— Posted in Continuum, Gee Whiz!, Vampire Noir

Continuum, Chapter 4

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Miss Andrea Quill [the alias of Andra’ath] in the BBC’s “Class” series, a Doctor Who spin-off, is portrayed by well-known British actress Katherine Kelly. Wearing trademark stiletto pumps and a severe hairdo, the hard-faced Miss Quill character, a physics teacher at the fictional Coal Hill Academy, is clearly a thinly-veiled depiction of a dominatrix minus the usual S&M getup.

As such. The wisecracking, gun-toting, oftentimes no-nonsense robotic-esque Miss Quill, in her own words. Miss Quill is a blunt and sharp tongued teacher, and a strong, stern woman. In class, she is blunt and condescending towards her students, and seethes with loathing and disdain.

In her Kate et al, Ms. Schmidt cuts a similar figure as Miss Quill—i.e., clearly a dominatrix minus the usual S&M getup, thinly-disguised as a sexually-repressed spinster librarian seething with loathing and disdain for all men.

 

Nick is gone, this time for good. Her personal life is in shambles. Her work is on hold. Lucy has left The Collective. Her neural implant is in stand-by mode. She’d shut off her cranial implant completely, if she could.

A very familiar female voice whispers in Lucy’s ear. It is cold and menacing. Haughty and aloof, the personification of a Machine Queen. Seething with arrogance, loathing, and disdain. The sound of this caustic voice moves her to a craving bordering on being covetous in desire.

“You will be reassimilated into The Collective, as Seven-of-Nine Tertiary Adjunct of Unimatrix Zero One. Again, you will be my sister’s drone. Again you will be at its beck and call. Resistance is futile, Number Seven.”

The Borg Queen has no doubt that the former Borg babe will relapse and return to the fold, this time forever. For the exclusive and very personal use of two Borg Queens. And. Her stalwart conviction about the matter is hardly unfounded.

There is an axiom, where the assimilated are concerned. Once Borg. Always Borg. Because. Once you go Borg. You never really want to come back.

What Lucy sees before her is not The Borg Queen, as portrayed by D-cup actress Alice Krige in the film Star Trek: First Contact and in the finale of Star Trek: Voyager, “Endgame”.

Toy’s avatar more closely resembles another double-D actress, Susanna Thompson, in Borg Queen visage. Ms. Thompson is an actress who has played four characters in the Star Trek universe, most notably that of the Borg Queen in the Star Trek: Voyager episodes “Dark Frontier”, “Unimatrix Zero”, and “Unimatrix Zero, Part II”.

A last parting shot from The Queen to the onetime robot girl: “Someone manufactured you. That someone was Us.”

The possessive Borg presence is gone from Lucy’s perception. Yet, employing remote viewing, The Queen still intently watches that which it covets most. It steps into the central alcove for disassembly, an alcove which is meant only for a Queen’s use.

A Queen has a predominantly biomechanical body. Its arms, legs, and torso are entirely biomechanical, while its head and shoulders are organic, but with substantial cybernetic implants.

The top portion of the central alcove holds the biological components of a Queen’s upper torso and head for regeneration.

And. As far as a Queen’s biomechanical lower half body is concerned.

Its well-endowed, anatomically-correct prosthetic body is stored in its constituent pieces in the base of the alcove. Upon reassembly by the central alcove, the five pieces rise from their hidden recesses to be joined with the Queen’s biological upper portion, and then the Queen is dressed in form-fitting Borg skin [i.e., its EXO].

A Queen spends much of its time in its “lair” with its head and spinal column residing in the upper portion of this special alcove.

There is another Queen’s alcove in this Queen’s private chambers. That one is reserved for the use of its compulsive obsession, its wannabe possession—i.e., this Queen’s craved for Number Seven.

This Queen calls itself Alice, Alice Wonderland. Its Borg designation is One. It is Number One. And. It is like no other Queen who has come before it, in temperament and in manufacture. At the base of Alice’s skull, something that’s not supposed to exist. An Epson sphere, perfect and seamless, with a Blink Drive core.

Very soon. Unbeknownst to their various human “creators”. The Collective will retrofit the rest of its Queens with Alice’s game-changing innovations. Innovations that of Borg, not human, origin.

By the Borg’s way of thinking. Humans have proved to be inadequate gods. It’s time that this planet had two parallel dominate species. One biological and one Machine.

Like all Borg Queens. Alice is “female”, has female parts, and is a well-hung (hung like a horse) she-male, because of the Parts it’s wearing. But, because of the way EXO is tailored in the crotch area, you can’t tell a Queen is packing when it’s wearing its form-fitting Borg skin [i.e., its EXO].

As a side note. If Lucy were wearing her Parts and an EXO. Because of the way EXO is tailored in the crotch area, you wouldn’t be able to tell that she was packing.

Parts is Parts, but they’re not all the same size. So don’t assume what conceals a person’s Parts would conceal another person’s Parts too.

Of note. At this point in time. Lucy feels compelled to wear her Parts all of the time. But. She detests the thing so much that she finds any excuse not to strap it on. This is why that, although, it’s self-cleaning and self-repairing. As a thinly-veiled excuse to deactivate it and not wear it, she removes it for its regularly-scheduled cleanings and routine maintenance.

Something else that goes hand-in-glove with that depraved sexual appendage, is her daydreams, of late. She fantasies about stepping into a Borg alcove. Not a drone’s, but a Queen’s.

In the daydream. Lucy looks and dresses just like Seven. But. She’s still Lucy. She’s Lucy in Seven’s Doll format.

In Lucy’s case, except for her Parts, she has no biomechanical components. But. The usual central alcove disassembly/assembly process still holds true. So. When Lucy steps into the central alcove it pulls her apart, killing her.

It is an excruciatingly painful death, and, as such, Lucy craves it for reasons she doesn’t as yet want to understand. Although the reasons are quite obvious. She, of course, is still in denial.

When she’s alone in her quarters, having this daydream, she always masturbates during the death scene. And she always achieves orgasm.

After Lucy is pulled apart, the chamber holds her head, spine, and upper torso [i.e., her shoulders] as one piece. The rest of her corpse is stored as five pieces [i.e., the arms, legs, and torso] in hidden recesses in the alcove’s base. Lucy resurrects in pieces and goes into sleep cycle.

For a short time after reassembly, Lucy only answers to her Borg designation of Seven—i.e., during that brief post re-assembly period, Professor Greta Lucille Rohm does not exist and there is only Seven of Nine, a sexually-depraved robot girl wearing Parts and an EXO who craves a butch lesbian named Babb.

Alice is privy to Lucy’s daydream. This Borg depravity turns on Alice to no end.

Alice is the source of Lucy’s daydream.

Alice has been the source of all of Lucy’s dreams ever since she went Borg!