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Synopsis


Chasing the Ghost in the Woods
Chasing the Ghost in the Woods
 November 1974. Clara and The Doctor arrive at Caliburn House: a spooky mansion sat alone on a desolate moor.

 Within its walls, a ghost-hunting professor and a gifted psychic are searching for the Witch of the Well. Her apportion appears throughout the history of the building…

 But is she really a ghost? And what is chasing her?



General Information

Season: Thirty Three (New Series 7)
Production Code: 7-10
Story Number: 235 (New Series: 79)
Episode Number:794 (New Series: 98)
Number of Episodes: 1
Percentage of Episodes Held:100%
Working Titles:"Phantom of the Hex" and "The Hider in the House"
Production Dates: May - June 2012
Broadcast Date: 20 April 2013
Colour Status: HD Colour
Studio: BBC Wales (Roath Lock Studios, Cardiff)
Location: Gethin Woods (Merthyr Tydfil); Margam Castle (Margam Country Park, Usk Valley Business Park, Pontypool); Tyntesfield (near Bristol)
Writer:Neil Cross
Director:Jamie Payne
Producer:Marcus Wilson
Executive Producers:Caroline Skinner and Steven Moffat
Assistant Director:Danielle Richards
Script Producer:Denise Paul
Script Supervisor:Steve Walker
Script Editor:John Phillips (Assistant)
Editor:Nick Arthurs
Production Executive:Julie Scott
Production Manager:Phillipa Cole
Production Assistants:Rachel Vipond and Samantha Price
Post Production Supervisor:Nerys Davies
Production Designer:Michael Pickwoad
Director of Photography:Mike Southon BSC
Casting Director:Andy Pryor CDG
Line Producer:Diana Barton
Costume Designer:Howard Burden
Make-Up Designer:Barbara Southcott
Cameramen:Evelina Norgren (Assistant), Meg De Koning (Assistant), Sam Smithard (Assistant) and Joe Russell (Operator)
Incidental Music:Murray Gold
Special Sounds (SFX Editor):Paul Jefferies
Sound Recordist:Deian Llyr Humphreys
Visual Effects:The Mill
Special Effects:Real SFX
Prosthetics:Millennium FX
Stunt Co-ordinator:Crispin Layfield
Stunt Performer:Gordon Seed
Title Sequence:Frame Store
Title Music:Ron Grainer and the BBC Radiophonic Workshop. Arranged by Murray Gold
Music Performed By: The BBC National Orchestra of Wales
Music Conducted and Orchestrated By: Ben Foster
Music Mixed By: Jake Jackson
Music Recorded By: Gerry O'Riordan
Number of Doctors: 1
The Doctor: Matt Smith (The Eleventh Doctor)
Number of Companions: 1The Companion: Jenna-Louise Coleman (Clara Oswald) Additional Cast: Dougray Scott (Alec Palmer), Jessica Raine (Emma Grayling), Kemi-Bo Jacobs (Hila), Aidan Cook (The Crooked Man)Setting: Caliburn House (1974) Villain:None

The Episodes

No. Episodes Broadcast
(UK)
Duration Viewers
(Millions)
In Archive
794Hide20 April 201344'45"6.6Yes

Total Duration 45 Minutes


Audience Appreciation

Average Viewers (Millions) 6.6
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2013)74.20%  (Position = 5 out of 9)
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2014)71.33% Lower (Position = 119 out of 241)


Archives


 This story exists and is held in the BBC's Film and Videotape Library.



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Notes


This was the first story, of the second half of Season Thirty Three (New Series 7), to go before the cameras, and so saw Jenna-Louise Coleman (Clara Oswald) join Matt Smith (the Eleventh Doctor) on set.

This is the first Doctor Who story written by Neil Cross, who is best known as the head writer on Spooks and the creator of the popular Luther. He wanted to write 'a really old-fashioned scary episode of Doctor Who' targeted especially at children nine to twelve, which was how he remembered Doctor Who at that age. He aimed to show suspense and tension, as he felt it was more terrifying than ‘full-on shock horror blood and gore’.

He was inspired by The Quatermass Experiment and its sequels, and originally intended to have The Doctor meet Bernard Quatermass, though this was not possible due to copyright reasons. Neil Cross was also inspired by Quatermass writer Nigel Kneale's "The Stone Tape". The Crooked Man was something Neil Cross said lurked in his imagination. He also wanted to tell the story with 'a small cast and as few locations as possible'.

Neil Cross also wrote "The Rings of Akhaten" which he was invited to do after Executive producers Steven Moffat and Caroline Skinner enjoyed this story. "The Rings of Akhaten" however was broadcast before this story making this his second Doctor Who story to be shown.

This story was directed by Jamie Payne – his first Doctor Who story. He has though had experience on many television dramas including Ashes to Ashes, Eternal Law, Whistle and I'll Come to You, Call the Midwife, The Hour and Primeval.

This story has been described by Jenna-Louise Coleman as ‘a hugely fun, and rather fabulously spooky script written by Luther creator Neil Cross and directed by Jamie Payne, with an exciting guest cast including Dougray Scott and Jessica Raine’.

Dougray Scott, who played the part of Alec Palmer, has appeared in major films, including Mission: Impossible 2, while television work includes a stint on US hit Desperate Housewives.

Jessica Raine, who played the part of Emma Grayling, appeared in the film The Woman in Black, and is the star of BBC One's top-rated drama Call the Midwife. On being offered the part of Emma Grayling, Jessica Raine later revealed that she had not realised 'what an institution Doctor Who is' until she arrived on set. She has also revealed that it was produced very differently from Call the Midwife. Subsequent to filming her appearance in this episode, Jessica Raine was cast as Doctor first producer, Verity Lambert, in the Fiftieth Anniversary Special "An Adventure in Space and Time".

Neil Cross has stated that Jessica Raine and Dougray Scott were good at filling out their characters, as he found it difficult to fully 'evoke the history of a quite complex relationship' between their characters with just the script.

The read through for this story took place in Cardiff on Monday 21st May 2012 and filming began the following day, running through to the 5th June.

This story was filmed in Margam Castle and in Margam Country Park (Usk Valley Business Park, Pontypool), (which was also used in the 2008 Tenth Doctor story "The Sontaran Stratagem/The Poison Sky") and Tyntesfield, a National Trust property near Bristol, for the location of the mansion. While the scenes in the eerie forest in the pocket dimension were shot in Gethin Woods (Merthyr Tydfil) with some interesting tricks employed to give the movements of The Crooked Man such an unusual quality.

It is revealed that Alec Palmer owns Caliburn House, where the majority of this story is set, which was built sometime before 1474. The word ‘Caliburn’ has interesting connotations as it is another word for Excalibur, the legendary sword of King Arthur that played such an important part in the 1989 Seventh Doctor story "Battlefield".

The Doctor and Clara introduce themselves as 'Ghostbusters", referencing the 1984 comedy about an unlikely organisation that battled supernatural forces in America. This is not the show’s first reference to this classic film as previously, in the Tenth Doctor in the 2006 story " Army of Ghosts/Doomsday", this movie’s theme song was quoted. Its lyrics were also quoted by Clyde Langer (a member of The Bannerman Road Gang) in The Sarah Jane Adventures story "The Eternity Trap".

When The Doctor introduces himself, Alec Palmer asks him, 'Doctor what?' to which The Doctor responds with 'If you like". The ‘Doctor what?’ gag, near the start of this story, is similar to a line from the classic comedy film Carry On Screaming where Kenneth Williams’ mad scientist character announces he is Doctor Watt. A policeman comes back with, ‘Doctor who, sir?’ to which the scientist replies, ‘Watt! Who is my uncle - or was - I haven’t seen him for ages!’.

Clara is heard answering a question of The Doctor's by saying, 'That's the chap'. This is the same answer that The Doctor gave when Adric asked, in the 1981 Fourth Doctor story "Logopolis", if Earth is the planet with all the oceans.

The line ‘…seeking whom you may devour…’ is a reference to a line in the Bible and more specifically, the First Epistle of Peter (5:8). The full passage reads, ‘Be sober, be vigilant; because your adversary the devil, as a roaring lion, walketh about, seeking whom he may devour…’.

The line ‘Birds do it, bees do it… even educated fleas do it!’ is a quote from Cole Porter’s popular song, Let's Do It, Let's Fall in Love. It was first heard (with slightly different lyrics) in one of Cole Porter’s earliest Broadway musicals, Paris, in 1928.

The line ‘Your pants are so on fire!’ spoken by The Doctor suggests he thinks Clara is fibbing, referencing the usually good-natured rhyme of ‘Liar, liar! Your pants are on fire!’.

The Doctor once again pretends to be from Health and Safety as he did in the 2008 Tenth Doctor story "Partners in Crime".

It is revealed that Alec Palmer is a ghost-hunter, as well as a 'member of the Baker Street Irregulars, the ministry of ungentlemanly warfare, specialised in espionage, sabotage and reconnaissance behind enemy lines, a talented water colourist and a professor of psychology'. While Emma is an empathetic psychic.

The ‘original’ (albeit fictional) Baker Street Irregulars were a band of Victorian ragamuffins who assisted Sherlock Holmes in his investigations. They first appeared in Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s 1887 thriller, A Study in Scarlet. However, it seems likely The Doctor is alluding here to Britain’s Special Operations Executive (SOE). This was a covert wartime organisation formed to conduct espionage, reconnaissance and sabotage missions against Germany and her allies, and to assist resistance movements in occupied Europe during World War II. Its headquarters were in London’s Baker Street leading those in the know to dub its operatives, the Baker Street Irregulars.

The Doctor references Alec Palmer's wartime service as someone protecting North Sea Allied convoys from German U-boats. This was one of the war-time duties carried out by Jon Pertwee - who would become the Third Doctor.

Emma is heard telling Clara not to trust The Doctor, saying that 'he has a sliver of ice in his heart'.

Emma speaks to the ghost, telling it to 'speak to me, in the same vein as Gwyneth holding a séance and saying 'speak to us' in the 2005 Ninth Doctor story "The Unquiet Dead".

Sarah Jane Smith once visited a haunted house very similar to this in The Sarah Jane Adventures story "The Eternity Trap".

In the 1989 Seventh Doctor story "Ghost Light" The Doctor also visited a mysterious stately home for the benefit of his then companion, Ace.

The Eighth Doctor previously encountered another being referred to as 'The Witch from the Well' in the Big Finish Productions audio story "The Witch from the Well".

The Doctor requests some Kendal Mint Cake. This is not the first time The Doctor has asked for baked confectionery amongst a list of items needed to find someone (see also "The Impossible Astronaut/Day of the Moon").

Kendal Mint Cake is a hard confectionery originating from Kendal in Cumbria, England. It has been around for over a century and remains popular with climbers and mountaineers as a source of energy.

Emma and Clara are seen at one point having a glass of whisky which they don't like, and so drink tea instead. Furthermore, Clara calls whisky the 'Eleventh most disgusting drink ever invented'. The Doctor meanwhile is seen drinking milk.

In this story Clara directly communicated with The Doctor's TARDIS for the first time and confirmed that the time machine did not take a liking to her. This results in her calling the TARDIS a 'grumpy old cow'. Charlotte Pollard also called the TARDIS a 'cow' in the Big Finish Productions audio story "The Next Life".

The TARDIS uses its voice interface to talk with Clara, using a hologram of Clara herself, because the interface is programmed to 'select the image of a person you esteem'. Unlike the last time The Doctor used a similar interface (see "Let's Kill Hitler"), the TARDIS projected the interface outside of the ship and, for the first time, addresses a companion in this manner.

The TARDIS unlocks herself in order to allow Clara to enter, even though she doesn't yet have a key. The TARDIS did this before in "The Doctor's Wife".

After a heated discussion with the TARDIS, resulting in being let in without a key Clara then follows The Doctor into the pocket dimension against his orders. This exact sequence of events was previously carried out by Charlotte Pollard in the Big Finish Productions audio story "Zagreus".

Clara says that they need a place to keep her umbrella, The Doctors states that he has, or had, a place at one time. The First Doctor, Second Doctor, Fourth Doctor, Fifth Doctor and Seventh Doctor all had umbrella racks in their control rooms, and the previous two TARDIS control rooms operated by the Fifth Doctor, Ninth Doctor, Tenth Doctor and the Eleventh (prior to "The Snowmen") also had hat stands.

The Doctor also refers to the TARDIS as being ‘wibbly-wobbly’. This is how he described time in the 2007 Tenth Doctor story "Blink".

We once again hear the TARDIS’s ominous warning device, the Cloister Bell. It was introduced in the 1980 Fourth Doctor story "Logopolis", and in that story The Doctor is heard telling Adric that ‘It's a sort of communications device reserved for wild catastrophes and sudden calls to man the battle stations’. In practice the Cloister Bell warns of impending or immediate danger and was later heard in the Fifth Doctor stories "Castrovalva", "Resurrection of the Daleks" and more recently it was heard in the Tenth Doctor stories "The Sound of Drums", "Turn Left" and in the Eleventh Doctors first story "The Eleventh Hour". It can also be heard in the Doctor Who Adventure Game, "TARDIS".

The Doctor is able to utilise a 'subset of the Eye of Harmony' to enter the pocket universe by running cables from the TARDIS (see also the 1976 Fourth Doctor story "The Deadly Assassin" and the 1996 Eighth Doctor television movie "Doctor Who: The Movie").

This is the first on-screen reference to the Eye of Harmony since the 1996 television movie "Doctor Who: The Movie". Again its precise nature remains a mystery. It was first mentioned in the 1976 Fourth Doctor story "The Deadly Assassin" and appears to be a source of great power exploited by the Time Lords. It’s unclear whether it is a single entity that once ‘fuelled’ Gallifrey or a kind of multi-present source of power that existed in all TARDIS. All will be revealed though in the next story "Journey to the Centre of the TARDIS".

Both The Doctor and the TARDIS state that the pocket universe would drain the energy from the TARDIS. This had previously happened in the parallel universe seen in the 2006 Tenth Doctor story "Rise of the Cybermen/The Age of Steel".

The idea of pocket universes has been debated by scientists for many years. They are said to be universes that are complete within themselves but are nevertheless part of a larger universe, such as the one we inhabit. This makes them distinct, as The Doctor points out, from parallel universes which are not necessarily a subset of any other universe.

The Doctor is seen travelling through the Vortex clinging to the outside of the TARDIS, as had Captain Jack Harkness done in the 2007 Tenth Doctor story "Utopia".

When jumping into the pocket universe for the first time, The Doctor is heard to exclaim 'Geronimo' (see also "The End of Time").

The Doctor has previously entered a pocket universe (see also "The Celestial Toymaker", "The Mind Robber", "Full Circle" and "The Doctor's Wife").

The Doctor had previously encountered a time traveller from the future, whose journey had gone wrong in the 1977 Fourth Doctor story "The Talons of Weng-Chiang".

This is not the first time The Doctor has used a blue crystal from Metebelis III - although in this story this famous Doctor Who planet is pronounced differently. We first saw him visit this strange and sinister planet, and take a crystal from its surface, in the 1973 Third Doctor story "The Green Death". He later gave the crystal to companion Jo Grant as a wedding present but his former companion was forced to return it to The Doctor. In the 1974 story "Planet of the Spiders" it turned out to be an important stone to the ‘eight-legs’ of Metebelis III and was pivotal to their evil plans. However, The Doctor defeated them, with the assistance of the crystal, although this victory came at a price and he was forced to regenerate into the Fourth Doctor. It also later returned in the Big Finish Productions Eighth Doctor audio story "Worldwide Web".

The Doctor’s orange space suit is once again seen in this story. It has been slightly modified over the years since it was first worn by the Tenth Doctor in the 2006 story "The Impossible Planet/The Satan Pit". It made subsequent appearances in the Tenth Doctor stories "42" and "The Waters of Mars".

The Doctor refers to formative Earth as being six billion years ago, despite in the 2006 Christmas special "The Runaway Bride", he previously stated that it occurred 4.6 billion years ago (in keeping with scientific records).

Clara has difficulty coming to terms with seeing a long-dead earth, as Rose Tyler did in the 2005 Ninth Doctor story "The End of the World". The Doctor appears to be less successful in comforting Clara than he was with Rose.

The Doctor again references fixed points in time (see "The Fires of Pompeii", "The Waters of Mars" and "The Wedding of River Song").

The Doctor again uses his psychic paper (see "The Empty Child", "New Earth", "Partners in Crime" and "The Vampires of Venice").

The Doctor is seen obsessing over toggle switches and an ACR 99821.

The Doctor previously drew a circle on the floor with chalk to solve a problem from another pocket universe in the 1989 Seventh Doctor story "Battlefield".

Clara references The Doctor's big chin, as had previously Oswin Oswald in "Asylum of the Daleks".

This story contains a number of errors. Namely: The Doctor mispronounces the 'Metebelis' in Metebelis III, saying it like its written, it's actually pronounced 'Met-a-be-lis' as made clear in the Third Doctor stories "Carnival of Monsters", "The Green Death" and "Planet of the Spiders"; Several wires are seen running from the TARDIS to the equipment which opens the wormhole to the pocket universe, but when Clara returns to the TARDIS to save The Doctor, they are all missing; While The Doctor is wandering in the pocket universe, for the first time, he removes his bow tie. The bow tie then appears and disappears between close and wide shots.



First and Last

The Firsts:

 The first story, of the second half of Season Thirty Three (New Series 7), to go before the cameras.

 The first on-screen reference to the Eye of Harmony since the 1996 television movie "Doctor Who: The Movie".

 The first Doctor Who story to be written by Neil Cross.

 The first Doctor Who story to be directed by Jamie Payne.


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The Plot

WARNING: May Contain SpoilersHide Text
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Emma and Alec
Emma and Alec

In 1974, Professor Alec Palmer and his assistant Emma Grayling are attempting to contact an apparition haunting Caliburn House that is known as the Witch of the Well. To achieve this they are collecting photographic evidence of the ghost. Now Alec wants to use Emma's strong psychic powers to create an emotion connection to summon the ghost.

They are however interrupted by a knocking at the front door and are surprised by the arrival of The Doctor and Clara Oswald, Clara claiming that they are 'Ghostbusters'. Pretending to be from military intelligence The Doctor shows interest in the investigation after the photographs, taken by the professor, show the same ghostly figure in the same pose throughout the history of Caliburn House. As they investigate, Clara realises that Emma has feelings for Alec but which are not reciprocated; at the same time, Emma warns Clara about sensing ‘a sliver of ice’ within The Doctor's heart.

As they search the house The Doctor and Clara find a location which is noticeably colder than the rest of the house. They also feel that they are being watched as a strange creature stalks them. Suddenly though the house grows cold and Clara feels something touch her. The two race back to where Alec and Emma are waiting to see Alec's equipment activating on its own accord. A thin black disc materializes in front of them, and Emma senses something crying ‘help me’ through her psychic abilities before the disc vanishes and the house returns to normal.

The Ghost
The Ghost

The Doctor takes Clara, in the TARDIS, to take a series of photographs of the 'ghost' throughout several points during the Earth's history. The Doctor comes to the conclusion that within Caliburn House there is a gateway to a pocket dimension that is collapsing rapidly, and that someone - the person behind the ghost - is trapped in the pocket universe.

The Doctor asserts he cannot use the TARDIS to travel there as its energy would be drained as soon as it materialised. Instead he prepares a device, using a crystal from Metebelis III, to enhance Emma's psychic abilities to open the gateway. He also constructs a tethered vest and so the means for him to be pulled back once he crosses over into the pocket dimension.

The Ghostbusters Arrive
The Ghostbusters Arrive

With help from the Metebelis III crystal Emma is able to open the gateway to the pocket dimension and The Doctor finds himself in a forested area on a small bit of land floating in a void. There he meets Hila Tukurian, a time traveller and the woman stuck in the pocket dimension, who warns him that something else is in the forest chasing her.

As the creature closes in on them they race to the gateway, seeing an echo of Caliburn House appear in the pocket dimension. They try to barricade themselves from the creature in the hope that it will give them time to return. The Doctor insists Hila go first, and though she is successfully saved, the gateway closes due to Emma's exhaustion, leaving The Doctor trapped in the forest with the fast-moving creature hunting him.

Realising that The Doctor is trapped and in danger Clara races to the TARDIS, but finds it locked. After a brief argument with the TARDIS voice interface, where Clara pleads with the time-machine to let her save The Doctor, the TARDIS finally lets her in. The TARDIS then briefly appears in the pocket universe, flying close to the ground allowing The Doctor to jump and hang onto it before the creature can grab him. The Doctor and the TARDIS, with Clara inside, safely reappear in the normal world.

Ghosthunting
Ghosthunting

Having saved Hila The Doctor and Clara prepare to leave. The Doctor tells Emma the real reason he stopped at this point was to see Emma, not the ghost, so see if she could sense anything unusual about Clara, but Emma reveals that there is nothing unusual about her.

However, when offering Hila a lift, to any other place in history, The Doctor inadvertently reveals that Hila is Emma and Alec's future descendant and that it was the blood connection that allowed Emma to open the gateway to rescue her. Further, he states that Alec and Emma are in love and that Alec will be her future husband.

It is then that The Doctor realises that the creature that was chasing them in the pocket universe has been trying to return to another creature in the house. He then states that every lonely monster needs a companion, and explains to Clara that the two creatures have been separated through time and space by certain events, and are yearning to be with one another again. He describes that this as not a ‘Ghost story’ but a ‘Love story’.

He implores Emma's help one last time to bring the creature home. And so back in the pocket universe, The Doctor reconciles with the monster that he can reunite it with its mate as Clara once again uses the TARDIS to rescue them both.

 
A Call For Help
A Call For Help
Earth's Beginning
Earth's Beginning
Earth's End
Earth's End
Emma
Emma
 
The Wormhole Opens
The Wormhole Opens
Clara Pleads with the TARDIS
Clara Pleads with the TARDIS
Hila is Rescued
Hila is Rescued
The Crooked Man
The Crooked Man




Quote of the Story


 'One minute you're in 1974 looking for ghosts, but all you have to do is open your eyes and talk to whoever's standing there. To you, I haven't been born yet. And, to you, I've been dead a hundred billion years.'

Clara



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Release Information

FormatTitleRelease Date (UK)Code NumberCover ArtRemarks
Video
DVD
Doctor Who Series 7 Part 2 Box SetMay 2013BBCDVD 3802Photo-montageDVD boxed set containing all 8 stories and the 2012 Christmas Special
Video
Blu-Ray
Doctor Who Series 7 Part 2 Box SetMay 2013BBCBD 0232Photo-montageBlu-Ray boxed set containing all 8 stories and the 2012 Christmas Special
Audio
CD
Original Television Soundtrack - Series 7September 2013Photo-montageMusic by Murray Gold
Video
DVD
The Complete Seventh Series Box SetOctober 2013BBCDVD 3838Photo-montageDVD boxed set containing 15 stories
Video
Blu-Ray
The Complete Seventh Series Box SetOctober 2013BBCBD 0241Photo-montageBlu-Ray boxed set containing 15 stories
Video
DVD
The Complete Seventh Series Box Set (Limited Edition)October 2013BBCDVD 3878Photo-montageLimited Edition DVD boxed set containing 13 stories
Video
Blu-Ray
The Complete Seventh Series Box Set (Limited Edition)October 2013BBCBD 0251Photo-montageLimited Edition Blu-Ray boxed set containing 13 stories
Video
Blu-Ray
The Complete Series 1-7 Box Set (Limited Edition)December 2013BBCBD 0242Photo-montageLimited Edition Blu-Ray boxed set containing all Series 1-7 stories at full 1080p high definition
Video
DVD
The Complete Seventh Series (2014 Re-release)August 2014BBCDVD 3971Photo-montageBoxed set containing all 15 stories


In Print

No Book Release
Doctor Who Magazine - PreviewIssue 459 (Released: May 2013)
Doctor Who Magazine - ReviewIssue 460 (Released: June 2013)
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of FictionIssue 529 (Released: October 2018)

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Matt Smith
The Eleventh Doctor

   

 
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Clara Oswald
 
   




On Release

DVD Part 2 Box Set
DVD Part 2 Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Blu-Ray Part 2 Box Set
Blu-Ray Part 2 Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Original Television Soundtrack Cover
Original Television Soundtrack Cover

BBC
AUDIO
   
Complete Series DVD Box Set
Complete Series DVD Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Complete Series Blu-Ray Box Set
Complete Series Blu-Ray Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Complete Series Ltd Edition DVD Box Set
Complete Series Ltd Edition DVD Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
   
Complete Series Ltd Edition Blu-Ray Box Set
Complete Series Ltd Edition Blu-Ray Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Complete Series 1-7 Ltd Edition Blu-Ray Box Set
Complete Series 1-7 Ltd Edition Blu-Ray Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Complete Series DVD Box Set<BR>(2014 Re-release)
Complete Series DVD Box Set
(2014 Re-release)

BBC
VIDEO
   


Magazines

Doctor Who Magazine - Preview: Issue 459
Doctor Who Magazine - Preview: Issue 459

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - Review: Issue 460
Doctor Who Magazine - Review: Issue 460

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 529
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 529

Marvel Comics
   

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