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Peter Davison
Warriors of the Deep
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Synopsis


Silurians and Sea Devils
Silurians and Sea Devils
 Earth, 2084. Two global superpowers hover on the brink of war. When the TARDIS is forced to make an unplanned visit to Sea Base Four, The Doctor, Tegan and Turlough find themselves accused of being enemy agents.

 Quickly embroiled in a deadly game of paranoid intrigue, it becomes clear that others on the base have sabotage and murder in mind. However, there is a greater threat to Mankind: the Silurians and Sea Devils, prehistoric reptiles seeking to reclaim the Earth.

 Can The Doctor prevent them implementing their ‘final solution’ and triggering a war that could wipe out the entire human race?

Source: BBC DVD


General Information

Season: Twenty One
Production Code: 6L
Story Number: 130
Episode Numbers:603 - 606
Number of Episodes: 4
Percentage of Episodes Held:100%
Production Dates: June - July 1983
Broadcast Started: 05 January 1984
Broadcast Finished: 13 January 1984
Colour Status: Colour
Studio: Shepperton Studios (Stage A), Littleton, Middlesex; BBC Visual Effects Workshop, Acton and BBC Television Centre (TC6)
Location: Royal Engineer's Diving Establishment, Marchwood, Hampshire
Writer:Johnny Byrne
Director:Pennant Roberts
Producer:John Nathan-Turner
Script Editor:Eric Saward
Production Assistant:Norma Flint
Production Associate:June Collins
Assistant Floor Manager:Adrian Hayward
Designer:Tony Burrough
Costume Designer:Judy Pepperdine
Make-Up Designer:Jennifer Hughes
Cameraman:Alastair Mitchell
Incidental Music:Jonathan Gibbs
Special Sounds (SFX Editor):Dick Mills
Studio Sounds:Martin Ridout
Lighting:Peter Smee
Visual Effects:Mat Irvine
Title Sequence:Sid Sutton
Title Music:Ron Grainer and the BBC Radiophonic Workshop. Arranged by Peter Howell
Number of Doctors: 1
The Doctor: Peter Davison (The Fifth Doctor)
Number of Companions: 2The Companions: Janet Fielding (Tegan Jovanka) and Mark Strickson (Turlough) Guest Cast: Ingrid Pitt (Solow) Additional Cast: Tom Adams (Vorshak), Ian McCulloch (Nilson), Nigel Humphreys (Bulic), Martin Neil (Maddox), Tara Ward (Preston), Norman Comer (Icthar), Nitza Saul (Karina), Stuart Blake (Scibus), Vincent Brimble (Tarpok), Christopher Farries (Sauvix), James Coombes (Paroli)Setting: Earth’s sea bed and Earth orbit (circa 2084) Villains: Myrka, Sea Devils and Silurians

The Episodes

No. Episodes Broadcast
(UK)
Duration Viewers
(Millions)
In Archive
603Part 105 January 198424'48"7.6PAL 1" colour videotape
604Part 206 January 198424'04"7.5PAL 1" colour videotape
605Part 312 January 198424'02"7.3PAL 1" colour videotape
606Part 413 January 198424'25"6.6PAL 1" colour videotape

Total Duration 1 Hour 37 Minutes


Audience Appreciation

Average Viewers (Millions) 7.2
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (1998)54.37%  (Position = 146 out of 159)
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2009)53.37% Lower (Position = 185 out of 200)
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2014)55.18% Higher (Position = 226 out of 241)


Archives


 All four episodes exist as PAL 1" colour videotapes.



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Notes


This story, the first of Season Twenty One, features the long-awaited return of the Silurians and the Sea Devils, both of which had not been seen since the Third Doctor’s era in the early 1970’s.

The return of the Silurians and the Sea Devils was part of Producer John Nathan-Turner and Script Editor Eric Saward’s plan that this season be thought as a new ‘monster’ season.

After the abandonment the Dalek story "The Return", Season Twenty had been left without a ‘monster’ story - all the other stories featured individual opponents rather than actual monsters. Producer John Nathan-Turner therefore wanted Season Twenty One to feature monsters prominently.

"Warriors of the Deep" was written by Johnny Byrne, who had previously written "Arc of Infinity" - the first story for Season Twenty. Johnny Byrne was keen to write a story featuring the Sea Devils, who had last been seen in the 1972 Third Doctor story "The Sea Devils", but John Nathan-Turner also wanted this story to include the Sea Devils’ land-based cousins, the Silurians - who had last been seen in the 1970 Third Doctor story "Doctor Who and the Silurians".

Johnny Byrne was heavily influenced in the development of the story by an episode of the science-fiction series Space: 1999 called "Guardian of Piri", written by Christopher Penfold, that he had script edited.

Unfortunately it was found that the scripts, submitted by Johnny Byrne, were overlong and far too costly to implement and so Eric Saward ended up heavily rewriting this story, particularly removing an entire subplot about the Seabase Probe and its four-person crew, who are attacked by the Myrka. Eric Saward also changed Solow’s gender from male to female and decided to kill off Preston and Vorshak, who survived in Jonny Byrne’s original version.

A number of continuity gaffes surrounding Icthar (who is presumably intended to be the unnamed Silurian Scientist from "Doctor Who and the Silurians"), noting that Icthar would have no knowledge of the TARDIS or The Doctor being a ‘Time Lord from Gallifrey’. However, the decision made by Silurian creator Malcolm Hulke to rename the Silurians ‘Eocenes’ (as noted in "The Sea Devils") was ignored, as was the fact that the term ‘Sea Devil’ was actually coined by a human in their debut story.

This story marked the first time that John Nathan-Turner hired a director who had worked on Doctor Who under an earlier producer. This was Pennant Roberts, who had last directed the un-transmitted Season Seventeen story "Shada". John Nathan-Turner and Pennant Roberts had come into contact when it had been decided to use clips from "Shada", so that the Fourth Doctor was represented in the Twentieth Anniversary special "The Five Doctors".

Recording of "Warriors of the Deep" was due to commence, at Ealing Television Film Studios, on the 14th June 1983 but, in May 1983, Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher decided to call a snap election to take advantage of her popularity in the wake of the Falklands War. Recording space within the BBC therefore had to be swiftly reallocated to accommodate the election coverage, affecting programming throughout the whole of the BBC.

This meant that production on this story had to be brought forward by a week. Because the Ealing Television Film Studios was not available on the necessary dates Pennant Roberts secured the use of tank facilities at Shepperton Studios. Facilities at the Underwater Diving School in Southampton were also used.

Unfortunately, the loss of the week before the first studio had dire ramifications for several aspects of the production.

With the Silurians and the Sea Devils having been the redesigned, principally by Judy Pepperdine, the outfits were found to have extremely poor ventilation, exacerbated by a heat-wave at the time. The Sea Devils, with their large webbed feet, also could not move around properly, and it was found that their helmets were too heavy, making the heads tilt to one side, obscuring the actors’ vision. The Silurian costumes also buckled around the neck, and this resulted in the mask being improperly fitted to the body on some occasions.

Even though production was completed on time, signs of a hurried production are evident. Many scenes had little or no rehearsal, and many scenes received only one take.

The biggest casualty, however, was the design of the Myrka, which suffered from a lack of development time. Unfortunately, Effects Designer Mat Irvine was delayed on a production in Scotland which ran badly behind schedule. This, combined with the change in recording dates for "Warriors of the Deep", meant that Mat Irvine had only about a third of his usual preparation time. Despite warnings that the Myrka costume was likely to be of inferior quality John Nathan-Turner opted to take his chances with whatever Mat Irvine could produce. It has since been revealed that it was a gamble John Nathan-Turner later regretted.

The Myrka had been conceived in the manner of a pantomime horse. It had two operators - John Asquith and William Perrie - who played Dobbin in the BBC children’s programme Rentaghost. Because they weren’t given enough time to rehearse the bulky, haphazard monster appeared staggeringly false on screen.

Worse still the Myrka costume had only been completed a few hours before it was scheduled to be used, and so smelled strongly of paint and adhesive, which one puppeteer said made him feel like he was sniffing glue. The paint on the costume had also not fully dried by the time filming started, and tended to rub off on the sets and other costumes, as can be spotted in several scenes.

This story was recorded on 1-inch Type C videotape, the first Doctor Who story to do so. Type C videotape replaced 2-inch Quadruplex videotape on Doctor Who and many other shows.

It was during the production of this story that both Peter Davison and Janet Fielding announced their decision to leave later in the year.

This was the last story to have its visual effects designed by Doctor Who’s most well-known effects designer, Mat Irvine.

Stuntman Gareth Milne (who had played the ill George Cranleigh in the 1982 story "Black Orchid" who fell to his death at the end of that story) doubles - very convincingly - for Peter Davison, when The Doctor falls into a tank of water, at the end of the first episode, and in the underwater swimming sequence at the beginning of the second episode.

Ian McCulloch, well known for his role as Greg in Terry Nation’s BBC series Survivors, appears in this story playing the part of Nilson.

Horror film star Ingrid Pitt (who played the part of Solow) previous played Queen Galleia in the 1972 Third Doctor story "The Time Monster".

Tom Adams, who played Vorshak, also appeared in The Onedin Line and James Coombes, who played Paroli, appeared in Howards Way and Robin of Sherwood.

Turlough it seems now wants to stay with The Doctor a little bit longer to learn, and can already perform certain TARDIS tasks.

It is revealed that the Silurians and the Sea Devils know themselves by these titles despite the former being inaccurate and the latter is no more than a nickname. In this story the Silurians Scibus and Tarpok are led by Icthar - the sole survivor of the noble Silurian Triad, who ruled the Silurians. He knows The Doctor despite being from a different group of Silurians from those seen in "Doctor Who and the Silurians", which features no named Silurians and no Triad of rulers. The Silurians in this story also look and sound different.

The Silurians third eye now flashes when they speak and it seems that its destructive power has been lost, although they never really have an occasion to use their built in weaponry. Even at the end, a Silurian is seen reaching for a Sea Devil’s gun in a weakened state. Their electronically filtered voices also hint at some degree of cybernetic enhancement.

The reason for the lights on the Silurian heads flashing as they spoke was because the mouths of the costumes could not move, and there was otherwise no way of knowing which Silurian was speaking.

The Sea Devils now wear laser-proof armour, and carry large cutting devices as their new guns no longer produce heat. Hexachromite gas is deadly to both Silurians and Sea Devils. Unfortunately, the revelation that Hexachromite gas is lethal to marine and reptile life makes the ending of this story very obvious.

The line ‘Twice we offered the hand of friendship’, spoken by Icthar, does not accurately describe the events of "The Sea Devils". As The Doctor knows of the Myrka and Silurian battle cruisers, having seen neither on screen, and knows Icthar by name, though he ‘thought him dead’, it seems clear that the Third Doctor or the Fourth Doctor had an unscreened second adventure with the Silurians.

This unscreened second adventure with the Silurians became the Virgin Books’ The Missing Adventures novel "The Scales of Injustice". This novel attempted to reconcile some of the in-continuities evident in this story including having the Third Doctor meeting the Myrka for the first time.

"Warriors of the Deep" is the last Doctor Who story to feature the Fifth Doctor wearing his original costume, since the beginning of Season Nineteen. The Doctor discards his costume in the second episode, when he disguises himself as a Sea Base 4 guard. He is seen wearing the guard’s uniform for the remainder of this story. In the next story, "The Awakening", The Doctor sports a second version of his cricketer’s outfit costume, which he wears throughout the rest of his tenure. He finally discards this costume in the first episode of "The Twin Dilemma", the last story of this season and the first story for the Sixth Doctor.

Despite being introduced in "The King's Demons", as a new companion, Kamelion again is not referenced or seen in this story.

This story contains a number of errors. Namely: In episode one, Icthar’s (human) eyes are visible, blinking through the costume. In episode three, the Silurians are clearly wearing T-shirts under their neck sections. Tegan decides to put on a bra between episodes one and two. Dr Solow’s karate chop seems a bit optimistic. Why does The Doctor want to go to the base’s control centre, when he does not know anything is wrong and could just as easily have left? In his haste to explore The Doctor leaves the TARDIS unlocked.

As had been the case for the past two years the stories in this season, starting with this story, were broadcast twice weekly, but this time the episodes were shifted to Thursday and Friday nights instead of Tuesdays and Wednesdays.

This story was beset with numerous political considerations (Margaret Thatcher had called an election when production began, and the reference to two superpowers in the story would be seen as a reference to the Cold War).There were a number of continuity problems concerning the Silurians and Sea devils in the original script. Editing removed many, but some remained in production. The story is generally acknowledged as one of the most badly produced Doctor Who stories.

In the third episode there is a comical scene where Solow attempts to fight the Myrka by dealing it a karate kick. She is electrocuted as a result. It was this footage, amongst others, that was later to be presented by BBC executives who wanted to axe Doctor Who. This included former BBC One controller Michael Grade, during his appearance on Room 101, using as an example of why he found Doctor Who pathetic and so took it off the air in 1989.

Writer Johnny Byrne has stated that several elements of this story were not in his original script. He has also stated that the base looked nothing as he envisioned it ‘ I was very specific in my description of the base - rusting, leaking virtually forgotten by all except those on board - the atmosphere and look was something like Alien with the Myrka essentially a lurking deadly presence waiting to reveal itself’. Unfortunately it was decided that the sets should be brightly lit so having the effect of downplaying the elements of intrigue, horror and suspense originally envisaged in this story.

This story was Johnny Byrne’s final televised Doctor Who story. He was asked to write a Sixth Doctor and Peri story. Entitled "The Guardians of Prophecy" (or "The Place of Serenity"), which was planned to be a sequel to his first Doctor Who story, "The Keeper of Traken", seeing The Doctor battle an evil immortal who threatened the Union of planets to which Traken once belonged with an army of Melkurs. This storyline was submitted to the production office but nothing proceeded beyond that stage. Johnny Byrne would go on to work on the drama programme One To One, amongst other projects, and later be re-associated with Doctor Who when he was asked to be the scriptwriter for the Daltenreys group’s abortive attempt to produce a Doctor Who feature film.

This story was novelised by Terrance Dicks and published by Target Books in 1984. Terrence Dicks gives a long recap of The Doctor’s past with the Silurians and confirms that Ichtar is indeed the survivor of their first encounter.

Both the Silurians and Sea Devils later returned in Virgin Books’ The New Adventures novel "Blood Heat" and the Big Finish Production’s audio story "Bloodtide". The Silurians also returned in the 2010 Eleventh Doctor story "The Hungry Earth/Cold Blood".



First and Last

The Firsts:

 The first story of Season Twenty One.

 The first appearance of the Silurians for 14 years - since the 1970 Third Doctor story "Doctor Who and the Silurians".

 The first appearance of the Sea Devils for 12 years - since the 1972 Third Doctor story "The Sea Devils".

 The first Doctor Who story to be recorded on 1-inch Type C videotape.

 The first time that John Nathan-Turner hired a director who had worked on Doctor Who under an earlier producer.


The Lasts (Subject to Future Stories):

 The last Doctor Who story to feature the Fifth Doctor wearing his original costume.

 The last Doctor Who story written by Johnny Byrne.


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The Plot

WARNING: May Contain SpoilersHide Text
The Silurians
The Silurians

When Vislor Turlough announces he has changed his mind about going home The Doctor decides to show Tegan Jovanka something of Earth’s future. At first the TARDIS materialises in space but it is soon intercepted and attacked by Sentinel Six, a robot weapons system. The Doctor however, manages to avoid the TARDIS being destroyed by performing a materialisation flip-flop.

The TARDIS then materialises in an underwater base around the year 2084. However, unknown to those in the base they are being monitored from a nearby battle cruiser by a group of three Silurians – Icthar (the sole survivor of the Silurian Triad), Tarpok and Scibus - who later revives the Sea Devil warriors of Elite Group One, led by Sauvix.

The Doctor, and his travelling companions, have arrived on Sea Base 4, which is commanded by Vorshak with Bulic as his second in command, during a time when a cold war is in progress. They have arrived when the base is going through frequent practice missile runs for which a sync operator in required to link with the computer and thereby control the firing of the missiles. Maddox, a temporary sync operator, however, is uncertain of his ability to carry out this high pressured and critical role.

Tegan and Turlough with The Doctor
Tegan and Turlough with The Doctor

In charge of the base’s medical lab is Doctor Solow who is in truth an enemy agent in league with Nilson. They plan to program Maddox to destroy the computer circuitry. To do this they ask Vorshak to release Maddox’s duplicate program disk under the pretext of helping the sync operator cope with his job. Vorshak does so, and Maddox is programmed in the base’s psycho-surgery unit.

While exploring the time traveller’s presence on Sea Base 4 is detected when Turlough summons an elevator. In an attempt to evade capture The Doctor programs the base’s reactor to overload. This however, fails and the time travellers are all taken prisoner. The base’s security officer, Preston, also discovers the TARDIS.

The Silurians
The Silurians

It is then that the Silurians launch an attack on the base and The Doctor, recognising their ship on the monitor screen, tries to prevent Vorshak from firing on them. Vorshak ignores him, however, and the base’s defences are neutralised as the Silurians deflect its fire. The Silurians then unleash a huge reptilian creature called the Myrka. While this is attacking Airlock 1, the Sea Devils launch an assault on Airlock 5.

Using the attacks as a diversion, Solow and Nilson activate Maddox, who starts tampering with the equipment. When Karina, another of the base personnel, becomes suspicious Nilson makes Maddox kill her.

The Myrka manages to force its way into the base, temporarily trapping The Doctor and Tegan until Turlough gets the inner airlock door opened to save them. The creature then starts making its way towards the bridge, killing people by electrocution. Meanwhile the Silurians make ready a device called the manipulator and prepare to enter the base themselves. The Sea Devils break through Airlock 5 and start the push for the bridge, killing any members of the base’s crew that stand in their way.

Solow
Solow

The Doctor attacks the Myrka using an ultra-violet light generator which blinds and then kills it. However, this comes too late to save Doctor Solow, who attempted to engage the creature on her way to an escape pod.

Nilson, who has been unmasked as a traitor by Vorshak, takes Tegan hostage. The Doctor blinds him with the ultra-violet device, and a group of Sea Devils appear and kill him. The Doctor and Tegan are taken as prisoners to the bridge, which is now under the control of the Silurians. The Doctor knows Icthar of old and thought he had been killed. The Silurians’ plan is now revealed: they intend to get mankind to destroy itself by triggering a global war. They fix Maddox’s tampering and connect the manipulator to the base’s systems.

The Doctor escapes from the bridge and tries, in a store room, to find something to use against the reptiles. He discovers some cylinders of hexachromite gas, which is lethal to them. Sauvix kills Preston before being sprayed with gas and killed by Bulic. As the Silurians prepare to fire the missiles, The Doctor bows to pressure from Bulic, Tegan and Turlough (who have also got free) and agrees that they should feed the gas into the ventilation system. Bulic stays in the chemical store to ensure that the gas keeps flowing, while The Doctor and his companions leave for the bridge to try to stop the Silurians.

The reptiles collapse under the effects of the gas and The Doctor tells Tegan and Turlough to give the Silurians oxygen to keep them alive. Meanwhile, aided by Vorshak, he tries to stop the missiles by linking himself into the equipment as sync operator. The Doctor succeeds, but Vorshak is killed by one of the Silurians before the Silurian itself is killed by Turlough. The Doctor and his companions have won through, but everyone bar themselves and Bulic has been killed. With Silurians and Sea Devils lying dead all around him and his companions, The Doctor grimly comments that there should have been another way.

 
The Doctor and Tegan
The Doctor and Tegan
Maddox
Maddox
Nilson
Nilson
Taking a Swim
Taking a Swim
 
Icthar
Icthar
Attacking Sea Base 4
Attacking Sea Base 4
The Myrka
The Myrka
There Should Have Been Another Way
There Should Have Been Another Way




Quote of the Story


 'I sometimes wonder why I like the people of this miserable planet so much.'

The Doctor



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Release Information

FormatTitleRelease Date (UK)Code NumberCover ArtRemarks
Audio
LP
Doctor Who: The Music II1985REC 552Music score
Audio
Tape
Doctor Who: The Music II1985Music score
Audio
CD
Doctor Who - The Five Doctors - Classic Music From The BBC Radiophonic Workshop Volume 21992FLMCD 710Alister PearsonMusic score
Audio
CD
30 Years at the Radiophonic Workshop1993BBC CD 871Photo-montageSound effects
Video
VHS
Warriors of the DeepSeptember 1995BBCV 5668Colin Howard
Audio
CD
Warriors of the DeepNovember 2006Narrated by Janet Fielding (Tegan Jovanka) and Mark Strickson (Vislor Turlough) Released as part of the "Monsters of Earth" tin box set
Audio
CD
Warriors of the DeepJanuary 2008Narrated by Janet Fielding (Tegan Jovanka) and Mark Strickson (Vislor Turlough)
Video
DVD
Warriors of the DeepJanuary 2008BBCDVD 2438(C)Photo-montagePart of the "Beneath the Surface" box set (BBCDVD 2438) along with "Doctor Who and the Silurians" and "The Sea Devils"
Audio
CD
The 50th Anniversary CollectionDecember 2013Photo-montageOriginal Television Soundtracks
Audio
CD
Classic TV Adventures - Collection TwoOctober 2017Photo-montagePart of the "Classic TV Adventures Collection Two" Box Set Narrated by Janet Fielding (Tegan Jovanka) and Mark Strickson (Vislor Turlough)


In Print

FormatTitleRelease Date (UK)PublisherAuthorCover ArtRemarks
Novel
Novel
Warriors of the DeepAugust 1984Target No. 87Terrance DicksAndrew SkilleterISBN: 0-426-19561-2
Novel
Novel
Warriors of the Deep1984Target No. 87Terrance DicksBook: Andrew Skilleter
Box: Photo
Re-released as part of The Fifth Doctor Who Gift Set
ISBN: 0-426-19596-5
Novel
Novel
Warriors of the DeepAugust 1992Target No. 87Terrance DicksAlister PearsonVirgin new cover reprint.
ISBN: 0-426-19561-2
Tape
Tape
Warriors of the Deep1995BBC AudioTerrance DicksPhotographAbridged version read by Peter Davison. Single Cassette. ZBBC 1771
MP3
MP3
Tales From The TARDIS - Volume 2July 2004BBC AudioEric PringlePhoto-montageMP3 version read by Peter Davison. Release includes 7 stories read by various actors and actresses from the show.
ISBN: 0-563-52377-2
Doctor Who CMS Magazine (In Vision)Issue 71 (Released: April 1997)
Doctor Who Magazine - PreviewIssue 85 (Released: February 1984)
Doctor Who Magazine - ReviewIssue 88 (Released: May 1984)
Doctor Who Magazine - ArchiveIssue 126 (Released: July 1987)
Doctor Who Magazine - ArchiveIssue 199 (Released: May 1993)
Doctor Who Magazine - Time TeamIssue 384 (Released: July 2007)
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of FictionIssue 392 (Released: March 2008)
Doctor Who DVD FilesVolume 83 (Released: March 2012)

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Photo Gallery


The Doctor and Companions

 
Peter Davison
The Fifth Doctor

   

Janet Fielding
Tegan Jovanka
 
Mark Strickson
Turlough
   




On Release

Audio LP - Doctor Who: The Music II
Audio LP - Doctor Who: The Music II

BBC
AUDIO
Audio Tape - Doctor Who: The Music II
Audio Tape - Doctor Who: The Music II

BBC
AUDIO
Doctor Who - The Five Doctors CD Cover
Doctor Who - The Five Doctors CD Cover

Silva Screen
AUDIO
Sound Effects CD Cover
Sound Effects CD Cover

BBC
AUDIO
   
VHS Video Cover
VHS Video Cover

BBC
VIDEO
Monsters of Earth CD Tin
Monsters of Earth CD Tin

BBC
AUDIO
Soundtrack CD Cover
Soundtrack CD Cover

BBC
AUDIO
DVD Cover
DVD Cover

BBC
VIDEO
   
The 50th Anniversary Collection Cover
The 50th Anniversary Collection Cover

BBC
AUDIO
Classic TV Adventures Collection Two CD Cover
Classic TV Adventures Collection Two CD Cover

BBC
AUDIO



In Print

Target Book Cover
Target Book Cover

Target
NOVEL
The Fifth Doctor Who Gift Set
The Fifth Doctor Who Gift Set

Target
NOVEL
Reprinted Virgin Book Cover
Reprinted Virgin Book Cover

Virgin
NOVEL
Audio Cassette Cover
Audio Cassette Cover

BBC
TAPE
   
MP3 Cover
MP3 Cover

BBC
MP3



Magazines

Doctor Who CMS Magazine (In Vision): Issue 71
Doctor Who CMS Magazine (In Vision): Issue 71

CMS
Doctor Who Magazine - Preview: Issue 85
Doctor Who Magazine - Preview: Issue 85

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - Review: Issue 88
Doctor Who Magazine - Review: Issue 88

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - Archive: Issue 126
Doctor Who Magazine - Archive: Issue 126

Marvel Comics
   
Doctor Who Magazine - Archive: Issue 199
Doctor Who Magazine - Archive: Issue 199

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - Time Team: Issue 384
Doctor Who Magazine - Time Team: Issue 384

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 392
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 392

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who DVD Files: Volume 83
Doctor Who DVD Files: Volume 83

GE Fabbri
   


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