Leonard Nimoy, whose wrinkled Eyebrows, profound voice, and wry comic inclination made Star Trek's Spock a symbol of science fiction, passed at his home in Los Angeles after a long disease. He was 83.
Nimoy played Spock, the chief science officer on the USS Enterprise, during the series from 1966 to 1969.
Cerebral, logical, pointy-eared, and largely devoid of emotion, Spock was a half-human, half-Vulcan whose most famous catchphrases of both the series was ("fascinating...") and its Utopian beliefs ("Live long and prosper"). He directed Star Trek III: The Search for Spock and Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home.
Born in Boston in 1931,Nimoy started acting at a youthful age. Beginning in 1951, he had little roles in various movies and TV shows before making his mark as Spock. Outside of the Star Trek Series, he made his biggest achievement behind the camera. He directed Three Men and a Baby, the super duper popular 1987 comedy series about three bachelors forced to care for a child. Also to add on his photography work was featured in a number of galleries. He is lived with his wife, Susan Bay, and two children from a previous marriage.
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