Contents 1 Early life 2 Military service 3 Early acting career 4 Star Trek 5 After Star Trek 6 Inspiration 7 Personal life 8 Death 9 Legacy 10 Selected filmography 11 Bibliography 12 References 13 Further reading 14 External links

Early life[edit] Doohan was born in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, the youngest of four children of Sarah Frances (née Montgomery) and William Patrick Doohan, who both emigrated from Bangor, County Down, Northern Ireland.[2] His mother was a homemaker. His father, born in Belfast,[3] was a pharmacist, veterinarian and dentist, and a member of the Pharmaceutical Society of Ireland.[4][5][6] William Doohan owned a chemist shop in Main Street in Bangor, beside Trinity Presbyterian Church. Doohan's father reportedly invented an early form of high-octane gasoline in 1923. Doohan's 1996 autobiography recounted his father's serious alcoholism. Doohan's paternal grandfather, Thomas Doohan, was Head Constable in the Royal Irish Constabulary.[7] The family moved from Vancouver to Sarnia, Ontario. Doohan attended high school at the Sarnia Collegiate Institute and Technical School (SCITS), where he excelled in mathematics and science. He enrolled in the 102nd Royal Canadian Army Cadet Corps in 1938.[8]

Military service[edit] At the beginning of the Second World War, Doohan joined the Royal Canadian Artillery and was a member of the 14th (Midland) Field Battery, 2nd Canadian Infantry Division.[9] He was commissioned a lieutenant in the 14th Field Artillery Regiment of the 3rd Canadian Infantry Division. He was sent to England in 1940 for training. He first saw combat landing at Juno Beach on D-Day. Shooting two snipers, Doohan led his men to higher ground through a field of anti-tank mines, where they took defensive positions for the night. Crossing between command posts at 11:30 that night, Doohan was hit by six rounds fired from a Bren Gun by a nervous Canadian sentry:[10] four in his leg, one in the chest, and one through his right middle finger. The bullet to his chest was stopped by a silver cigarette case given to him by his brother.[6] His right middle finger had to be amputated, something he would conceal on-screen during most of his career as an actor.[11] Doohan graduated from Air Observation Pilot Course 40 with eleven other Canadian artillery officers[12] and flew Taylorcraft Auster Mark V aircraft for 666 (AOP) Squadron, RCAF as a Royal Canadian Artillery officer in support of 1st Army Group Royal Artillery. All three Canadian (AOP) RCAF squadrons were manned by artillery officer-pilots and accompanied by non-commissioned RCA and RCAF personnel serving as observers.[13][14] Although he was never actually a member of the Royal Canadian Air Force, Doohan was once labeled the "craziest pilot in the Canadian Air Force". In the late spring of 1945, on Salisbury Plain north of RAF Andover, he slalomed a plane between telegraph poles "to prove it could be done"—earning himself a serious reprimand. (Various accounts cite the plane as a Hurricane or a jet trainer; however, it was a Mark IV Auster.)[15][16] Medals, orders, and decorations[17] Insignia/Ribbon Bar Lieutenant of the Royal Victorian Order (LVO) United Kingdom 1939-1945 Star United Kingdom France and Germany Star United Kingdom Defence Medal 1939-1945 United Kingdom War Medal 1939-1945 Canadian Volunteer Service Medal

Early acting career[edit] After the war, Doohan moved to London, Ontario for further technical education. After hearing a radio drama that he knew he could do better, he recorded his voice at the local radio station, and learned about a drama school in Toronto. There he won a two-year scholarship to the Neighborhood Playhouse in New York City,[18] where his classmates included Leslie Nielsen, Tony Randall and Richard Boone. In 1946, he had several roles for CBC radio,[19] starting January 12. For several years, he shuttled between Toronto and New York as work demanded. He estimated he performed in over 4,000 radio programs and 450 television programs during this period,[20] and earned a reputation for versatility.[21] In the mid-1950s, he appeared as forest ranger Timber Tom (the northern counterpart of Buffalo Bob) in the Canadian version of Howdy Doody. Coincidentally, fellow Star Trek cast member William Shatner appeared simultaneously as Ranger Bill in the American version. Doohan and Shatner both appeared on the 1950s Canadian science fiction series Space Command.[19] Doohan also appeared in several episodes of Hawkeye and the Last of the Mohicans in 1957-58. For GM Presents, he played the lead role in the CBC TV drama Flight into Danger (1956), then in The Night they Killed Joe Howe (1960).[22] (Arthur Hailey rewrote the former into the novel Runway Zero-Eight, then adapted to Terror in the Sky.) Doohan's credits included The Twilight Zone, Season 4, Episode 3 "Valley of the Shadow" (17 January 1961), GE True, Hazel, The Outer Limits, The Fugitive, Bewitched, Fantasy Island, Magnum, P.I., The Man from U.N.C.L.E. (Season 1, Episode 4 "The Shark Affair" (1964); Season 2, Episode 20 "The Bridge of Lions Affair, Part 1" (1966)) and Bonanza. In the Bonanza episode "Gift of Water" (1962), he co-starred with actress Majel Barrett who would later play Star Trek's Nurse Christine Chapel. He played an assistant to the United States president in two episodes of Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea. He had an uncredited role in The Satan Bug (1965), appeared in the Daniel Boone episode "A Perilous Passage" (1970), appeared as a state trooper in Roger Vadim's film Pretty Maids All in a Row (1971) (which was produced by Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry), and played opposite Richard Harris in the movie Man in the Wilderness (1971).[20]

Star Trek[edit] The handprints of James Doohan in front of Hollywood Hills Amphitheater at Walt Disney World's Disney's Hollywood Studios theme park. Doohan developed a talent for accents as a child.[16] Auditioning for the role of chief engineer of the USS Enterprise, Doohan did several different accents. Producer Gene Roddenberry asked which he preferred, and Doohan replied, "If you want an engineer, in my experience the best engineers are Scotsmen."[23] He chose the name "Montgomery Scott" after his grandfather.[23] In later years, Doohan reenacted the casting process at Star Trek conventions, demonstrating a variety of possible voices and characters.[23] Doohan was quoted as saying, "Scotty is ninety-nine percent James Doohan and one percent accent."[20][24] The character was originally conceived as semi-regular; but was elevated to be a regular supporting character. Doohan also provided voices for inanimate characters, including Sargon in "Return to Tomorrow", the M-5 in "The Ultimate Computer", the Mission Control Voice in "Assignment: Earth", and the Oracle in "For the World Is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky". Doohan returned to the role of Scotty in the early 1970s for Star Trek: The Animated Series. Walter Koenig (navigator Pavel Chekov) was not hired for this series due to budget limitations, so Doohan voiced a replacement character: alien navigator Arex. He also voiced most guest male roles, including that of Robert April, the first captain of the Enterprise and around 50 other roles, voicing as many as seven different characters in a single episode.[25][26] He rejoined the entire regular cast of Star Trek for the feature film Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979), for which he also devised the Vulcan and Klingon language dialogue. He continued in the role of Scotty for sequels The Wrath of Khan, The Search for Spock, The Voyage Home, The Final Frontier and The Undiscovered Country. In 1992, he guest-starred in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Relics", playing an elderly Scotty reminiscing about his time on the Enterprise. He and Walter Koenig appeared briefly with William Shatner in Star Trek: Generations, in a scene which transitioned the film series to the cast of the more recent television series.

After Star Trek[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Doohan (left) visiting NASA's Dryden Flight Research Center with pilot Bruce Peterson April 13, 1967 in front of the Northrop M2-F2. Doohan hoped that Star Trek would benefit his acting career.[16] After the series ended, however, he found himself typecast and had a hard time getting other roles. After his dentist reminded him he would "always be Scotty", he supported his family with income from personal appearances.[27] Unlike some other members of the cast, Doohan relished meeting fans and was always ready to entertain with a story or a song. Most of the roles Doohan subsequently played made at least oblique references to his Trek fame and engineering reputation. He was Commander Canarvin in the short-lived Saturday morning live-action kids' show Jason of Star Command, and had a cameo in the made-for-TV movie Knight Rider 2000 as "Jimmy Doohan, the guy who played Scotty on Star Trek". On the television series Homeboys in Outer Space, he was Pippen, a pun on Scotty and basketball star Scottie Pippen. He played himself in an episode of The Ben Stiller Show. He played Damon Warwick, father of James Warwick, on the daytime soap opera The Bold and the Beautiful.[28] After learning about cold fusion from technical journals in 1989, he narrated the video "Cold Fusion: Fire from Water", about the physics behind cold fusion.[18] When the Star Trek franchise was revived, Doohan reprised his role of Scotty in seven Star Trek films and made a guest appearance on Star Trek: The Next Generation's 130th episode, "Relics". Many of Doohan's film appearances centered on the role of Scotty, such as a cameo in National Lampoon's Loaded Weapon 1, where he plays a policeman doing repair work who tells his superior officer "I am giving it all she has got, Captain!" in the same accent he used in Star Trek. However, he refused to contribute to the Futurama episode "Where No Fan Has Gone Before" or allow his image to be used in it, and was "replaced" in the episode by the created character "Welshie" who was ultimately given the redshirt treatment. Although he continued to work with William Shatner in the Star Trek films, Doohan did not get along well with him and was once quoted as saying, "I like Captain Kirk, but I sure don't like Bill."[27] He was the only former Star Trek co-star to decline to be interviewed by Shatner for Shatner's first Star Trek: Memories book about the show, nor did he consent to do so for Shatner's follow-up book, Star Trek: Movie Memories, though Shatner mentioned in the latter that the icy relationship between the two started to thaw when both men were working on Star Trek Generations in 1993-94.[29] At Doohan's final August 2004 convention appearance, Doohan and Shatner appeared to have mended their relationship.[30] Doohan's final role was that of Clive Chives in the British comedy film The Duke (1999).

Inspiration[edit] Many fans told Doohan over the years that it was he who inspired them to choose engineering as a profession. Astronaut Neil Armstrong, an engineer before he participated in NASA's Apollo program, personally told Doohan on stage at Doohan's last public appearance in 2004, "From one old engineer to another, thanks, mate."[31] In an interview for the first Trekkies film, Doohan related the story of a young fan who was contemplating suicide. Doohan says that he convinced her to attend his next convention appearance, and later learned that his encouragement and kind words had not only saved her life, but inspired her to go back to school and become an electronics engineer.[32]

Personal life[edit] Doohan was married three times and had seven children, four of them—Larkin, Deirdre, twins Christopher and Montgomery—with his first wife Janet Young, whom he divorced in 1964. His marriage to Anita Yagel in 1967-72 produced no children. In early 1974, he was introduced to 17-year-old fan Wende Braunberger at a theatre performance[citation needed]. They were married that same year, when they were 54 and 18, on October 12, 1974. Star Trek actor William Campbell served as best man.[33][34] Doohan and Braunberger had three children: Eric, Thomas, and Sarah in 2000, around his 80th birthday.[35] In his later years, Doohan suffered a multitude of health problems partially from his lifestyle, which included prodigious alcohol consumption, and partially from injuries sustained during World War II. These included diabetes, liver cirrhosis, osteoarthritis, high blood pressure, and hearing loss. In July 2004, he announced that he was suffering from Alzheimer's disease and Parkinson's disease[36] and would be withdrawing from public life. His sons Montgomery and Christopher appeared in Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979). Christopher also appeared in the J. J. Abrams reboot Star Trek (2009). Simon Pegg, who played Scotty in the film, invited Chris and his family to the premiere.[37] For Star Trek Into Darkness in 2012, fans campaigned for Christopher Doohan[38] gaining him a credited cameo in the transporter room.[39] Chris Doohan currently plays Scotty in the award-winning web series Star Trek Continues.[37]

Death[edit] On July 20, 2005, at 5:30 in the morning, Doohan died at his home in Redmond, Washington due to complications of pulmonary fibrosis, which was believed to be from exposure to noxious substances during World War II. A portion of his ashes, ¼ ounce (7 grams), was scheduled the following fall for a memorial flight to space with 308 others, including Project Mercury astronaut Gordon Cooper.[40][41] Launch on the SpaceLoft XL rocket was delayed to April 28, 2007, when the rocket briefly entered outer space in a four-minute suborbital flight before parachuting to earth, as planned, with the ashes still inside.[42] The ashes were subsequently launched on a Falcon 1 rocket, on August 3, 2008, into what was intended to be a low Earth orbit; however, the rocket failed two minutes after launch.[43] The rest of Doohan's ashes were scattered over Puget Sound in Washington.[44][45] On May 22, 2012, a small urn containing some of Doohan's remains in ash form was flown into space aboard the Falcon 9 rocket as part of COTS Demo Flight 2.[46]

Legacy[edit] Doohan's star on Hollywood Boulevard after his death. Scotty's exploits as the Enterprise's redoubtable chief engineer inspired many students to pursue careers in engineering. Because of this, the Milwaukee School of Engineering presented Doohan with an honorary degree in engineering.[47] Doohan was immortalized with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on August 31, 2004. Despite his ill health, he was present at the ceremony, which was his final public appearance.[48] Montgomery Scott was claimed by Linlithgow, Scotland in 2007 by a commemorative plaque from the West Lothian Council for Doohan's importance.[49] His birthplace is also attributed to Aberdeen[50] where Doohan learned the accent,[51] or Elgin. Scotty's accent chosen by Doohan implies most formative years spent at or near Edinburgh, also per possible original script notes.[52]

Selected filmography[edit] The Wheeler Dealers (1963) as Defense Attorney (uncredited) 36 Hours (1964) as Bishop (uncredited) Signpost to Murder (1964) as 1st Guard (uncredited) Bus Riley's Back in Town (1965) as Les The Satan Bug (1965) as SDI Agent at Gas Station (uncredited) One of Our Spies Is Missing (1966) as Phillip Bainbridge Jigsaw (1968) as Building Superintendent Pretty Maids All in a Row (1971) as Follo Man in the Wilderness (1971) as Benoit Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979) as Montgomery Scott Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan (1982) as Montgomery Scott Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (1984) as Montgomery Scott Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home (1986) as Montgomery Scott Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (1989) as Montgomery Scott Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (1991) as Montgomery Scott Double Trouble (1992) as Chief O'Brien Loaded Weapon 1 (1993) as Scotty Amore! (1993) as Dr. Landon Star Trek Generations (1994) as Montgomery Scott River of Stone (1994) New York Skyride (1994) Storybook (1996) as Uncle Monty Bug Buster (1998) as Sheriff Carlson Through Dead Eyes (1999) as Barney Fredericks The Duke (1999) as Clive Chives

Bibliography[edit] Autobiography Doohan, James; David, Peter (1996). Beam Me Up, Scotty: Star Trek's "Scotty" in his own words. ISBN 0-671-52056-3.  Science fiction novels (The Flight Engineer series) Stirling, S. M.; Doohan, James (1996). The Rising. ISBN 0-671-87758-5.  Stirling, S. M.; Doohan, James (1999). The Privateer. ISBN 0-671-57832-4.  Stirling, S. M.; Doohan, James (2000). The Independent Command. ISBN 0-671-31951-5. 

References[edit] ^ "Obituary: James Doohan". BBC News. July 20, 2005. Retrieved April 29, 2007.  ^ "1911 Census". National Census of 1911. National Archives of Ireland.  ^ "1901 Census". National Census of 1901. National Archives of Ireland.  ^ "James Doohan Biography (1920-)".  ^ "Greatest Sarnian 2: 'Scotty' Doohan gave Hitler..." Sarnia Observer.  ^ a b Barnes & Noble. "Beam Me up, Scotty". Barnes & Noble.  ^ "1911 Census". National Census of 1911. National Archives of Ireland.  ^ "#102 Cadet Corps". The Official History Website of the Royal Canadian Army Cadets. Army Cadet League of Canada. Retrieved May 15, 2013. C/Maj James Doohan (1938-40)  ^ Enk, Bryan. "Real Life Tough Guys". Yahoo!. Retrieved July 27, 2013.  ^ Graves, Donald E. (2005). Century of Service. New York: Midpoint Trade Books Inc. p. 244. ISBN 1-896941-43-5.  ^ Despite his efforts, the injured hand can be seen in several Star Trek episodes: "The Trouble with Tribbles", "Tomorrow Is Yesterday", "The Enemy Within", "The Ultimate Computer", "The Lights of Zetar" and "Catspaw", as well as in The Search for Spock when giving parts from the USS Excelsior to Dr. Leonard McCoy, in The Final Frontier when Nyota Uhura brings him dinner on the bridge of the USS Enterprise-A, and in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Relics", when the missing finger is clearly apparent as Scotty offers Captain Jean-Luc Picard a drink while on a recreation of the original Enterprise bridge. ^ Knight, Darrell (2010). Artillery Flyers at War. Bennington: Merriam Press. p. 482. ISBN 978-0-557-32964-9.  ^ Battle History 666. Calgary: Abel Book Company. 2006.  ^ Fromow, D. L. (2002). Canada's Flying Gunners: A History of the Air Observation Post of the Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery. Air O.P. Pilot's Association. ISBN 0-9730055-0-5.  ^ Whitfield, Stephen E. (1968). The Making of Star Trek. New York: Ballantine Books. p. 245. ISBN 0-345-24691-8.  ^ a b c "'Star Trek' Ace Is Former Pilot". Beaver County Times. Beaver, Pennsylvania. United Press International. April 21, 1969. pp. B12. Retrieved May 6, 2011.  ^ World War 2 Retrieved 22 August 2017.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ a b Koolstra, Jeffrey D. (July–August 1999). "An Interview with James "Scotty" Doohan". Infinite Energy (26). Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ a b "James Doohan: Giving it all he's got - CBC 75th Anniversary". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. July 13, 2011. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ a b c "James Doohan - Interview". Sci-fi Online. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "Star Trek Doohan, James". Star CBS Studios Inc.  ^ "Joseph Howe Subject of Show". The Gazette. October 1, 1960. p. 26.  ^ a b c Scott D. Pierce (April 16, 1993). "`SCOTTY' HAS ACCENTED VERSATILE ACTOR'S CAREER". Deseret News. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ Dillard, J.M.; Susan Sackett (April 1996). Star Trek: Where no-one has gone before (Second Revised ed.). Simon & Schuster. p. 17. ISBN 978-0671002060. Retrieved May 15, 2013. The character is ninety-nine percent James Doohan and one percent accent  ^ "Star Trek: The Animated Series" Yesteryear (TV Episode 1973), retrieved 2017-06-03  ^ "Behind The Voice Actors - James Doohan". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ a b "Actor James Doohan, 85; Played Scotty on 'Star Trek'". The Washington Post. Associated Press. July 21, 2005. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "Ian on 'The Bold and the Beautiful'". Ian Buchanan ONLINE. Archived from the original on November 5, 2013. Retrieved May 15, 2013. James Doohan... guest-starred for several appearances as James` dad Damon  ^ Shatner, William, Star Trek: Movie Memories. Harper Collins: New York, 1994 ^ Anthony Pascale (December 9, 2010). "George Takei: William Shatner Refused To Appear On-Stage With James Doohan At Farewell Con". Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "R.I.P. James Doohan 1920-2005". Soul of Star Trek. July 20, 2005.  ^ Doohan tells the anecdote in the 1997 documentary Trekkies, directed by Roger Nygard ^ "Wende and James Doohan Marriage Profile". Archived from the original on February 10, 2012. Retrieved June 26, 2012.  ^ Biography for Wende Braunberger Doohan on IMDb ^ "Sarah's dad age 80". Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "Star Trek Scotty has Alzheimer's". BBC News. July 7, 2004. Retrieved February 6, 2007.  ^ a b "Christopher Doohan had a credited cameo on Into Darkness and now plays Scotty in the award winning web series, Star Trek Continues". Archived from the original on May 1, 2013. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ Star Trek Fans (January 17, 2012). "Bring Back Christopher Doohan for 'Star Trek XII'". Variety. Retrieved January 20, 2012.  ^ "Chris cameo Into Darkness". Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "L. Gordon Cooper, Jr. - Participant on board The Legacy Flight". Space Services Inc.  ^ Korte, Tim (July 26, 2006). "'Star Trek's' Scotty Sending Ashes to Space". Associated Press. Retrieved May 17, 2013.  ^ "'Scotty's' 'beamed up' ashes fall in New Mexico". CNN. May 19, 2007. Archived from the original on June 15, 2007. Retrieved 22 April 2016.  ^ Bergin, Chris (August 2, 2008). "SpaceX Falcon I FAILS during first stage flight". Retrieved April 22, 2016.  ^ Lane, Frederick (April 3, 2007). "Ashes of Star Trek's 'Scotty' Headed to Space". Sci-Tech Today. Retrieved April 3, 2007.  ^ "CNN News: 'Star Trek' actor's ashes heading to space this month".  ^ Moskowitz, Clara (May 22, 2012). "Ashes of Star Trek's 'Scotty' Ride Private Rocket Into Space". New York: Archived from the original on May 22, 2012. Retrieved May 22, 2012.  ^ James Doohan. James Doohan on engineering students.  ^ "Last Appearance". American Cowboy: 14. Nov–Dec 2004. Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "Doohan us proud".  ^ Underwood, Alva (2008). Star Trek: The Reader's Reference to the Novels 1988-1989. Volume 7. Kobo. p. 333. ISBN 1434350304. born on the 3rd of March 222 (sd 1269.5) to Kathleen and William Donald Scott in Aberdeen, Scotland.  ^ "Aberdeen Accent". Retrieved May 15, 2013.  ^ "Aberdeen claims Scotty". Retrieved May 15, 2013. 

Further reading[edit] Stuever, Hank (July 21, 2005). "The Actor, Boldly Going With the Flow". Washington Post. Retrieved September 25, 2013. 

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