Matt Smith (2010 to ?)

Doctor Who The Eleventh Doctor Reviews

David Tennant (2005 to 2010)

  Doctor Who The Tenth Doctor Reviews

Christopher Eccleston (2005)

Doctor Who The Ninth Doctor Reviews


Paul McGann (1996)

  Doctor Who The Eighth Doctor Reviews

Sylvester McCoy (1987 to 1996)

  Doctor Who The Seventh Doctor Reviews

Colin Baker (1984 to 1986)

  Doctor Who The Sixth Doctor Reviews

Peter Davison (1981 to 1984)

 Doctor Who The Fifth Doctor Reviews

Tom Baker (1974 to 1981)

  Doctor Who The Fourth Doctor Reviews

Jon Pertwee (1970 to 1974)

  Doctor Who The Third Doctor Reviews

Patrick Troughton (1966 to 1969)

 Doctor Who The Second Doctor Reviews

William Hartnell (1963 to 1966)

Doctor Who The First Doctor Reviews


Starring Geoffrey Bayldon, David Warner, David Collings, Michael Jayston, Sir Derek Jacobi, Arabella Weir, Richard E Grant, & Trevor Martin

Doctor Who Unbound Reviews






Starring John Barrowman & Eve Myles

Torchwood Reviews


Starring Elisabeth Sladen and John Leeson   Starring Elisabeth Sladen

The Sarah Jane Adventures Reviews


Starring Lisa Bowerman

Bernice Summerfield Reviews


Starring Sarah Mowat, Mark McDonnell, Gareth Thomas, David Tennant & Noel Clarke

Dalek Empire Reviews


Starring Lalla Ward & Louise Jameson

Gallifrey Reviews


Starring Siri O'Neal, Nicholas Deal, David Tennant & Nicholas Courtney

UNIT Reviews


Starring Mark McDonnell, Hannah Smith, Sarah Mowat & Barnaby Edwards

Cyberman Reviews


Starring Katy Manning

Iris Wildthyme Reviews


Starring Terry Molloy

I, Davros Review








Watching Season 2 again has been an educational ex-perience. Iíve always thought that it was the weakest Hartnell season and, for the quality of the episodes, I still think that holds true. Doctor Whoís first year had the element of surprise; the joy of having a fantastic new universe opening up before the viewer, whereas Season 3 saw the series at its most experimental...







I was pleasantly surprised when this Saturdayís edition of The Guardian came with a free copy of The Hounds of Art-emis Ė a BBC Audio release from the pen of James Goss that wonít be hitting the shops until some time in May. This is the second such freebie in short succession, meaning that keeping up with the eleventh Doctorís exclusive audio adventures...






Having enjoyed Novemberís inaugural Lost Stories box set far more than I had expected to, I really had high hopes for the second. Generally speaking I much prefer the second Doc-torís era to the firstís, and like just about every fan out there, the prospect of hearing the infamously abandoned American Dalek pilot was an exciting one, to say the least. To look at, the box set is every bit as lavish as the first. Alex...






If John Wiles could have picked one serial to survive as a monument to his tenure as Doctor Whoís producer, then sur-ely The Ark would have been it. In a time of diminishing ratings and critical responses to match, this bold four-parter was the ideal illustration of the seriesí pioneering spirit; reckless ambit-ion; and good old-fashioned fearlessness. Itís...










As the readers of this site know all too well, I love a bit of alliteration. Iíve also a fondness for Nicola Bryantís Peri, Old Sixy has long been one of my favourite incarnations of the Doc-tor, and highly-praised humorist Nev Fountain is able to claim authorship of two of Big Finishís most arresting productions to date. Itís probably not all that incredible, then, that Peri and the Piscon Paradox penned by Nev Fountain and...




As a keen proponent of Survival as it appeared on television, I was interested to see how award-winning Edinburgh playwright Rona Munroís script would fare following its transition into prose. I was half-expecting a lush, Kate Orman-style affair abounding with romance and vigour, but instead I got a fairly str-aight novelisation, albeit one buoyed by a few interesting shifts in emphasis and tone...






This fourth season of eighth Doctor audio dramas has been punctuated with more twists, swerves and slights of hand than any that have preceded it, and Prisoner of the Sun con-tinues the trend apace. Here Eddie Robson weighs in with a short and bittersweet script that casts past and future...






The Mutants is, quite understandably, often confused with The Mutants Ė Terry Nationís first Dalek serial, better known these days as simply The Daleks. This is actually rather remarkable as both stories are very rich thematically, each ta-king the political and social crises of their respective eras and veiling them in monster-clad allegory...





Ben Aaronovitchís novelisation of his Remembrance of the Daleks script is one that truly stands apart from its peers. Itís longer, for one thing, and darker for another. Most remarkably of all though, it set the standard for the hundreds of original Doctor Who novels that would soon follow in its wake Ė and it set that standard high. The book doesnít feel much like a Target novel-isation at all. There isnít a whimsical chapter title in sight...







I donít recall any Doctor Who novel ever being afforded the fanfare that The Coming of the Terraphiles has been. Since Virgin started publishing original Doctor Who fiction in 1991, a number of fantastic authors have been given their first break writing for Who, and thereafter have gone on to accomplish wo-nderful things. But never before has a name from...













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