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Under the Lake/Before the Flood
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Peter Capaldi
Under the Lake/Before the Flood
Twelfth Doctor Logo


Synopsis


Ghosts
Ghosts
 When an underwater base comes under attack, The Doctor and Clara must save the frightened crew and defeat an impossible threat. But what is behind these terrifying events? And can they really be haunted by ghosts?

 On a remote army outpost, a fearsome alien warlord called the Fisher King sets in motion a twisted plan to ensure his own survival. The ripples will be felt around the universe.

 Is this chain of events inevitable? And can The Doctor do the unthinkable?

Source: BBC Website


General Information

Season: Thirty Five (New Series 9)
Production Code: 9-3/9-4
Story Number: 255 (New Series: 99)
Episode Numbers:816 - 817 (New Series: 120 - 121)
Number of Episodes: 2
Percentage of Episodes Held:100%
Working Titles:"Ghost in the Machine"
Production Dates: February 2015
Broadcast Started: 03 October 2015
Broadcast Finished: 10 October 2015
Colour Status: HD Colour
Studio: BBC Wales (Roath Lock Studios, Cardiff)
Location:
Writer:Toby Whithouse
Director:Daniel O’Hara
Producer:Derek Ritchie
Executive Producers:Brian Minchin and Steven Moffat
Assistant Directors:Chris Thomas and Nick Goolding
Script Executive:Lindsey Alford
Script Supervisor:Nicki Coles
Script Editor:Nick Lambon
Editors:Will Oswald and Becky Trotman (Assistant)
Production Executive:Gordon Ronald
Production Manager:James DeHaviland
Production Assistants:Hannah Jones and Jamie Shaw
Post Production Supervisor:Nerys Davies
Production Designer:Michael Pickwoad
Director of Photography:Richard Stoddard
Casting Director:Andy Pryor CDG
Line Producer:Tracie Simpson
Costume Designer:Ray Holman
Make-Up Designer:Barbara Southcott
Cameramen:Cai Thompson (Assistant), Matthew Lepper (Assistant), Scott Waller (Assistant) and Mark McQuoid (Operator)
Visual Effects:Milk
Special Effects:Real SFX
Prosthetics:Millennium FX
Special Creature Effects:Millennium FX
Stunt Co-ordinators:Crispin Layfield, Gordon Seed and Jo McLaren
Stunt Performer:Matt Crook
Incidental Music:Murray Gold
Special Sounds (SFX Editor):Harry Barnes
Sound Recordist:Deian Llyr Humphreys
Music Orchestrated By:Ben Foster
Music Conducted By:Ben Foster
Music Performed By:The BBC National Orchestra of Wales
Music Recorded By:Gerry O'Riordan
Music Mixed By:Jake Jackson
Title Sequence:Billy Hanshaw
Title Music:Ron Grainer and the BBC Radiophonic Workshop. Arranged by Murray Gold
Number of Doctors: 1
The Doctor: Peter Capaldi (The Twelfth Doctor)
Number of Companions: 1The Companion: Jenna-Louise Coleman (Clara Oswald) Additional Cast: Colin McFarlane (Moran), Sophie Stone (Cass), Zaqi Ismail (Lunn), Morven Christie (O'Donnell), Arsher Ali (Bennett), Steven Robertson (Pritchard) and Paul Kaye (Prentis), Neil Fingleton (Fisher King), Peter Serafinowicz (Vouce of Fisher King) and Corey Taylor (Roar of Fisher King)Setting: Caithness, Scotland (1980) and The Drum Underwater Mining Facility, Caithness, Scotland (2119) Villains:Fisher King and Transmitter Ghosts

The Episodes

No. Episodes Broadcast
(UK)
Duration Viewers
(Millions)
In Archive
816Under the Lake03 October 201543'17"5.6Yes
817Before the Flood10 October 201542'23"6.1Yes

Total Duration 1 Hour 26 Minutes


Audience Appreciation

Average Viewers (Millions) 5.8
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2016)76.30%  (Position = 5 out of 9)


Archives


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



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Notes


"Under the Lake" is the first part of a two-part story, the second of which is "Before the Flood" - both are written by Toby Whithouse and directed by Daniel O'Hara.

This story’s two episodes are set in different time periods – "Under the Lake" takes place in 2119 and "Before the Flood" is set in an earlier time, initially described by Executive Producer Brian Minchin as being ‘a few hundred years before’, but later revealed to be 1980.

The guest cast for this story includes Paul Kaye, who played Thoros of Myr in the third series of Game of Thrones. Paul is also well-known for being the voice of Vincent the fox on the puppet-based BBC comedy Mongrels, and came to fame as the controversial comic character Dennis Pennis in the 1990s.

Commenting on his new role, Paul said: ‘As a kid of the 1970s, the two shows you always watched were Top of the Pops and Doctor Who - they were unmissable. I actually wrote a song called Looking for Davros in my first punk band, and I sang it like a demented Dalek. I got to present Top of the Pops back in the mid-90s, and landing this role in Doctor Who completes the dream double. Peter Capaldi is a perfect Doctor and I'm loving every minute of the experience - even the five hours in make-up. What a treat. Best 50th birthday present ever! ’.

Also appearing in this story is Morven Christie, who played the role of Amanda in the ITV crime drama Grantchester, and featured in Death in Paradise and Twenty Twelve; Arsher Ali, who played the part of Malik Suri in BBC One's critically acclaimed The Missing; Colin McFarlane, who recently appeared in EastEnders' Lucy Beale murder storyline; Sophie Stone, who was the lead actress in the stage play Woman of Flowers and has appeared in Midsomer Murders and Casualty; as well as Zaqi Ismail, Steven Robertson and Neil Fingleton.

Colin McFarlane, who plays Moran in this story, had previously featured in the 2007 Christmas story "Voyage of the Damned", in which he voiced the Heavenly Host. He also appeared in spin-off series Torchwood, in four episodes of Children of Earth, as General Pierce.

Doctor Who's head writer and Executive Producer, Steven Moffat has commented, ‘What an amazing guest cast for a brilliantly creepy two-parter by Toby Whithouse. Peter Capaldi and Jenna Coleman are back in Cardiff, back in the box, and back in action - for one of our scariest adventures yet’.

Toby Whithouse's previous work on Doctor Who includes "School Reunion", "The Vampires of Venice", "The God Complex" and "A Town Called Mercy". He has also written for Torchwood and created the long-running drama Being Human.

This story has been produced by former Doctor Who script editor Derek Ritchie, and directed by a talent new to the show, Daniel O'Hara, whose previous credits include Silent Witness and Being Human.

This is the first full-length story produced by Derek Ritchie who was script editor on "The Time of The Doctor", "Deep Breath", "Into the Dalek" and "The Caretaker" as well as the 2013 special, The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot. Derek Ritchie also produced the prequel for "The Magician's Apprentice/The Witch’s Familiar".

The read through for this story took place on the 17th December 2014 with the first day of recording starting on the 6th January 2015. It was the first story of Season Thirty Five (New Series 9) to be recorded.

The read through draft of the script for the first part of his story, glimpsed in the online Doctor Who Extra focusing on Cass and Lunn, was titled "Ghost in the Machine".

One of The Doctor's cards has him offering reassurance that no-one, among other disasters, is going to be ‘exterminated/upgraded’. This is a scripted response to potential Dalek and/or Cybermen encounters. Another card has an apology for dropping someone off in Aberdeen, a reference to the story "The Hand of Fear" and "School Reunion" when He mistakenly dropped off companion Sarah Jane Smith in the wrong town.

The Doctor is seen breaking the fourth wall by appearing to directly address the audience. This is rare but not without precedent. In "The Invasion of Time" the Fourth Doctor looks into the camera and observes, ‘Even the sonic screwdriver won’t get me out of this one!’ Most famously, in the seventh episode "The Feast of Steven", of the 1965 story "The Daleks' Master Plan" that was broadcast on Christmas day, the First Doctor explicitly addresses the audience with the words ‘Oh, and incidentally… a happy Christmas to all of you at home!’ More recently, The Doctor’s ruminations at the beginning of "Listen" could be interpreted as him speaking directly to viewers.

The Doctor reveals that Prentis (the alien in the top hat) is from the planet Tivoli. We previously met someone from that world – the unctuous Gibbis from "The God Complex", also written by Toby Whithouse. In that story it was revealed that Tivoli was the most conquered planet in its galaxy and its cities were specifically designed to be comfortable for any invaders!

The motto on Prentis’ business card ‘May the remorse be with you...’ could be seen as a reference to the expression spoken in every Star Wars movie, ‘May the Force be with you!’.

Prentis is heard to say that they were liberated from the Fisher King's people by the ‘glorious Arcateenians’, only to be conquered by them in turn; the Arcateenians were first mentioned in the Torchwood story Greeks Bearing Gifts also written by Toby Whithouse.

The Fisher King describes Time Lords as ‘cowardly, vain curators who suddenly remembered they had teeth and became the most war-like race in the galaxy’, referring to the Time Lords' passive role in earlier series and their subsequent participation in the Time War.

O’Donnell makes several references to The Doctor’s history, mentioning previous companions Rose Tyler, Martha Jones and Amy Pond. Harold Saxon (the alias of the Master/Missy during the Gallifreyan’s time on Earth throughout "The Sound of Drums/Last of the Time Lords") is mentioned and events of "Kill the Moon" directly alluded to. But from The Doctor’s reaction to ‘the Minister of War’ it’s clear that this particular figure is from his personal future...

The Fisher King is played by Neil Fingleton who with a height of 7ft 7.56 inches (232.6 cm) is one the tallest men in the World. The Fisher King is voiced by Peter Serafinowicz and its roar is provided by Corey Taylor.

Outside the world of Doctor Who, the Fisher King is a mysterious and powerful figure that has pervaded myths, legends and other stories for centuries, most notably as part of the Arthurian legends in which he was entrusted with the Holy Grail.

When pondering what the ghosts actually are, The Doctor eliminates the possibility that they are Flesh avatars ("The Rebel Flesh/The Almost People"), Autons (Spearhead From Space), or digital copies in the Nethersphere ("Dark Water/Death in Heaven").

The Cloister Bell is again heard. It was first heard in the 1981 Fourth Doctor’s story "Logopolis", when The Doctor described it as ‘...a sort of communications device reserved for wild catastrophes and sudden calls to man the battle stations’. It subsequently sounded in many stories including "Resurrection of the Daleks", "The Waters of Mars" and "The Eleventh Hour".

The Doctor’s comment, ‘She once had an argument with Gandhi...’, is presumably a reference to Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi, one of the leaders of the Indian independence movement in British-ruled India. Famous for his non-violent, peaceful approach.

The Doctor remembers an encounter with Shirley Bassey… Dame Shirley Bassey is a Welsh singing legend, probably best-known for belting out the theme song for the James Bond films Goldfinger, Diamonds are Forever and Moonraker.

The Doctor reveals that he is not a fan of Peter Andre's Mysterious Girl: after suffering a two-week earworm of the song.

Faraday cages - named after the British scientist, Michael Faraday, who invented them in 1836 - are enclosures formed by conductive material used to block electric fields. They’re often used to protect sensitive equipment from external radio frequency interference but sometimes they’re employed to protect people from actual electricity such as lightning strikes.

When planning to abandon the base, Cass wants her superiors to send marines or ‘Ghostbusters’, an allusion to the 1984 film of the same name.

Unusually, for the second episode the opening theme was performed with an electric guitar. The inclusion of an electric guitar was prompted by a joke from Peter Capaldi, who performed the theme as well as Beethoven's Symphony No. 5 in the prologue. Peter Capaldi had previously been a leading member of punk band the Dream Boys, alongside presenter Craig Ferguson. The Doctor had previously been shown playing such an instrument atop a tank in the previous story "The Magician's Apprentice/The Witch's Familiar".

During the second episode's prologue The Doctor mentions that he met the actual Ludwig van Beethoven - a ‘nice chap, very intense’. Ludwig van Beethoven (1770 - 1827) was almost totally deaf during the last decade of his life but during these years he continued to write and composed many of his most admired pieces.

The electric guitar amplifier seen in The Doctor's prologue has a plaque reading Magpie Electronics, a shop originally owned by Mr Magpie and visited by The Doctor and Rose Tyler in the 2006 Tenth Doctor story "The Idiot's Lantern". This is another piece of electrical equipment with the famous ‘Magpie’ branding which we’ve previously seen on many items including Martha’s television set (in "The Sound of Drums/Last of the Time Lords") and various TARDIS console components during the Eleventh Doctor’s era. It’s an enduring concern as there was a shop with the same name on board Starship UK in the 33rd century! (see "The Beast Below").

At one point O’Donnell is heard to say ‘One small step for man. One giant...’ This is the second time during the Twelfth Doctor’s era that Neil Armstrong’s famous line – ‘One small step for man… One giant leap for mankind!’ – has been referenced and subverted. In "Kill the Moon", Courtney Woods declared ‘One small thing for a thing! One enormous thing for a thingy thing!’ as she leapt onto the lunar surface. The Eleventh Doctor also made use of Neil Armstrong's line when he first defeated "The Silence in The Impossible Astronaut/Day of the Moon".

Security Protocol 712 was introduced in the 2007 Tenth Doctor story "Blink" where a hologram of The Doctor addresses Sally Sparrow and Larry Nightingale after they make it into the TARDIS. Similar holograms have been seen in the TARDIS during "Bad Wolf/The Parting of the Ways" (when Emergency Program One kicked in, allowing a hologram of the Ninth Doctor to address Rose Tyler) as well as in "Let’s Kill Hitler" when The Doctor activating ‘voice interface’ produced depictions of himself plus Rose Tyler, Martha Jones, Donna Noble and Amy Pond as a child.

"Under the Lake" received highly positive reviews from television critics, with many praising the episode's creepy atmosphere and old fashioned style.



First and Last

The Firsts:

 The first Doctor Who story to be directed by Daniel O’Hara.

 Derek Ritchie's first involvement in the show as a Producer.


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The Plot

WARNING: May Contain SpoilersHide Text
Introductions
Introductions

In an underwater base in the year 2119, a joint military-industrial team discover an alien vessel among the ruins of a long-submerged town. While examining it, they uncover mysterious symbols carved on the inside of the stark white interior. When one of the vessel's engines activates, the hangar catches on fire. The group flees the room but their commanding officer, Moran, is killed when pushing another out of the way of the exhaust blast. Once they have left the hangar, the group head to a corridor, only to see Moran standing in front of them with an alien being dressed as a mortician, both ghost-like in appearance and silently chanting words at the team before they attack them.

The Doctor and Clara arrive at the underwater base a few days later, which now appears abandoned. They encounter the apparitions, which lead them to the alien vessel. They examine it and discover the same mysterious symbols carved onto the inside. The ghost-like apparitions then attack them, and in their escape, they find the rest of the team hiding in the base's Faraday cage - where the rest of the crew have been hiding out since the ghosts cannot pass through its walls.

The crew, now led by a deaf woman named Cass, relates, through her translator Lunn, what happened before, but they have no idea what's causing any of it. The Doctor identifies the alien ghost as being from the planet Tivoli, a cowardly species more likely to surrender than attack. The base's automated systems then shifts back into 'day' mode, causing the ghosts to disperse so making it safe for them to leave the chamber. The Doctor and Clara learn that for some reason the ghosts can only appear and operate during the 'night' mode.

Crew of The Drum
Crew of The Drum

In the command centre The Doctor, initially dismissive of the idea of ghosts, becomes excited about the possibilities. Suddenly, the base prematurely switches to 'night' mode, the ghosts having taken over the base's functions so they can operate whenever they wish. Before the crew can restore the ‘day’ cycle Pritchard, the operation's corporate representative who had gone off alone looking for a profit angle, is murdered. He is transformed into another ghost that attempts to attack the others before another crew member is finally able to switch the base back to 'day' mode. Cass opts to have her crew abandon the base and has a rescue submarine called for, only to find that one is already on its way. Much to the crew's annoyance, The Doctor cancels the rescue submarine's arrival, meaning they are now on their own, as he believes the ghosts had made the call for the submarine for a nefarious purpose.

To get answers, The Doctor proposes a plan to capture the ghosts using holographic projections sent by his sonic sunglasses. With the help of the others they manage to lure and trap the ghosts inside the Faraday chamber. Once trapped, Cass finds she can lip-read what the ghosts are chanting - they are repeating the same phrases: ‘the dark, the sword, the forsaken, the temple’. The Doctor recognises these as galactic coordinates and that the ghosts are, in reality, transmitters signalling the co-ordinates to lead some entity to Earth. The signal getting stronger with each new ghost. The co-ordinates ultimately lead to a locked stasis pod located inside a church within the flooded town. The crew retrieve it with a remote submarine, but cannot open it. The Doctor then deduces that the mysterious symbols on the inside of the alien vessel are the co-ordinates in written form. They also re-wire the synapses of anyone who reads them, so that the ghosts can then kill them and make others like themselves to boost the signal.

Ghosts
Ghosts

Without further leads The Doctor concludes that he needs to travel back to when the alien vessel originally crashed in the town, before it was flooded, to find out what is in the pod and the true meaning behind the signal. Just then the ghosts override the base's systems, opening external hatches, so causing the base to begin to flood. The group are forced to run to the TARDIS before they are sealed inside. However, on the way, The Doctor is separated from Clara by the automated isolation doors. Clara must stay in the base with Cass and Lunn as The Doctor can’t use his TARDIS to rescue them; due to the ghosts. While The Doctor takes O'Donnell and Bennett to the TARDIS, Clara and the others wait for them in a dining hall. There Clara, Cass and Lunn witness a new ghost outside the base's window - that of The Doctor.

After leaving the underwater base, in the TARDIS, The Doctor arrives with Bennett and O'Donnell at the Army base in 1980, before it was flooded, on the day the alien vessel landed. They encounter the Tivolian Prentis, still alive at this point, and find that the mysterious symbols have not yet been scratched into the wall on the inside of the alien vessel. Prentis reveals that the alien vessel is actually a hearse carrying a deceased conqueror called The Fisher King.

Back in the future in the underwater base, Clara, Cass and Lunn realise that The Doctor's ghost is uttering a list of their names instead of coordinates. When The Doctor contacts Clara, via her mobile phone, she informs him about his ghost, The Doctor is badly shaken by this certain knowledge of his future. Clara forcefully encourages him to try to change events, but The Doctor argues that he cannot and ultimately accepts the eventuality that he must die to keep events in motion. He tries to get information from his ghost, but instead it unlocks the Faraday cage, releasing the other ghosts. Back in 1980, the Fisher King is revealed to be alive, writing the words on the ship's wall and killing Prentis before fleeing.

An Unhappy TARDIS
An Unhappy TARDIS

On discovering this The Doctor with O'Donnell and Bennett go in search of of the Fisher King but find that they are the ones being hunted. They get separated and O'Donnell is killed by the Fisher King. Bennett chastises The Doctor for allowing O'Donnell to die after The Doctor reveals that the list of names his ghost was repeating was the order in which the crew members will die. Since Clara will be next, The Doctor tells Bennett that he is attempting to save Clara, not himself. He tries to return to the future to achieve this, but the TARDIS won't let him leave - The Doctor is locked in his time stream - and instead goes half an hour back in time. The Doctor and Bennett observe the earlier events, unable to interact or interfere. O'Donnell's ghost appears in the future and steals Clara's phone, her only means of contacting The Doctor. Clara realises that, as Cass refused to allow Lunn into the alien vessel, he never saw the writing on the wall. Therefore, the message is not encoded in his brain, and the ghosts won't attack him. Lunn leaves the cage and locates the phone but the ghosts chase him and manged to trap and lock him inside the main control room.

Leaving Bennett in the TARDIS, The Doctor confronts the Fisher King. The creature reveals that the ghosts he's created will signal his people to send an armada to conquer Earth. It also taunts The Doctor's unwillingness to alter the future, but The Doctor chastises it for violating the souls of those it killed simply for its own ends. The Doctor then tells the Fisher King that he's erased the writing from the spaceship's wall, meaning no-one in the future will discover the message. The Fisher King races back to the ship only to discover the writing still there. He realises The Doctor tricked him and has used one of the power cells to destroy the dam wall, flooding the town and killing the Fisher King. TARDIS Security Protocol 712 activates with Bennett still inside, but The Doctor's whereabouts remain unknown as the town floods.

Due to Lunn failing to return, Clara agrees to accompanying Cass to search for him. After narrowly avoiding being killed by Moran's ghost, Clara and Cass regroup with Lunn in the hangar. As they arrive, the stasis chamber opens and The Doctor climbs out. As the Fisher King is then heard roaring in the distance in the base, the ghosts follow the sound, only to be trapped in the Faraday cage with The Doctor's ghost, revealed to be a hologram The Doctor controlled using his sonic glasses from the stasis chamber.

The Doctor informs the survivors that UNIT will come to cut the Faraday cage from the base with the ghosts inside, and erases the memory of the writing from everyone's mind. After Clara comforts Bennett as he expresses his sorrow over O'Donnell's death, he convinces Lunn to admit his love for Cass. The Doctor and Clara leave in the TARDIS, now fully operational with the ghost threat eliminated. The Doctor tells Clara that the order the people would die in was entirely fictional, but that he places Clara's name second to motivate him into action as soon as possible. Clara questions The Doctor as to how he knew what he had to do, and he informs her that he knew what to make his ghost's hologram say because he had found out through her telling him what it was already saying from the future; a bootstrap paradox.

 
The Doctor
The Doctor
Pritchard as a Ghost
Pritchard as a Ghost
Clara
Clara
Ghost Doctor
Ghost Doctor
 
The Fisher King
The Fisher King
Tivolian Prentis
Tivolian Prentis
Entering the Trap
Entering the Trap
The Dam Bursts
The Dam Bursts




Quote of the Story


 'So, we are fighting an unknown homicidal force that has taken the form of your commanding officer and a cowardly alien, under water, in a nuclear reactor. Anything else I should know? Someone with a peanut allergy or something?'

The Doctor



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Release Information

FormatTitleRelease Date (UK)Code NumberCover ArtRemarks
Video
DVD
Doctor Who Series 9 Part 1 Box SetNovember 2015BBCDVD 4083Photo-montageDVD boxed set containing 4 stories
Video
Blu-Ray
Doctor Who Series 9 Part 1 Box SetNovember 2015BBCBD 0330Photo-montageBlu-Ray boxed set containing 4 stories
Video
DVD
The Complete Ninth Series Box SetMarch 2016BBCDVD 4066Photo-montageDVD boxed set containing 8 stories plus the 2014 & 2015 Christmas Specials
Video
Blu-Ray
The Complete Ninth Series Box SetMarch 2016BBCBD 0327Photo-montageBlu-Ray boxed set containing 8 stories plus the 2014 & 2015 Christmas Specials
Video
Blu-Ray
The Complete Ninth Series Box Set (Limited Edition Steelbook)March 2016BBCBD 0357Photo-montageLimited Edition Blu-Ray Steelbook boxed set containing 8 stories plus the 2014 & 2015 Christmas Specials
Audio
CD
Original Television Soundtrack - Series 9April 2018Photo-montageMusic by Murray Gold


In Print

No Book Release
Doctor Who Magazine - PreviewIssue 491 (Released: November 2015)
Doctor Who Magazine - ReviewIssue 492 (Released: December 2015)

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Photo Gallery


The Doctor and Companion

 
Peter Capaldi
The Twelfth Doctor

   

 
Jenna-Louise Coleman
Clara Oswald
 
   




On Release

DVD Part 1 Box Set
DVD Part 1 Box Set

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VIDEO
Blu-Ray Part 1 Box Set
Blu-Ray Part 1 Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
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 Blu-Ray Limited Edition Steelbook Box Set
Complete Series Blu-Ray Limited Edition Steelbook Box Set

BBC
VIDEO
Original Television Soundtrack Cover
Original Television Soundtrack Cover

BBC
AUDIO
   


Magazines

Doctor Who Magazine - Preview: Issue 491
Doctor Who Magazine - Preview: Issue 491

Marvel Comics
 
Doctor Who Magazine - Review: Issue 492
Doctor Who Magazine - Review: Issue 492

Marvel Comics
   

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