Ladies and gentlemen... Welcome to the idiocy that is... Voyager.
— SF Debris Opinionated Voyager Guide
The only way Neelix is going to keep the Voyager crew alive is if they eat him!
— Opinionated Voyager Episode Guide, "Basics"
"And remember: If women don't find you handsome, well, that's their opinion."
— "The Gift"
"We'll need handcuffs, vibrating golf balls and a funnel. I'm sorry that's the best I can do; I'm no Slash Fic expert, I'm just a viewer with an opinion."
— "The Menagerie", and "The Game"
"Why, I am His Grace, Sir SFDebris, Duke of the People Who Don't Give A Rat's Ass and Knight of the Order of Go Fuck Yourself! ...And, of course, a viewer with an opinion."
"Into my office walked a dame with million-latinum legs and a swing to her hips that could unphase a tacheon beam. She had trouble stuck to her like stink on Klingon, but the way she set my phaser to stun, I knew I'd be taking the case... But I'm no Sam Spade, I'm just a viewer with an opinion."
— "Ex Post Facto"
So if you are new here, here are the subjects which are not shown respect here: whites, blacks, Asians, Latinos, Indians, men, women, straights, gays, bis, the religious, the agnostic, and the atheist. We mock the left, mock the right, mock the center, mock the apathetic, mock consumerism, mock communism, spit on the socialists, laugh at the fascists. We'll pick on liberal President Obama and conservative PM Cameron, along with his wife Nick Clegg. We'll piss on the Hawkman, Cyberman, Tall Man, Saruman, Batman, Beltran, Baldwin, and Berman. So if you were not aware of it until now, Star Trek is not sacred here.
— The Conscience of the King
Quark, modified through surgery to look like a woman: So how do I look?
Chuck: Well, don't take this the wrong way, but... you are a nightmare made flesh! You have passed "Coyote Ugly" and have entered into some Twilight Realm beyond! If a man woke up in bed with you, he would happily chew through his own neck! No no no no no, don't give me that, HE WOULD FIND A WAY.
— "Profit and Lace," one of only a few episodes in the entire Trek franchise to receive a rating of "0" by him.
Well, look, no judgment. Your old boyfriend rolls into town, you're upset, you drink too much, you fuck a penguin, these things happen.
— Evangelion 2.22
Sparkle, Twilight Journal, longest day of the Thousandth Year. Unicorn in alley this morning. Tire Cutie Mark on his stomach. Equestria's afraid of me. I've seen its true face. The Mare in the Moon is coming, and when the night foams up around their waists, all the horses and politicians will look up and shout, "Save us!" and I'll look down and whisper, "Neigh."
— My Little Pony
There's the old adage about odd and even-numbered Trek films, but I'll let you in on a secret: it's a bad Trek film when any of the main characters sing. The only exception is TMP, which has no singing, because that would distract from the boredom.
"Alright, let me explain: A guy with mustache like Charlie Chaplin by name of Adolf Hitler took over the country of Germany thanks to the support of a group called the Nazis. (Or Narzis if you're Churchill. Or drunk. Or both.)
After hosting the Olympics to mess with future ignorant protesters, the Nazis started their plan to take over all of Europe, thanks to various mad scientist plots, the Red Skull, and artillery shells that didn't work made by Ras's Al Ghul, who trained his protégé Christian Bale to be a Hitler Youth by day and a swing kid dressed like a Bat by night.
Hitler's ambitious plans to win victory using the Ark of the Covenant was thwarted by Indiana Jones, succeeding only in drawing Hellboy to Earth. Wonder Woman and The Rocketeer tried to stop him, but soon, Hitler's forces took over most of Europe along with the Italians, whom they were allies with because Germany drew the short straw.
America stayed out of it because of Edith Keeler, but some drunk asshole ran her over, so in 1941, when Japan bombed Pearl Harbor despite Cuba Gooding Jr.'s best efforts, the United States decided that that was an act of war, and not a reason to just impotently shake our first at the sky."
FDR: The only thing we have to fear is Batman.
"They were almost stopped by Kirk Douglas and Martin Sheen and their time-traveling aircraft carrier, but were themselves stopped by all the time travelers arriving to kill Hitler ripping a hole in the space-time continuum. So all that happened was that Kurt Vonneut had this crazy idea for a story.
So, as Rosie the Riveter built a bunch of tanks back home, we sent Patton over to Europe to tell a bunch of people to "make those sons 'o bitches die for their country", but mostly just to show off his awesome giant flag. He fought in North Africa so we could have a place for Cpt. Yossarian to launch his airstrikes from, until he got upset by his buddy Snowden getting taken out (not realizing that he's actually hiding out in Russia now.)
Arthur Lowe was put in charge of defending England while Steve McQueen tried to escape from a POW camp, but stopped just short of the Swiss border because the Von Trapps had gotten there first, and Richard Attenborough only succeeded in a plan to house cloned dinosaurs — all while Colonel Klink patted himself on the back.
A girl named Anne Frank comes into this somewhere, but I think she was rescued by a boy who had control over magnetism with his mind.
Then they started the D-Day invasion, once a group of twelve angry men led by Lee Marvin are told not to shower and to invade first so that we can send Forrest Gump to go looking for Matt Damon. While that's going on, Robert Conrad shot down Japanese planes in the Pacific, so to pay them back, the Japanese made Obi-Wan Kenobi build a bridge.
As the end draws near, Hitler had dead Nazis turned into zombies, but still Germany itself was invaded and in the end, he hid in his bunker until the pranks of Fegelein got to be too much and he blew his own brains out.
And Oppenheimer built a big bomb to blow up Japan, and after it was sent, the Japanese blew up the boat and sent sharks to eat all the sailors, so Slim Pickens dropped the bomb on them, and they gave up, aaannd.... somewhere in there is a submarine, I don't know what it does though. Anyway, that's what I got off Ask.com, so it's got to be true."
— SF Debris, "The Killing Game Pt. 2"
Assimilation. What a word. It doesn't carry emotions like rape, murder. Like the Borg, it's a cold and sterile word, for something that's like both. We take you against your will, make you feel powerless, then we violate your mind and your body until you are virtually unrecognizable as you once were, and all that made you 'you' is destroyed. You're consumed, and now are part of the machine that had consumed you.
If a doctor had discovered a cure for AIDS, but refused to release because he felt that nature had selected it as a means of keeping homosexuals in check, would we as a society praise him for his choice? I mean, since we do not know nature's plan, then for all we know, the doctor could be correct! But I'm sure we wouldn't be quick to embrace that idea.
—Prime Directive analysis
Remember at the end of "An Unearthly Child" when they landed on that alien planet? That was where we would meet what would become the Doctor's most well-known enemy: the Daleks. Shaped like an obly buttplug and armed with a toilet plunger and laser-firing egg whisk, that might seem hard to believe, but there are several reasons for the Daleks being more menacing than what they might appear at first glance. First, inside the Dalek is, well, the actual Dalek itself. It's a tentacled blob with a genius-level IQ controlling what is effectively a cross between power armor and a tank. Imagine if Stephen Hawking were a supervillain. That is what just one Dalek is. Second, being part-machine and part-living creature, the Dalek has the most frightening reasoning of both. It has the unfeeling nature of a machine, a total absence of pity, remorse, or empathy, and yet, it harbors an intense hatred for that which is different, and its solution can be summed up in just one word: "exterminate." Third is the voice: it's wrong. This is evident in the rare situations where the Daleks feign being useful. It sounds almost like a children's toy. But then it gets that clip tone to it, and it snaps at you, and tells you in that unfeeling way the terrible fate that's in store for you. But, unlike other adversaries like the Borg or the Cylons, there's no detached mechanical tone to it. Every Dalek, while in control, sounds like at the slightest provocation, it's just this side of madness and ready to topple over the edge.
"In their attempt to address the elephant in the room, they've unwittingly called attention to the mammoth standing next to it."
— "Badda-Bing, Badda-Bang", on how Sisko complains about racism in the 1960s, but not about the sexism also present in that time.
Poor Insurrection. It isn't loved like Two, popular like Four, prescient like Six, exciting like Eight. It doesn't have people rushing to defend it, saying it's cerebral like One, significant like Three, ambitious like Five, landmark like Seven, or theatrical like Ten. Insurrection stands alone: bad enough to be hated, but not bad enough to be loved.
— Star Trek: Insurrection