Mandarin bailiff into the courtroom and announced the coming of judge Q on his throne by ringing the bell. (TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint")

The bell ringer was portrayed by featured actor Joe Gieb who received no credit for his appearance.


Drugged military officer Edit

Drugged military officer

A military officer

This army soldier was one of the armed military officers in Q's scenario of the post-atomic horror court. He shot his machine gun at the feet of Picard and his crew who had been brought by Q to stand trial for the crimes of Humanity. Tasha Yar disarmed him and knocked him down. Q declared him out of order, and as he was being executed, he sniffed narcotics that were attached to his suit, so he could die happy. (TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint")

The drugged military officer was played by stunt actor Chuck Hicks.
His costume was sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction on eBay. [6]


Mandarin bailiff Edit

Mandarin bailiff

The Mandarin bailiff

The Mandarin bailiff was a character in the post-atomic horror court scenario created by Q in 2364. He ordered the prisoners to stand as he introduced Q and then read the charges, declaring Humans as a savage species. He later handed Captain Picard the PADD with the four charges to read them out loud. (TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint")

The Mandarin bailiff was played by actor Cary-Hiroyuki.


Soldiers Edit

These army soldiers were part of the post-atomic horror era and were present when Q transported Captain Picard, Deanna Troi, Data, and Tasha Yar to a World War III-style courtroom to stand trial for the crimes of Humanity. They fired their weapons to control the crowd and later pulled their weapons on Troi, Data, and Yar to let Captain Picard answer what Q wanted. (TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint")

The costumes of Marty Valinsky, John Johnson, and Roy Fussell were sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction on eBay. [7] [8]

Spectators Edit

These Humans appeared in one of Q's creations in 2364 as the audience and jury during his trial against Humanity. They've judged over Jean-Luc Picard, Data, Deanna Troi, and Natasha Yar in a World War III-style courtroom when Q called the Humans a grievously savage race. (TNG: "Encounter at Farpoint")

They appeared again in 2370, when Q recreated the same post-atomic court to judge Picard once more. (TNG: "All Good Things...")

Background actor David B. Levinson appeared in "Encounter at Farpoint" and "All Good Things...".

Q's fantasy women Edit

These two fantasy women were a creation of Q when he received his power and immortality back from the Q Continuum in 2366. He appeared on the bridge of the Enterprise-D with a Mariachi band, two cigars for Picard and Riker, and these two Human women, who ensnared Riker and later Worf. (TNG: "Deja Q")

Both fantasy women were played by background actresses who received no credit for their appearance.
The costume worn by Wild was sold off on the It's A Wrap! sale and auction on eBay, although altered because of re-use in later episodes. [9] The costume from the second woman was also sold off. [10]

Rape gang Edit

Rape gang members

Four rape gang members

In 2364, security chief Natasha Yar imagined that four members of a rape gang were chasing her while being on her homeworld Turkana IV. These four individuals were furnished with flashlights. (TNG: "Where No One Has Gone Before")

These four individuals were played by unknown performers.


Sherwood Forest individuals Edit

Courtiers Edit

These four courtiers were present during the planned execution of Robin Hood and Maid Marian at Nottingham Castle. (TNG: "Qpid")

Executioner Edit

Medieval executioner

The executioner

The executioner served at Nottingham Castle under Sir Guy of Gisbourne in a recreation of Sherwood Forest by Q. He was up to decapitate Robin Hood, portrayed by Captain Jean-Luc Picard, but was deviated by an explosion and hit hard by Picard during his escape. (TNG: "Qpid")

The executioner was played by stunt actor Rex Pierson who received no credit for this part.


Maid Marian's servant Edit

Marians servant

A servant

The servant was an illusory character in Q's Sherwood Forest and Robin Hood scenario. She attended to Maid Marian's (Vash's) needs. She counseled Marian/Vash to accept Sir Guy's proposal of matrimony. She believed that Maid Marion suffered from a great mental sickness, and offered to get leeches to bleed the sickness out of her. (TNG: "Qpid")

The servant was portrayed by actress Joi Staton.


Medieval guards Edit

These medieval guards were illusory characters in Q's Sherwood Forest and Robin Hood scenario. They served Sir Guy of Gisbourne and guarded his prisoners at Nottingham Castle after they tried to imprison the Merry Men in Sherwood Forest. (TNG: "Qpid")

The first three pictured guards without names (8, 9, 10) were played by background performers with the last names Auriano, Perceval, and Mazzy. The last two guards (11, 12) by Seals and Steele.

Servants Edit

These two servants worked at Nottingham castle and served food and wine to Sir Guy of Gisbourne and the Sheriff of Nottingham. (TNG: "Qpid")

The two servants were played by background performers with the last names Berle and Auman, who received no credit for their appearance.

Starfleet personnel Edit

String quartet musicians Edit

In 2364 while being stranded in a galaxy where dreams became reality, a command division officer imagined being a member of a string quartet along with three other period musicians, wearing wigs. They were performing a piece of Mozart's Eine kleine Nachtmusik. (TNG: "Where No One Has Gone Before")

Sulu's companion Edit

Sulu and female

Sulu's companion

This female companion was conjured up by Hikaru Sulu by the use of magic. (TAS: "The Magicks of Megas-Tu")

The script for "The Magicks of Megas-Tu" describes this character as "the most beautiful girl in any universe."


Tombstone individuals Edit

Barber Edit

Barber

Barber

The barber was a 19th century Human living in Tombstone, Arizona at the time of the shootout at the OK Corral on October 26th, 1881.

In 2268, he was part of a recreation of the duel created by the Melkot to execute Captain James T. Kirk and his landing party. He was visited by Dr. Leonard McCoy who was trying to acquire chemicals for a tranquilizer. (TOS: "Spectre of the Gun")

The barber was played by Ed McCready.


Bar patrons Edit

These four bar patrons were drinking in the Melkotians' recreation of the bar in Tombstone, Arizona at the time of the shooutout at the OK Corral on October 26th, 1881. (TOS: "Spectre of the Gun")

They were played by unknown actors.

Rancher Edit

Rancher

A rancher

The rancher was a 19th century Human living in Tombstone, Arizona at the time of the shootout at the OK Corral on October 26th, 1881.

In 2268, he was part of an illusion created by the Melkot to kill Captain James T. Kirk and his landing party. He was gunned down by Morgan Earp in a bar fight. (TOS: "Spectre of the Gun")

This rancher was played by featured actor Gregg Palmer who received no credit for his appearance.


Trader at Orion colony Edit

Trader at Orion colony

Trader at Orion colony

This trader appeared to Christopher Pike in a hallucination caused by the Talosians. (TOS: "The Cage")

He was played by Joseph Mell.


Woman in corridor Edit

Illusory woman in corridor

A woman

This woman appeared to Data during his vision in 2369. She was sitting on the ground while Data discovered Doctor Noonian Soong. (TNG: "Birthright, Part I")

This woman was played by makeup artist June Abston Haymore who accidentally was filmed and wasn't supposed to be part of this episode. The high definition release of the series used digital effects technology to remove her from the scene.


Workmen Edit

These three workmen appeared Data in one of his dreams in 2370. They were destroying a warp plasma conduit and Data told them to stop. The workers told him to be quiet, then attacked and dismantled him. They represented interphasic organisms which infested the USS Enterprise-D and its crew. The organisms were feeding on the cellular peptides of the crew's cells. Data reconfigured his brain to emit an interphasic pulse that killed the creatures. (TNG: "Phantasms")