All of her life, Rose's mother told how great a man her father Pete was. He was killed by a hit and run driver when Rose was just a baby and among her many regrets was that her father died ... See full summary »
When an old enemy, the Cylons, resurface and obliterate the 12 colonies, the crew of the aged Galactica protects a small civilian fleet - the last of humanity - as they journey toward the fabled 13th colony of Earth.
Edward James Olmos,
Five hundred years in the future, a renegade crew aboard a small spacecraft tries to survive as they travel the unknown parts of the galaxy and evade warring factions as well as authority agents out to get them.
All of her life, Rose's mother told how great a man her father Pete was. He was killed by a hit and run driver when Rose was just a baby and among her many regrets was that her father died alone, just lying on the street. Rose asks the Doctor to take her back to that day. Rather than just be with him when he dies, she actually saves him and later admits that this was her plan all along. She soon realizes that her parents' marriage was not exactly the golden relationship she had claimed it to be. Far worse however, is that by saving her father, Rose has created a tear in space and time with the result that creatures are now feasting on humans. The Doctor isn't sure he'll be able to make everything right. Pete knows what he has to do, however. Written by
This was a terrible script; everything the Doctor DOES interferes with the "original" time stream (if this has any meaning when time travel is possible). So stopping Rose's father from being killed is (in effect) no different from going back and stopping aliens from taking over the Earth starting in the time of Queen Victoria. Same bat logic, same bat channel...
Disbelief is not so much suspended as hung, drawn and quartered.
We don't need to have a "you can't change history" rule imposed on a series which, by its very nature, insists that you can "change history". Just by traveling in time, the Doctor changes events (if by no other means than that he displaced some air that otherwise wouldn't be displaced). So why don't the "monsters that destroy worlds whenever the time stream changes" hunt him down?
For that matter, why do the monsters have to delete the world -- a time change in itself?
No, the logic is just plain BAD in this one.
14 of 100 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?