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

The Sarah Jane Adventures Reviews


Starring Elisabeth Sladen and John Leeson      Starring John Leeson

K-9 Television Series 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




“There’s no point in being grown-up if you can’t be childish sometimes...


The Doctor Who Experience is the latest in a very long line of exhibitions dedicated to the world’s longest-running telefantasy series, and, while there is an element of the traditional museum to it, this installation stands out against its predecessors. The name is no lie or canny advertising ploy - this is truly an experience...





Poor old K-9’s been getting a bit of stick from a lot of Who fans. His new series doesn’t cut it with many of us, now that we’ve been spoilt by a revamped Doctor Who with its own highly-successful spin-offs. True, it’s no Sarah Jane Advent-ures. It’s never going to go down in history as one...






Prison in Space is one of the more notorious ‘lost stor-ies’ to have surfaced over the years. Rumours arose that the Doctor Who production team were seriously considering mak-ing a story set on a planet ruled by women in kinky bondage uniforms; that the Doctor would have been an unwitting lust object for their despotic leader; and that the serial would have culminated - I hesitate to use the word ‘climaxed’...





Over the past 5 years Eddie Robson has proven himself to be one of Big Finish’s most exciting scribes. Even though he’s dreaming up new adventures for classic Doctors, each of his stories has a sense of the current television series about it, particularly those set in or around the present day...






Before the review, a little autobiographical information: I live in Haywards Heath in Sussex, a mere nine miles from Pi-ltdown. Since my early days, I’ve had a fascination with fossils and prehistory, and I can also admire the audacity and clever-ness of a well-planned hoax...











There once was a time when Doctor Who charity specials were few and far between, but when they did appear, they brought with them 3D specs and everyone from Hugh Grant to Pam St Clement. Since the series was revived in 2005, how-ever, its mini-episodes have become more regular and more refined. Instead of a sensational...






The Perpetual Bond is the latest in a long line of Co-mpanion Chronicle firsts for Big Finish. Littered amongst more formulaic releases have been double-length treats, two-hand audio dramas, stories told by non-companions, stories starring an actor who’s played the Doctor; even stories that don’t...






Very few people seem to kinda like Kinda. Some champion Christopher Bailey’s story as being “one of the greatest achie-vements of 1980s British television as a whole”, whereas others condemn its tawdriness and impenetrability. But, love it or hate it, there is one thing that everyone can agree on: Kinda is some-thing different...





The series’ 20th anniversary season was conceived with the intention of looking back at the series’ past. Arc of Infinity introduced a new generation of viewers to Omega, a third of Ancient Gallifrey’s ruling triumvirate, now reduced to living as an anti-matter creature; the seasons centrepiece trilogy brought back the Black Guardian, not to mention a certain former...






After bringing four fresh scribblers into the fold in December, Big Finish turn to trusty old hand Jonathan Morris to open 2011 with a real rocket of a four-parter. The Crimes of Thomas Brewster brings back the popular team of the sixth Doctor and Evelyn Smythe for the first time in nearly three years, whilst also resurrecting the fan-favourite “bluebottle”, Anna Ho-pe’s Detective Inspector Patricia Menzies, and...





Although the dearth of Axon appearances in Doctor Who literature is surprising, their hitherto failure to make an aud-io appearance is not. With its spaghetti monsters and its violent gold visuals, The Claws of Axos was responsible for some of the Pertwee era’s most enduring images...







If there’s one thing that the cold winter months are made for, it’s a ghost story. While I’m not an out-and-out horror fan, I do enjoy a good chill, and the short story is the perfect format for the genre. The Obverse Book of Ghosts is the first publication by Obverse Books not to feature their flagship heroine, Iris Wild-thyme, although many of the authors will be familiar to those who have read any of their four Iris anthologies. This collection takes an approach different to many...







This story features a boy soldier, a granddaughter,

an old man and his enemy, and happens outside an old house long ago.


Featuring the first Doctor, Susan, and the Brigadier, this

short story takes place prior to An Unearthly Child.









This was made available for download at Christmas, and it’s only now, at the end of February, that I’ve actually started playing it. This may give you an indication of how little enth-usiasm I have left for the Adventure Games. Though the first game, City of the Daleks, was flawed, it at least had novelty on it side. Blood of the Cybermen was a bit more of the same, adding a few creepy moments...
















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