Star Trek: The Motion Picture Kolinahr Spock 1:6 Scale Action Figure

  • Museum-quality, 12-inch tall action figure of Spock!
  • As he stepped onto the Enterprise in Star Trek: The Motion Picture.
  • Exquisitely detailed, with every element authentically reproduced.
  • Features a realistic hand-painted likeness of Leonard Nimoy.
  • 30 points of articulation, real cloth outfit, IDIC badge included!

“It knows only that it needs, Commander. But, like so many of us… it does not know what.”

This museum-quality 1:6 scale collectible action figure from EXO-6 depicts Spock in the Vulcan robes he wore when he stepped onto the refitted Enterprise for the first time in the 1979 film Star Trek: The Motion Picture. Standing about 12 inches tall, it recreates the iconic character in exquisite detail, with every element authentically reproduced. The original portrait sculpt of Leonard Nimoy as Spock captures the stoic Vulcan in his best contemplative look and offers a realistic hand-painted likeness. This fine Star Trek: The Motion Picture Kolinahr Spock 1:6 Scale Action Figure is a perfect representation of your favorite half-Vulcan and a sensational addition to your Star Trek collection!

The Star Trek: The Motion Picture Kolinahr Spock 1:6 Scale Action Figure includes:

  • A fully articulated body: More than 30 points of articulation allow the figure to be displayed in multiple dynamic poses.
  • A realistic portrait: Lovingly rendered by a top artist, the excellent likeness of Leonard Nimoy as Spock is specially hand painted.
  • His Vulcan robes: The layered black cloak has Vulcan runes down the front, matching the look from the film. Spock wears black pants and boots to complete the outfit.
  • Spock’s boots: His plastic boots are sculpted to match the cut and style of the original movie footwear.
  • A display base: The hexagonal display base provides additional support for the figure.
  • A FanSets 1:1 scale Infinite Diversity in Infinite Combinations (IDIC) badge with pin back to display on the figure base.

Star Trek: The Motion Picture: Diehard fans had been calling for a return of Star Trek, and they got it with a big-budget theatrical motion picture that reignited the franchise as Leonard Nimoy returned to the character of Spock after 10 years away from him. Possibly the most popular character in all of Star Trek, Spock had left Starfleet and gone back to his home planet to learn what it is to be Vulcan. However, the V’ger probe interrupted his Kolinahr ritual and Spock knows that he must return to the Enterprise to save the galaxy.


Disclaimer: I get store credit from Entertainment Earth for every item purchased via affiliate link. Why store credit? That’s how I set up my account when I was collecting everything and had a place to house it all in. Now anything I “purchase” from EE either becomes a gift, is resold, or is one of those rare items that I attempt to make space for.

Unfinished Illustration: Vulcan Jedi

Vulcan Jedi – No Emotion, Only Peace

I’ve always liked the concept of a Vulcan Jedi. A being in complete control of their emotions possessing the ability to use the Force. I drew one in the early nineties, and the idea had stuck with me. As you can see, this piece is unfinished. I ran out of creative steam before I went to the coloring stage. Once I came up with the melding of the I.D.I.C. and Jedi symbols, it was all downhill from there.

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Shit That Doesn’t Really Matter

Welcome to another installment of “Side-Notes”, where I just share meaningless observations. Today’s observation is about people whining over things that don’t really matter. I reign myself in when I want to address this directly, because internet arguments are never constructive. Have there been things that have been done to some of my favorite characters that I disagreed with? Hell yes, but I try to have the perspective that it’s somebody else’s story, and my favorite stories still exist, plus a new favorite could come on the heals of what I think is less that stellar.

I saw some videos of people complaining about Marvel’s Children of the Atom, and DC’s Gotham High, to name a few. Being a 50 year old fan, and primarily a collector of Silver and Bronze age issues, I had no clue so I listen to their arguments. The arguments quickly turned into whining about how nobody asked for this, or want this. I, respectfully or not, disagree. Corporations don’t blow their nose without some sort of focus group or metric involved that show positive numbers. Gone are the days of just throwing something against the wall and seeing if it’ll stick.

Christmas 1977
High-school Graduation Day 1988

My Papaw, my Father’s Father, called comic books “funny books”. As I grow older, that’s what I wish to focus more on when I look for a bit of respite from a reality that seems to exist only to crush you in every way possible, before it eventually kills you. So crying about something in a funny book that isn’t what I think it should be had become a very foreign concept to me now. Perhaps when I had a bit less perspective, sure I threw a hissy fit or two in my time, but I grew and continue to grow. Papaw’s been gone nearly 17 years now, and I can still remember him taking me to get some funny books, and every time I see one of the issues he bought for me I smile. Comics should be fun, so I seek out the ones that are fun to me.

There are things in life that we can and should lend our voices and actions to. The struggle for equality, voting, treating our fellow humans with dignity and fairness, leading by example even when you feel like the rest of the planet isn’t paying attention, standing up for those who cannot, and so much more. Whether a comic book, that isn’t aimed at your demographic OR isn’t even something that would interest you in the first place, lives up to YOUR personal taste isn’t a deal-breaker. What if I told you, there are other people out there who might want to see themselves in the pages they read too? Sure, this could mean that you are not going to see your favorite WASP hero as HE has been depicted for 80+ years in that book. Does that negate your hero? Nope. It’s just another flavor of your favorite characters, they are not toward you and that’s OK. Those other folks out there represent a different market that have barely been served, why leave money on the table? The comic book industry is a business, and it doesn’t give two fucks about your feelings, their feelings, or mine. The industry only cares about making money, and when they make money, we get more stories. The individual creators care about making people happy, but they are artists and being so, shouldn’t be dictated to as to what to write/draw/plot.

At the end of the day, if the stories you don’t like do well then you’ll see more of them. If they don’t then they’ll (the industry) will try something else. That’s the game. Whining about these things on social media, in blogs, or making entire YouTube videos that are nothing but pity party bitch sessions don’t do shit. Well they DO attract like/single minded people so you can shout in the echo chamber together, if that is your thing and it makes you feel like you are accomplishing something… good on ya. Since you are not the intended audience, the industry will continue to ignore your angry tweets, like I ignore Dumbp’s. Vote with your dollars. Buy the books that you like, and avoid the ones that bring up negative feelings for you. It’s that simple. If you must take to social media, talk up the books you love… that becomes a metric in your favor πŸ˜‰

There’s room at the table for everyone, even those we don’t agree with. Remember, there are hundreds of actual things in the world to be outraged over… this first-world “problem” isn’t one of them.