List of Andromeda races

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This is a list of races from Gene Roddenberry's Andromeda

A[edit]

  • Avatars of Black Holes
  • Avatars of Stars
  • Avatar of the Abyss

B[edit]

  • Bokor. Microscopic sentient parasites.[1]

C[edit]

  • Chichin
  • Calderan: Featured in season 2 episode 5, "Last Call at the Broken Hammer," and episode 18, "The Fair Unknown"

H[edit]

  • Hajira
  • Human
  • Heavy Gravity Worlders. Humans genetically modified to withstand gravity much greater than Earth's; as the result, they are several times stronger than normal humans.

I[edit]

  • Inari

K[edit]

  • Kalderans

M[edit]

  • Magog. Human-sized predators covered in a loose, shaggy pelt. They feed on sapient beings which they paralyse with toxin, and reproduce by laying their eggs in another living being:[2] the larvae hatch and consume their host. The most significant Magog character in the series is Rev Bem, who eschews the "brutish violence" of the rest of the Magog.[3] Their leader, or god, is the Spirit of the Abyss: the Magog say that he is their creator. Rev Bem says that the Divine created the Magog: "...the Divine also has nightmares, for he created us."[episode needed]

N[edit]

  • Nightsiders

P[edit]

  • Paradine. The Paradines are both referred to as evolved Vedrans, as well as the first race of sentient beings in the galaxy. Trance Gemini hypothesizes that the Paradines may have had a "hand in its [the universes'] creation". These problems are not expanded upon or resolved during the show's run.[4]
  • Perseids
  • Pyrians

S[edit]

  • Spirit of the Abyss

V[edit]

  • Vedrans

References[edit]

  1. ^ Ginn, Sherry (2005). Our space, our place: women in the worlds of science fiction television. University Press of America. p. 136. ISBN 0-7618-3215-7. 
  2. ^ http://www.space.com/sciencefiction/tv/andromeda_strait_001013.html
  3. ^ Booker, M. Keith (2004). Science fiction television. The Praeger television collection. Greenwood Publishing Group. pp. 188–190. ISBN 0-275-98164-9. 
  4. ^ Sennewald, Nadja (2007). Alien Gender: die Inszenierung von Geschlecht in Science-Fiction-Serien. Kultur- und Medientheorie. transcript Verlag. p. 99. ISBN 3-89942-805-6.