As I recall, this one used Michael Jan Friedman's crew for Picard's Stargazer from the novels, but doesn't quite get it right -- it gets Commander Gilaad ben Zoma's name wrong by calling him Commander Zoma, first name Ben, and makes him black instead of Israeli. Otherwise, I think I found it okay. Not every title is about the most central thing in a story. For instance, "The City on the Edge of Forever" refers to the ruins containing the Guardian of Forever (which were meant to be a much bigger, more elaborate city rather than just a few Greco-Roman columns), even though that's only a catalyst for the main story. And "The Corbomite Maneuver" is just one scene out of the entire episode. Titles are often about attracting attention, using a hook to draw people into the story. The Stargazer title here seems to me like it's about establishing setting -- "Here's a story about events involving two different Stargazer crews in past and present." I like Ryan North's work, but while this was an okay story with some clever ideas, I felt it rode too hard on continuity references, which are my least favorite part of LD. And not all of those references worked. Where did North get the idea that the space hippies from "The Way to Eden" were Catullan? Only Tongo Rad was Catullan; Dr. Sevrin was Tiburonian and his other followers were human. Also, why would the fashions, makeup, and slang of 23rd-century space hippies still be unchanged over 100 years later? That's not how counterculture works! That part was just a misfire on every level. (Although I loved the marginal joke about the space hippies: "Or, as we call them in space, regular hippies.") Speaking of which, I initially borrowed this collection from Hoopla to read on my computer, but the panel zoom-in function caused me to miss the marginal jokes that are among the funniest parts of North's comics, and once I realized they were there, I found them hard to read on my screen. So I ended up requesting a print copy from the library instead. I strongly recommend reading this one in print, unless you have a better electronic comics reader than Hoopla provides and better vision than I have.