The naming conventions for Vulcan women are less explicitly codified, but there are some clear patterns to them as well. It seems clear, from looking at the list of Vulcan names over the history of Star Trek , that there are some fairly rigid gendered naming conventions in Vulcan society. However, in a fascinating and wonderful turn of events, just as many — if not more — Vulcans break these conventions rather than follow them! Red Alert!
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Vulcans sometimes Vulcanians  are a fictional extraterrestrial humanoid species in the Star Trek universe and media franchise. In the various Star Trek television series and movies, they are noted for their attempt to live by logic and reason with as little interference from emotion as possible. Known for their pronounced eyebrows and pointed ears, they originate from the fictional planet Vulcan. In the Star Trek universe, they were the first extraterrestrial species to make contact with humans. The most famous actor to portray a Vulcan is Leonard Nimoy , who first played the character Mr.
The majority of the ships in Starfleet are crewed by different races from the various Federation planets. The fans tuned in every week to see Spock's perspective on things, while also waiting for him to inevitably lose control and start wrecking the ship. This has led to numerous different interpretations of the Vulcans, not all of which gel together. One of the main ways in which Vulcans differ from humans is that their blood is copper-based, while human blood is iron-based. This is reflected in the fact that Vulcans have green blood, which is a trait that they share with the Romulans. The green blood also results in bruises that have a green tint. It's possible for humans and Vulcans to breed and create hybrid children like Spock but the canon has differed on whether this can be done naturally or whether it requires a degree of genetic engineering to pull off. The fact that humans and Vulcans can breed at all should be impossible, due to how fundamentally different their blood works. This idea was ignored, as it would have made it incredibly difficult to write storylines for the show.
What I want to focus on particularly in this piece is the way in which her sexualized appearance complicates her already complex, Othered identity as a Vulcan. Her clothing reflects her identity as a Vulcan with the High Command, a lauded position she worked long and hard to attain. It is only when she begins her commission on the Enterprise that she is dressed in the skin-tight uniform. Her hypersexualized appearance is therefore directly connected to her placement on the Enterprise. Her Vulcan identity is as much on full display as her body.