Fan fiction may not have the most glamorous reputation, but it allows fans to develop the unseen aspects of our favorite show. Featuring
Star Trek: Renaissance, a series about the aftermath of the Dominion War and a looming struggle for the soul of the Federation. Explore the less-than-canonical side of Star Trek!
Star Trek: Renaissance (2001-2004)
The most ambitious fan project I’ve participated in,
Renaissance was a collaborative, script-based fan fiction series. It was set twenty-eight years after the Dominion War, aboard the Federation’s latest flagship: the USS Enterprise, NCC-1701-G. It focused on an original cast of characters, and addressed the challenges the Federation faced in the aftermath of the war, and the threats to its security, its identity, and its very soul. The project lasted for three seasons before we stopped publishing. Since the primary website has gone offline, I’ve archived the scripts and some other important material here, so you can discover and enjoy the series for yourself!
The Third Order and Other Short Stories
A collection of short (and not-so-short) stories written by Kegg (aka Hadrian McKeggan, of
Renaissance). Including the popular (and unfinished) stories featuring the infamous Cardassian officer, Gul Elam Darek.
The Third Order
An Empire to Build “The Dominion-Borg War”
Voyager: Mirror Universe”
Star Trek: Restoration
Restoration was the first fan fiction concept I developed, albeit on my own. Inspired by the excellent series
Star Trek: Renegade, I had some inspiration to start my own story. At the time, speculation was rife about the mysterious project known as “Series V,” the next Star Trek spinoff. While everyone was talking about a prequel to take the franchise back to its roots, I had my own idea about how to redevelop the ideals of Star Trek: having the Federation get conquered by the Dominion.
Star Trek: History (A Video Project)
A hilarious and humiliating video project created for our high school history class. The assignment was to summarize the entire semester’s material into a five- to ten-minute skit on a given theme. Our theme was historical theology and religious beliefs. In a story nearly ripped directly from
Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure, the crew of the USS Breger went beaming down into different time periods to study the wacky natives of Earth.