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Plot[ edit ] In the years leading up to , humanity has begun to colonize other planets.
Space: Above and Beyond S01E • Tell Our Moms We Done Our Best (2) (S01E24).
Lacking FTL technology, this is accomplished by taking advantage of transient but predictable, naturally occurring wormholes. The bulk of the Earth military forces sent to confront the Chigs are destroyed or outflanked , in part because the Chigs have some form of FTL, affording them greater freedom of movement although this technology appears limited, and the Chigs also primarily utilize natural wormholes.
At the opening of the show, the Chigs have defeated all counterattacks, and have entered the Solar System.
In desperation, unproven and under-trained outfits like the 58th "Wildcards" are thrown against the Chigs. The Wildcards are the central focus of the series, which follows them as they grow from untried cadets into veterans. Although the unified Earth forces come under the control of a reformed United Nations , the UN has no formal armed forces of its own and therefore navies such as the U. Navy and the Royal Navy operate interstellar starships.
Prior to the events of the show, there was a war between humans and android artificial intelligences known as Silicates. These human-looking androids , referred to as "walking personal computers ", have rebelled, formed their own societies, and wage a guerrilla war against human society from a number of remote bases. The Silicates are also suspected of having some involvement with the Chigs.
In an attempt to defeat the Silicates, a new underclass of genetically engineered and artificially gestated humans were bred to quickly swell the ranks of the military. These troops, collectively known as In Vitroes or sometimes, derogatorily, "tanks" or "nipple-necks", are born at the physical age of 18, and trained solely for combat.
In the post-war period the tanks have attempted with mixed success to re-enter human society. Story arcs[ edit ] Space: Above and Beyond connects episodes through several prominent story arcs beside that of the main arc, the Chig War. In an approximated descending order of significance, these are: Chig War — [ edit ] See also: Chigs The Chig War, taking place six years after the A.
War — , represents a major setback for human space exploration. In the first half of the season, and up to approximately episode 1. With the Chig War as the main story arc of the series, Space: Above and Beyond probes human emotion in extreme desperation and conflict. The important motifs presented in this story arc can be found in a variety of war dramas: In Vitro As artificially gestated humans, the In Vitroes do not share social equality with the so-called "naturally born".
Literally removed "born" from their individual gestation tanks at physical age of eighteen, they are educated swiftly and harshly to enable them to enter society with at least a nominal idea of how to comport themselves. They are derisively termed " tanks " by regular humans, which seems to be a double entendre , describing not only their method of birth but also their physical toughness, which is always greater than "naturals", and the disposable nature of them, the first to come in battle, the "tanks" that open the way for the infantry.
Unfortunately, due to their limited amount of emotional development, their deployment in the AI War as troops was not as successful as the pioneers of the In Vitro program nor the military would have liked, as the In Vitro battalions had no emotional connection beyond the most basic to their country, planet or even race; this led to their racial reputation as "lazy" and "not caring for anything or anyone" episode 1.
In Vitroes also seem to refer to themselves as "tanks" amongst themselves. Before its abolition, they were subject to indentured servitude episode 1.
Two main characters, Cooper Hawkes and T. McQueen, have to face all the ramifications of such a society from their perspective as In Vitroes. This repeating theme explores topics such as racism and prejudice in a society, and also freedom. It differs from other story arcs in its complexity in the form of a division into two substories.
One is presented as historical narration by the characters e. McQueen, including a subtle substory of the shifting relationship between Nathan West and a maturing Hawkes e.
During the Chig War, Silicates collaborate with the Chigs, acting as mercenaries episodes 1. There is a sub-story, Paul Wang and Elroy EL, in which Paul Wang must deal with the fact that under torture , he falsely confessed to having committed war crimes episodes 1.
The Silicates also provided an important part of the background story for Vansen, having killed her parents in front of her when she was a child.
This became a major psychological hurdle for her to overcome and showed her growth over the series as the race which caused her childhood nightmares reemerged from the dark of space.
Aero-Tech, founded in episode 1.
It is also suspected that Aero-Tech was aware of the Chigs before the rest of humanity, and deliberately endangered the Vesta and Tellus colonists episodes 1.
Aero-Tech further gathers, uses or withholds key strategic information in pursuit of its own corporate agenda e. The Aero-Tech and the UN story arc explores topics such as power, intrigue, politics, the military-industrial complex and perhaps to some degree also the ethics of science in the service of military and corporate interests and moral responsibility.
Other topics explored[ edit ] Beside the story arcs described above, there are 5 "disconnected" episodes not used to carry on any of the story arcs beside the overall Chig War story arc.
Watch Space: Above and Beyond Season 1 Episode 24: Tell Our Moms We Done Our Best | TV Guide
These are episodes 1. Some of the episodes have a less prominent motif, while others explored topics outside any of the main story arcs. Yet other topics also have been explored in episodes related to a story arc.
Examples of these additional topics are: Beside the story arcs, several episodes also explore other private relationships of the characters in war time e. Ending[ edit ] The final episode ends in a cliffhanger , with T. McQueen badly injured and most of the major cast apparently killed or missing in action , with only Cooper Hawkes and Nathan West remaining. Yet with Earth in a much stronger strategic position, there is hope despite the losses and sacrifices.
These closing elements of the plot were written at a point when the producers knew that the show was likely to be cancelled.