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Alien Species

Talk:Mala'kak

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What they really look like.Edit

I just saw Prometheus lately and I found that those trunk like heads are really helmets. They look like humans, but with grey skin and solid black eyes. The main female character in the movie ends up finding out that their DNA pattern is the same as a normal human being which encourages her to believe that they created the human race. Here's a picture of what they look like minus the helmet.
Trueform
The Mala'kak without their helmet.

Amanda Taylor255013 17:55, June 9, 2012 (UTC)

_______________________________________________________________________________________________ OK people, before I fix all the redirect links, let's vote. What's going to be the name of this article: "Prometheus", "Mala'kak" or "Space Jockey"? I vote Mala'kak, as it seems to be the name the species uses for themselves, besides being the one that sounds coolest ;-) BlueFrackle 23:08, May 15, 2011 (UTC)

I vote to rename it Mala'kaks, "Space Jockeys becuse that what it was known as and reader might nit no what Prometheus is. --Owen1983 14:02, May 16, 2011 (UTC)

Name Edit

I reckon Mala'kak, yeah. Holbenilord 17:10, May 16, 2011 (UTC)

Mala'kak would be the proper name. That's where my vote goes. Nexus12: Because pure dominance isn't enough {ENSIGN} 19:18, May 16, 2011 (UTC)

[Spoiler alert : Prometheus film, you don't want to know, DON'T read this]


Ok, so, the Space jockey is indeed seen in prometheus (out since yesterday in some country, including mine). It's a humanoid alien, with DNA (exact match with human DNA). What we see in "Alien" it's the space suit. And they seem to be the creator of the alien, in fact a byproduct of a mass destruction weapon, directed toward humanity (Why ? That we don't know for sure).

Language Edit

I thought the Space Jockeys were shown to speak proto-indo-european in the movie, and that's what humans learned from them, which became the basis for many of our languages, and that's why David was able to talk to them. See this article: http://languagelog.ldc.upenn.edu/nll/?p=4008 50.89.174.229 23:04, June 18, 2013 (UTC)

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