Chekov's accent, Quinto's Vulcan salute troubles, a crew romance and more
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Leonard Nimoy felt he'd been dissed
He may be best known for his iconic work as Spock, but Leonard Nimoy also became an accomplished director helming "Star Trek III: The Search for Spock," "Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home," "The Good Mother" and the monster comedy hit "Three Men and a Baby." But it was never something he intended too do.
Nimoy recalls, "I never set out to be a director. After Spock died in 'Star Trek II,' they brought me in for a meeting and asked if I wanted to be involved in Star Trek III, the making of it, and I had told I should be directing, but I took it as an insult, because I thought, 'What was wrong with my acting?' But I said yes and I certainly found myself with a directing career which i enjoyed. I had a good time."