Majestic (White Star Line, 1922)
Ile De France (French Line, 1927)
Lancastria (Cunard Line, 1922)
Aquitania (Cunard Line)
Excalibur (American Export Lines, 1930)
Himalaya (P & O Lines, c1940)
Independence (American Export Lines, 1951) gorgeous ship!
Strathallan (P & O, 1938)
One more, I don't know if a ship was actually named this but it's still a good name:
I'd add Persia, which has a supple sound to it and is as elegant as the Cunarder which carried it. Persia is commonly known as the first iron Cunarder on the transatlantic run, but beyond this she had extremely good proportions, with two fine funnels, a clipper bow and handsomely designed paddle boxes.
The Inman Line's "City" names were also nice, and the "City of Paris" was the best of them, and fortunately used on one of the most graceful ships of the time.
For another reason entirely, the White Star's "Teutonic" is awesome, conjuring up a sort of thumping machine age precision more than matched by the ship that carried it.
There may be no Spock on the high seas as yet, but there was an escort vessel called the USS Kirk. Rumour has it that she was named for Admiral Alan Goodrich Kirk, but we of course know better. The ship was noted for a tendency to roll during combat.
Ah yes, 'The Savage Curtain' ws a great episode of Star Trek TOS. Anythime I think of Abraham lincoln, I think of him fighting side by side with Spock, Kirk and surak on planet Excalpia. 'Image of Surak' would be a superb name for a ship. Vulcan names are good- as well as klingon -
Klingon has been developed into a real language- i think Klingon names such as 'klang', 'kaplah' or 'hosh-toosh' would have promice. Just never call a ship 'patacchhh'