This is a clip series of the best of Doctor Who. Centred around the 10th Doctor, David Tennant, it also features Christopher Eccelston as the 9th Doctor. This documentary styled piece is ...
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When the Doctor's around, tomorrow is yesterday, yesterday is tomorrow and 18th century France is in your fireplace. Confused yet? Watch the Timey-Wimey of Doctor Who. You've already seen it in the future.
As the Doctor's newest companion, Clara Oswald, steps into the TARDIS, take a look back at previous companions that have won over The Doctor's hearts in Doctor Who: The Companions. Along ... See full summary »
Eve De Leon Allen,
This program unlocks everything you really need to know about the Doctor to maximize your enjoyment of the series. Whether you're a casual viewer who wants to know more or a fan who wants ... See full summary »
Prospero, Duke of Milan, usurped and exiled by his own brother, holds sway over an enchanted island. He is comforted by his daughter Miranda and served by his spirit Ariel and his deformed ... See full summary »
This is a clip series of the best of Doctor Who. Centred around the 10th Doctor, David Tennant, it also features Christopher Eccelston as the 9th Doctor. This documentary styled piece is designed to show you all of the best moments from the wonderfully imaginative show itself. There are plenty of guest stars from characters on the show itself. But who doesn't love a good dose of David Tennant? The more the better I say. Written by
DOCTOR WHO GREATEST MOMENTS is another of the seemingly innumerable puff pieces produced for the series since its revival in 2005. Originally intended to accompany one of the specials produced for 2009, it has been included in the US DVD release of animated serial DREAMLAND.
Although it includes a few clips from the 2005 season with Christopher Eccleston as the Ninth Doctor, it mostly concerns itself with David Tennant's Tenth Doctor, giving a one-hour course in its subject via clips with occasional appearances by series regulars and guest stars to comment on the subject.
I am not personally fond of clips as a way of indicating a subject. Out of the context in which they originally occurred, they tend to lose a lot of their power. However, as a cram course for someone coming into this series which has lasted, as of the writing of this review, forty-seven years, it serves its purpose well enough.
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