We kick off with a William Hartnell classic - a sublime character drama set in 15th century Mexico that saw Doctor Who confront the dangers of time-travel and changing history for the first time...
10. The Aztecs (1964) - Four episodes - written by John Lucarotti
Narrowing down Doctor Who's (as-of-writing) 239 stories to the 10 best was an incredibly difficult task, but one serial that was always guaranteed to make it into this writer's own personal 'Best Of' list is John Lucarotti's fantastic jaunt into history, 'The Aztecs'.
William Hartnell's first Doctor struck gold early on - his sixth story is his very best, with a multi-layered and powerful script,
One man fans would love to see enter the Tardis again for the 2013 celebrations is William Russell, one of the original stars of the programme.
Russell played science teacher Ian Chesterton (below) who, alongside his colleague Barbara Wright (Jacqueline Hill), was whisked off into time and space with the initially untrustworthy Doctor (William Hartnell) and his granddaughter Susan (Carole Ann Ford).
During his two years with the show, Russell would travel back in time and encounter cavemen, Aztecs, Richard the Lionheart, Emperor Nero and Marco Polo, as well as battling monsters in the future, including Sensorites, Voord, Zarbi and the ever-popular Daleks.
Fifty years on, Russell explained described the show's longevity as "amazing" and that he thinks
The Muppets are back in cinemas, Sam Worthington is a Man on a Ledge, Adam Sandler is both Jack and Jill and Tom Hanks leads an all-star cast in Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close.
Meanwhile, Harry Potter star Daniel Radcliffe explores new horizons in The Woman in Black, Charlize Theron impresses in new black comedy Young Adult and you can feel the force of the 3D re-release of Star Wars Episode 1: The Phantom Menace.
The Big Picture also chats to Oscar nominee Kristin Scott Thomas and Pawel Pawlikowski about their Paris thriller The Woman in the Fifth.
There's also a recap of new fantasy film Dawn of the Dragon Slayer with stars Ian Cullen and Nicola Posener - and we bring you some previously unseen Madonna from the W.E. premiere.
The film is the first fantasy dragon feature to be directed by a woman and Anne presented the world premiere of the movie at BleedFest last September.
The festival is held in Los Angeles every month and celebrates "the women who love writing, producing, directing, and watching badass genre movies: action, thriller, sci-fi, horror, fantasy, western, exploitation (of men or audience only), B-movie, and erotica."
It was the first directing role for Anne, who also co-wrote the special effects extravaganza and previously co-scripted the 2003 modern-day update of Pride & Prejudice. After the praise for Dawn of The Dragon Slayer, she is now finishing work on another sword-and-sorcery film titled The Virgin And The Warrior.
The show will air again sometime in December, and Twitter clued me in earlier today that there are hopes it will be available online before that, so you will have a chance at it again, but the interview with Felicia Day was too interesting to let lie.
It was an especially interesting call, and necessarily edited though it may be, I tried to leave much of it as it happened. Well, plus, I
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