"I, Borg" is the 23rd episode of the fifth season of the American science fiction television series Star Trek: The Next Generation, the 123rd overall. It was aired on May 10, 1992, in broadcast syndication; the episode was written by René Echevarria, with an uncredited assist from executive producer Jeri Taylor. It was directed by Robert Lederman, the film editor for The Next Generation, one of two directing credits he received during the course of the season. Set in the 24th century, the series follows the adventures of the crew of the Federation starship Enterprise. In this episode, an injured Borg drone is found amid a crashed scout ship; as they restore him to health, the crew must decide whether or not to develop him as a weapon of mass destruction against the Borg, but when he demonstrates free will, they must question that decision. The writers had problems bringing back the Borg due to their apparent near-invincibility; the idea for "I, Borg" was well received among the staff, with Taylor comparing it to the film Edward Scissorhands.
The episode saw a development in the make-up design for the Borg by Michael Westmore's team. Del Arco was deliberately antisocial prior to his audition in order to enter Hugh's mindset, but at the same time sought to use the innocence and wonderment generated by a friend's death as Hugh's voice, he was pleased when the character returned in the two-part episode "Descent". The episode received Nielsen ratings of 12.8 percent, critics were positive with praise directed at both Del Arco and Whoopi Goldberg, as well as the general nature of the plot. The crew discover a wrecked Borg scout ship with a single survivor: a young Borg drone. Dr. Beverly Crusher insists on treating the surviving Borg despite the concerns of Captain Jean-Luc Picard. On Picard's orders, the drone is confined and monitored by security forces at all times and is prevented from contacting the Borg Collective. Chief Engineer Geordi La Forge and Lt. Commander Data assist Crusher in bringing the Borg back to health; as they come to understand the workings of the Borg, La Forge and Data devise an idea of using the Borg drone as a weapon of mass destruction.
By implanting an unsolvable geometric formula into his mind and returning him to the Collective, the formula should spread and disable the Borg. Crusher is aghast at this suggestion, considering it equivalent to genocide, while Picard and the other senior crew deliberate on the ethics of this plan; the Borg drone calls himself "Third of Five", but ends up referring to and understanding himself as "Hugh" – the name given to him by La Forge. Hugh discusses how the Borg only wish to learn about other cultures through assimilation, but La Forge counters this argument, discussing aspects of individuality that make them human and unique. In further debates, La Forge finds himself becoming a friend to Hugh, begins to doubt his previous idea; this is further complicated. The crew now debate whether it is appropriate to sacrifice one individual to protect the majority, though Picard is still insistent on destroying the Collective. Crusher and La Forge arrange to have Guinan, who has a similar loathing for the Borg because they destroyed her homeworld, speak to Hugh.
She finds Hugh to be not a mindless drone but a confused young man, she agrees Hugh is no longer a Borg. Guinan convinces Picard to meet with Hugh, as well, Picard comes to the same conclusion, in part because Hugh refers to himself as "I" instead of the Borg's collective "we" during their discussion. Picard instead offers Hugh asylum within the Federation. Hugh expresses enthusiasm at the prospect of remaining with La Forge but refuses, recognizing that the Borg will still come looking for him, he offers to be returned to the crash site, where he will be re-assimilated by the Borg. Picard hopes that, once Hugh is reconnected, the sense of individualism Hugh has learned will spread throughout the Collective. La Forge accompanies Hugh to the crash site and, from a safe distance, watches the Borg recover him. Just as the Borg transport out, Hugh turns to give La Forge a parting glance. Following the Borg-based two-part episode "The Best of Both Worlds", the production team were having difficulty in introducing the Borg to the series due to their unstoppable nature.
The story idea for "I, Borg" was well received by the production staff, with executive producer Rick Berman saying that he "fell in love" with the characterisations of Guinan, Picard, La Forge and Hugh which resulted in a series of two character scenes in the episode. Story editor René Echevarria wrote the script, with an uncredited assist from executive producer Jeri Taylor, she compared the idea to the film Edward Scissorhands, saying that she felt it would become a "classic" and that the Borg "would never be the same again". Michael Piller, who wrote "The Best of Both Worlds", described "I, Borg" as having a "great premise which forces Guinan and Picard to face their own prejudices", he said. The episode was directed by Robert Lederman, his first of the series and the only new director during the fifth season. Lederman was the film editor on the series, would go on to direct the episode "Force of Nature". "I, Borg" marked the first time that Jay Chattaway scored a Borg related episode, but would continue to do so for the rest of the series and during Star Trek: Voyager.
The design of the Borg prosthetics as used in "I, Borg" was an evolution from those seen in the series. Michael Westmore's make-up team developed a removable eye-piece for Hugh, using magnets to allow the actor to remov
Odo (Star Trek)
Odo, played by René Auberjonois, is a fictional character in the science fiction television series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. He is a member of a shapeshifting species called Changelings and serves as the head of security for the space station Deep Space Nine on which the show is set. Intelligent and taciturn, Odo uses his unique abilities throughout the show to maintain security on the DS9 station and aids the Bajoran people and the Federation throughout the Dominion War against his own people, the Founders; the original Writer's Bible from 1992 for Star Trek: Deep Space Nine described Odo as follows: Odo, an alien male, middle-aged curmudgeon, a shape-shifter. In his natural state he is a gelatinous liquid, he was a Bajoran law enforcement officer on the space station under the Cardassians. Starfleet decides to have him continue in that role, since he's savvy about the Promenade and all who frequent it, his backstory is: 50 years ago, with no memory of his past, he was found alone in a mysterious spacecraft that appeared in the Denarias asteroid belt.
He was lived amongst them. At first he was sort of an Elephant Man, a source of curiosity and humor as he turned himself into a chair or pencil, he realized he would have to take the form of a humanoid to assimilate and function in their environment. He resents it; as a result, Odo performs a uniquely important role in the ensemble: he is a character who explores and comments on Human values. Because he is forced to pass as one of us, his point of view comes with a cynical and critical edge, but he can't quite get it this humanoid shape, though he continues to try. So he looks a little unfinished in a way. He's been working on it a long time. Someone might ask him: Why don't you take the form of a younger man, his answer: I would if I could. He has the adopted child syndrome, searching for his own personal identity. Although he doesn't know anything about his species, he is certain that justice is an integral part of their being, because the necessity for it runs through every fiber of his body – a racial memory.
That's. He has a couple of Bajoran deputies. Actor Rene Auberjonous describes Odo as "a unformed being", "trying to get some kind of shape to his life". Co-creator of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Michael Piller, speaks of Odo's role within the show as being prompted by needing "a character who represented the traditions of Spock and Data, the outsider who looks in at humanity." Late in the fifth season, in the episode “Children of Time”, an Odo who has lived an additional 200 years tells the “current” Kira Nerys that he has loved her from the time their friendship first began. With this revelation and the “current” Odo become a couple. In the Mirror Universe, Odo is the supervisor of the mining complex at Terok Nor, he tolerates no deviation from his strict rules. Little is known of him, as no one in the Mirror Universe is aware that the wormhole exists or who Odo's people are. During a mining accident, Odo begins an evacuation of the Terran workers from the complex. Julian Bashir, seizing the opportunity to escape, disintegrates him with a disruptor.
In this reality, Odo has his own set of rules called the "Rules of Obedience" and quotes one of the rules in the same way that regular universe Quark would quote his "Rules of Acquisition". After filming of the episode "Crossover", mirror Odo's sole onscreen appearance, actor Rene Auberjonois liked the alternate uniform so much he began wearing it while playing the regular universe version of Odo as well. In the initial Deep Space Nine relaunch novels, Odo is succeeded as security chief by Ro Laren, working for the Bajoran Militia, he sent a Jem'Hadar ambassador to the Alpha Quadrant to foster understanding in the Dominion of other cultures, soon returned to DS9. In the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine - Millennium series of novels, it is revealed that Odo shifted into smaller forms such as insects due to a psychological block from his original "training" under Doctor Mora; the novel series speculates that the Founders placed a mental block on Odo's abilities to make it difficult for him to alter his face, thus explaining why he can never get faces quite right after linking with other Changelings on several occasions.
In the Star Trek: Terok Nor novel Night of the Wolves, Odo was found in a spherical module in the Denorios Belt by the Cardassian vessel Kevalu, under the command of Dalin Malyn Ocett, in 2345. In the Star Trek: Typhon Pact novel Raise the Dawn, Odo returned to the Alpha Quadrant to help Sisko investigate reports that the Typhon Pact, an alliance of the Federation's enemies, have stolen Jem'Hadar technology to perfect their own quantum slipstream drive, only to be trapped in the Alpha Quadrant when the wormhole was destroyed thanks to Kira's attempt to stop a Typhon Pact ship from using it again. Sisko offered Odo a place on his new ship, the Robinson, but the novel ends with Odo deciding to remain on Bajor for a time to think about what he will do next. In 2009, IGN ranked Odo as the seventh best character of Star Trek overall, they note the character's search for identity as he struggles to maintain order the space station. They highlight his relationships with Sisko and Kira on the station, that he can turn into any shape except a normal human form.
In 2018, The Wrap ranked Odo as the 8th best main-cast character of Star Trek overall, noting his struggles with loyalties. Odo at Memory Alpha Odo at Memory Alpha Douglas Pabst at Memory Alpha
Avery Franklin Brooks is an American actor, director and educator. He is best known for his television roles as Benjamin Sisko on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, as Hawk on Spenser: For Hire and its spinoff A Man Called Hawk, as Dr. Bob Sweeney in the Academy Award-nominated film American History X, he is a tenured professor in the theater department at Rutgers University where he has taught since 1976. Avery Brooks was born in Evansville, the son of Eva Lydia, a choral conductor and music instructor, Samuel Brooks, a union official and tool and die worker, his maternal grandfather, Samuel Travis Crawford, was a singer. When Avery was aged eight, his family moved to Gary, after his father had been laid off from International Harvester. Brooks has said: "I was born in Evansville... but it was Gary, Indiana that made me."The Brooks household was filled with music. His mother, among the first African-American women to earn a master's degree in music at Northwestern University, taught music wherever the family lived.
His father was in the choir Wings over Jordan, performing on CBS radio from 1937 to 1947. His maternal uncle Samuel Travis Crawford was a member of the Delta Rhythm Boys. "Music is all around me and in me, as I am in it," Brooks has said. Brooks attended Oberlin College, he completed his B. A. plus an M. F. A. from Rutgers University in 1976, becoming the first African American to receive an MFA in acting and directing from Rutgers. In 1985, Brooks assumed the role of'Hawk' on the ABC television detective series Spenser: For Hire, based on the mystery series published by Robert Parker. Hawk became a popular character and, after three seasons, Brooks in 1989 received his own, short-lived spinoff series, A Man Called Hawk. Brooks said of his role as Hawk: "I never thought of myself as the sidekick... I've never been the side of anything. I just assumed that I was equal."Brooks returned to play Hawk in four Spenser television movies: Spenser: Ceremony, Spenser: Pale Kings and Princes, Spenser: The Judas Goat and Spenser: A Savage Place.
Brooks is best known in popular culture for his role as Commander—and Captain—Benjamin Sisko on the syndicated science fiction television series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, which ran for seven seasons from 1993 to 1999. Brooks won the role of Commander Benjamin Sisko by beating 100 other actors from all racial backgrounds to become the first African-American captain to lead a Star Trek series. In landing the role, Brooks became the first African-American male actor in a starring role in a first-run television drama since Clarence Williams III had starred as undercover police detective Linc Hayes in the iconic ABC "hippie" cop drama The Mod Squad from 1968 to 1973. Brooks was the second in American television history to do so since Bill Cosby co-starred with Robert Culp in the NBC spy series I Spy from 1965 to 1968. Brooks directed nine episodes of the series, including "Far Beyond the Stars", an episode focusing on racial injustice. Series producer Ronald D. Moore said of Brooks: In 1984, Brooks received critical praise for his featured role in PBS's American Playhouse production of Half Slave, Half Free: Solomon Northup's Odyssey, directed by Gordon Parks.
The story chronicled the life of Solomon Northup, a free man from New York kidnapped and sold into slavery in 1841 and held until 1853, when he regained his freedom with the help of family and friends. It was adapted from Twelve Years a Slave. Brooks appeared in the 1985 television movie adaptation of Finnegan Begin Again. In 1987 he starred in the role of Uncle Tom in the Showtime production of Uncle Tom's Cabin. A third project that allowed Brooks to highlight the history of African Americans was his performance in the 1988 television movie Roots: The Gift, which featured his fellow Star Trek actors LeVar Burton, Kate Mulgrew, Tim Russ. In 1998 he appeared in the motion picture American History X, he played the role of Paris in the 1998 film The Big Hit. In animated films, he supplied the voice of King Maximus in Happily Ever After: Fairy Tales for Every Child, as well as Nokkar in an episode of Disney's Gargoyles. In 2001, Brooks was the voice-over and appeared in a series of IBM commercials for its software business unit.
Brooks has taught at Case Western Reserve University. A graduate of Livingston College and Mason Gross School of the Arts at Rutgers University, he accepted an appointment in 1976 as an associate professor of theatre arts with tenure at Mason Gross, has since been promoted to full professor. From 1993 to 1996, Brooks was artistic director for the National Black Arts Festival in association with Rutgers University. Held annually since 1988 in Atlanta, the internationally renowned festival celebrates African-American culture and people of African descent. In addition, Brooks has done extensive work with the Smithsonian Institution's Program in Black American Culture. A deep baritone singer, Brooks has performed on stage with Butch Morris, Lester Bowie, Jon Hendricks, he recorded an album with saxophone player James Spaulding, James Spaulding Plays the Legacy of Duke Ellington. Brooks had the lead role in the 1985 Anthony Davis opera X: The Life and Times of Malcolm X. Also, he performed at the Paris Banlieues Bleues Festival in 2005.
In his role as Captain Benjamin Sisko, he performed the Frank Sinatra tune "The Best Is Yet to Come" at the conclusion of the Deep Space Nine episode "Badda-Bing Badda-Bang" as a duet with James Darren. In 2009, Brooks released his debut album, Here, an album of jazz and blues covers, as well as spoken word. Brooks received critical acclaim in Phillip Hayes Dean's play Pau
A wiki is a website on which users collaboratively modify content and structure directly from the web browser. In a typical wiki, text is written using a simplified markup language and edited with the help of a rich-text editor. A wiki is run using wiki software, otherwise known as a wiki engine. A wiki engine is a type of content management system, but it differs from most other such systems, including blog software, in that the content is created without any defined owner or leader, wikis have little inherent structure, allowing structure to emerge according to the needs of the users. There are dozens of different wiki engines in use, both standalone and part of other software, such as bug tracking systems; some wiki engines are open source. Some permit control over different functions. Others may permit access without enforcing access control. Other rules may be imposed to organize content; the online encyclopedia project Wikipedia is the most popular wiki-based website, is one of the most viewed sites in the world, having been ranked in the top ten since 2007.
Wikipedia is not a single wiki but rather a collection of hundreds of wikis, with each one pertaining to a specific language. In addition to Wikipedia, there are tens of thousands of other wikis in use, both public and private, including wikis functioning as knowledge management resources, notetaking tools, community websites, intranets; the English-language Wikipedia has the largest collection of articles. Ward Cunningham, the developer of the first wiki software, WikiWikiWeb described wiki as "the simplest online database that could work". "Wiki" is a Hawaiian word meaning "quick". Ward Cunningham and co-author Bo Leuf, in their book The Wiki Way: Quick Collaboration on the Web, described the essence of the Wiki concept as follows: A wiki invites all users—not just experts—to edit any page or to create new pages within the wiki Web site, using only a standard "plain-vanilla" Web browser without any extra add-ons. Wiki promotes meaningful topic associations between different pages by making page link creation intuitively easy and showing whether an intended target page exists or not.
A wiki is not a crafted site created by experts and professional writers, designed for casual visitors. Instead, it seeks to involve the typical visitor/user in an ongoing process of creation and collaboration that changes the website landscape. A wiki enables communities of contributors to write documents collaboratively. All that people require to contribute is a computer, Internet access, a web browser, a basic understanding of a simple markup language. A single page in a wiki website is referred to as a "wiki page", while the entire collection of pages, which are well-interconnected by hyperlinks, is "the wiki". A wiki is a database for creating and searching through information. A wiki allows non-linear, evolving and networked text, while allowing for editor argument and interaction regarding the content and formatting. A defining characteristic of wiki technology is the ease with which pages can be created and updated. There is no review by a moderator or gatekeeper before modifications are accepted and thus lead to changes on the website.
Many wikis are open to alteration by the general public without requiring registration of user accounts. Many edits can be made in real-time and appear instantly online, but this feature facilitates abuse of the system. Private wiki servers require user authentication to edit pages, sometimes to read them. Maged N. Kamel Boulos, Cito Maramba, Steve Wheeler write that the open wikis produce a process of Social Darwinism. "'Unfit' sentences and sections are ruthlessly culled and replaced if they are not considered'fit', which results in the evolution of a higher quality and more relevant page. While such openness may invite'vandalism' and the posting of untrue information, this same openness makes it possible to correct or restore a'quality' wiki page." Some wikis have an Edit button or link directly on the page being viewed, if the user has permission to edit the page. This can lead to a text-based editing page where participants can structure and format wiki pages with a simplified markup language, sometimes known as Wikitext, Wiki markup or Wikicode.
An example of this is the VisualEditor on Wikipedia. WYSIWYG controls do not, always provide
Siddig El Tahir El Fadil El Siddig Abderrahman Mohammed Ahmed Abdel Karim El Mahdi is an English actor. He is known by the stage names Siddig El Fadil through Alexander Siddig since, he is known for playing Dr. Julian Bashir in the television series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Philip Burton in Primeval, Carthaginian general Hannibal in Hannibal – Rome's Worst Nightmare, King Minos in Atlantis, for his performances as Prince Nasir Al-Subaai in Syriana, Imad ad-Din al-Isfahani in Kingdom of Heaven, Tareq Khalifa in Cairo Time, as well as the sixth season of 24, he is appearing in Gotham as Ra's al Ghul. Siddig has spent most of his life in England, he was born to an English mother who worked as a Sudanese father. His maternal uncle is English actor Malcolm McDowell, with whom he appeared in 2008 in Neil Marshall's Doomsday, his paternal uncle is the former Sudanese Prime Minister Sadiq al-Mahdi, he is a great-great-great-grandson of Sudanese leader Muhammad Ahmad. He attended St Lawrence College, Kent.
Western culture required a surname, so El Fadil was taken from Sid's grandfather and was adopted as his surname when he moved back to England. He was credited under the shortened name Siddig El Fadil until October 1995. Three seasons into his run on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, he changed his stage name to Alexander Siddig. Siddig attended the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art to study acting and, after leaving LAMDA, did a season of stage work in Manchester, he worked as a director in a small theatre in London. Siddig first appeared to television audiences as Prince Feisal in A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After Arabia, the 1990 TV sequel to Lawrence of Arabia. Siddig's performance in A Dangerous Man: Lawrence After Arabia brought him to the attention of Rick Berman, creating the new series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. Although he auditioned for the role of Commander Benjamin Sisko, Berman decided Siddig was too young for the role and cast him as Dr. Julian Bashir instead; the part had to be rewritten for Siddig as the original "bible" had called for a Hispanic male named Julian Amoros to play the part, although Berman reports that no other actors were considered for the role.
After Star Trek: Deep Space Nine finished, Siddig appeared as an Algerian secret agent on the trail of Islamists in the controversial episode "Nest of Angels" of the British television show Spooks in 2003. In 2005, he appeared as Imad, in Ridley Scott's film Kingdom of Heaven, he gave a critically lauded performance as Prince Nasir in Syriana, alongside George Clooney and Matt Damon. He played the title role in 2006's Hannibal – Rome's Worst Nightmare for the BBC. Early 2007, Siddig joined the cast of Un Homme Perdu and he returned to American television in the role of former terrorist Hamri Al-Assad for the sixth season of 24. In 2009, he co-starred with Patricia Clarkson in the award-winning film Cairo Time as Tareq Khalifa, an Egyptian who battles his attraction to his friend's wife. In August 2010, he expressed his doubts about resurrecting his character, Dr. Julian Bashir, from Deep Space Nine, stating that he has "other ambitions". In 2013, Siddig appeared as a Syrian-Canadian in the IFC film Inescapable with Marisa Tomei and Joshua Jackson, as King Minos in the BBC show Atlantis.
In 2015 appeared in HBO series Game of Thrones in season 5 and season 6 as Doran Martell, the ruling Prince of Dorne. Siddig's roles have called for him to act out many different accents: he used received pronunciation, an Algerian accent among others, he has given performances in Arabic as the role required as well as French Alexander made a short video about an East Indian man, infected with HIV for International HIV Fund. Siddig met Nana Visitor on the set of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. In 1996, they began a relationship and they married in June 1997, they divorced in 2001. ExtraOrdinary as King Tut James Cameron's Titanic Explorer video game – various voices Whose Life Is It Anyway?, stage play in London – Dr Scott Family Guy season 4, episode 2, "Patriot Games" – Voice of one of the London Silly Nannies Doctor Who audioplays "Sisters of the Flame" and "Vengeance of Morbius" – Rosto. Science Fiction Television Series, 1990-2004. New York City: McFarland & Company. P. 271. ISBN 978-0786424832.
Official website Alexander Siddig on IMDb
René Murat Auberjonois is an American actor and singer. In films, Auberjonois has portrayed Father Mulcahy in MASH, Chef Louis in The Little Mermaid, in which he sang "Les Poissons". In the American animated musical comedy film Cats Don't Dance, Auberjonois lent his voice as Flanagan, the human film director of "Li'l Ark Angel". In various long-running television series, Auberjonois portrayed a number of characters, including: Clayton Endicott III on Benson, Odo on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Paul Lewiston on Boston Legal, he has branched out into voice acting for video games, having appeared in a number of popular video games. He portrayed the Greek mythological figure Talos in the first God of War game, the enigmatic Mr. House in Fallout: New Vegas, Karl Schafer in the Uncharted video game series. Auberjonois was born in New York City, his father, Swiss-born Fernand Auberjonois, was a Cold War-era foreign correspondent and Pulitzer Prize-nominated writer. His paternal grandfather named René Auberjonois, was a Swiss post-Impressionist painter.
His mother, Princess Laure Louise Napoléone Eugénie Caroline Murat, was a great-great granddaughter of Joachim Murat, one of Napoleon's marshals and King of Naples during the First French Empire, his wife, Caroline Bonaparte, Napoleon's youngest sister. Auberjonois has written that his French family name, an uncommon one in the U. S. means "armorer,". His maternal grandmother, Hélène Macdonald Stallo, was an American, from Ohio. Auberjonois has a sister and a brother, two half-sisters from his mother's first marriage, his family moved to Paris, after World War II, where at an early age he decided to become an actor. After a few years in France, the family moved back to the United States and joined an artists' colony in Rockland County, New York, whose residents included Burgess Meredith, John Houseman, Helen Hayes; the Auberjonois family lived in London, United Kingdom, where Auberjonois completed high school while studying theatre. To complete his education, he attended and graduated from the Carnegie Institute of Technology in 1962.
After college, Auberjonois worked with several different theatre companies, beginning at the prestigious Arena Stage in Washington, D. C. and he traveled between Los Angeles and New York, working in numerous theatre productions. He helped found the American Conservatory Theatre in San Francisco, the Mark Taper Forum in Los Angeles, the Brooklyn Academy of Music Repertory Company in New York, he was a member of the Peninsula Players summer theater program during the 1962 season. In 1968, Auberjonois landed a role on Broadway, appeared in three plays simultaneously: as Fool to Lee J. Cobb's King Lear, as Ned in A Cry of Players, as Marco in Fire! In 1969, he earned a Tony Award for his performance as Sebastian Baye alongside Katharine Hepburn in Coco, he received Tony nominations for his roles in Neil Simon's The Good Doctor opposite Christopher Plummer. Other Broadway appearances include Malvolio in Twelfth Night. Auberjonois has appeared many times at the Mark Taper Forum, notably as Malvolio in Twelfth Night and as Stanislavski in Chekhov in Yalta.
As a member of the Second Drama Quartet, he toured with Ed Asner, Dianne Wiest, Harris Yulin. He appeared in the Tom Stoppard and André Previn work, Every Good Boy Deserves Favor, at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D. C. and the Metropolitan Opera in New York. Auberjonois has directed many theatrical productions, has starred in the Washington D. C. production of 12 Angry Men, where he portrayed "Juror #5" to Roy Scheider's "#8" and Robert Prosky's "#3". He made his debut at the Shakespeare Theatre Company in Washington, D. C. as the titular character in Molière's The Imaginary Invalid through July 27, 2008. Auberjonois was on the advisory board of Sci-Fest, the first annual Los Angeles Science Fiction One-Act Play Festival, held in May 2014. In 2018, Auberjonois was inducted into the American Theater Hall of Fame. Auberjonois played Father Mulcahy in the original film version of MASH, his subsequent film roles included the gangster Tony in Police Academy 5: Assignment Miami Beach, Reverend Oliver in The Patriot.
He has made cameo appearances in a number of films, including: Dr. Burton, a mental asylum doctor patterned after Tim Burton, in Batman Forever, a bird expert who transforms into a bird in Robert Altman's 1970 film Brewster McCloud, he appeared as Colonel West in the 1991 Star Trek film Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country. Other notable film appearances have included: McCabe & Mrs. Miller, Pete'n' Tillie, The Hindenburg, King Kong, The Big Bus, Eyes of Laura Mars, Where The Buffalo Roam, Walker