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Patrick Troughton
The War Games
Second Doctor Logo


Synopsis


Forced Regeneration
Forced Regeneration
 Inheriting the mantle of The Doctor from William Hartnell, Patrick Troughton confronted some of The Doctor's deadliest enemies, but for his last action-packed adventure he returns to Earth in the midst of time zones crossing wars in mankind's history. Going out in a blaze of glory Troughton faces capture not by Yeti or Cybermen or Ice Warriors, but by his own people... the omnipotent Time Lords!

 When The Doctor, Jamie and Zoe arrive on Earth they find themselves caught up in the terrifying events of World War One, but new and unexpected horrors await them as the cross landscapes full of enemies and time zones confounded by centuries of wars. At the centre of the mystery stand the aliens who have kidnapped soldiers from different periods of Earth's history and brainwashed them into fighting each other.

 When The Doctor learns the terrible purpose of the War Games he has one chance to defeat the aliens and end the Games... but to take it means risking recapture by his own people, the all-powerful Time Lords who are waiting to bring him to trial and who are capable of ending his very existence.

Source: BBC VHS Video


General Information

Season: Six
Production Code: ZZ
Story Number: 50
Episode Numbers:244 - 253
Number of Episodes: 10
Percentage of Episodes Held:100%
Production Dates: March - June 1969
Broadcast Started: 19 April 1969
Broadcast Finished: 21 June 1969
Colour Status: B&W
Studio: Ealing Television Film Studios and BBC Television Centre (TC1, TC6 and TC8)
Location: Sheepcote Valley (Brighton), Seven Sisters Country Park (Exceat, Seaford), West Dean and East Dean (East Sussex), Clayton and Stanmer (West Sussex).
Writers:Malcolm Hulke and Terrance Dicks
Director:David Maloney
Producer:Derrick Sherwin
Script Editor:Terrance Dicks (Uncredited)
Editor:Chris Hayden
Production Assistant:Edwina Verner
Assistant Floor Managers:Caroline Walmsley and Marion McDougall
Designer:Roger Cheveley
Costume Designer:Nicholas Bullen
Make-Up Designer:Sylvia James
Cameraman:Alan Jonas
Incidental Music:Dudley Simpson
Special Sounds (SFX Editor):Brian Hodgson
Studio Sounds:John Staple
Lighting:Howard King
Visual Effects:Michealjohn Harris
Fights Arranged By:Arthur Howell and Peter Diamond
Title Sequence:Bernard Lodge
Title Music:Ron Grainer and the BBC Radiophonic Workshop. Arranged by Delia Derbyshire
Number of Doctors: 1
The Doctor: Patrick Troughton (The Second Doctor) (Regenerates)
Number of Companions: 2The Companions: Frazer Hines (Jamie McCrimmon) (Departs) and Wendy Padbury (Zoe Heriot) (Departs) Additional Cast: Edward Brayshaw (The War Chief), Philip Madoc (The War Lord), James Bree (The Security Chief), Bernard Horsfall (Time Lord), Trevor Martin (Time Lord), Clyde Pollitt (Time Lord), Jane Sherwin (Lady Jennifer Buckingham), David Savile (Lieutenant Carstairs), Noel Coleman (General Smythe), Hubert Rees (Captain Ransom), Esmond Webb (Sgt. Major Burns), Terence Bayler (Major Barrington), Brian Forster (Sergeant Willis), John Livesey (German soldier), Bernard Davies (German soldier), Tony McEwan (Redcoat), Richard Steele (Commandant Gorton), Peter Stanton (Military Chauffeur), Pat Gorman (Military Policeman), David Valla (Lieut. Crane), Gregg Palmer (Lieut. Lucke), David Garfield (von Weich), Bill Hutchinson (Sgt. Thompson), Terry Adams (Corporal Riley), Leslie Schofield (Leroy), Vernon Dobtcheff (Scientist), Rudolph Walker (Harper), John Atterbury (Alien Guard), Michael Lynch (Spencer), Graham Weston (Russell), Charles Pemberton (Alien Technician), David Troughton (Moor), Peter Craze (Du Pont), Michael Napier-Brown (Arturo Villar), Stephen Hubay (Petrov), Clare Jenkins (Tanya), John Levene (Yeti), Freddie Wilson (Quark), Tony Harwood (Ice Warrior), Roy Pearce (Cyberman), Robert Jewell (Dalek)Setting: An unknown planet Villains: The War Chief and The War Lord

The Episodes

No. Episodes Broadcast
(UK)
Duration Viewers
(Millions)
In Archive
244Episode 119 April 196925'00"5.516mm telerecording
245Episode 226 April 196925'00"6.316mm telerecording
246Episode 303 May 196924'30"5.116mm telerecording
247Episode 410 May 196923'40"5.716mm telerecording
248Episode 517 May 196924'30"5.116mm telerecording
249Episode 624 May 196922'53"4.216mm telerecording
250Episode 731 May 196922'28"4.916mm telerecording
251Episode 807 June 196924'37"3.516mm telerecording
252Episode 914 June 196924'34"4.116mm telerecording
253Episode 1021 June 196924'23"5.016mm telerecording

Total Duration 4 Hours 2 Minutes


Audience Appreciation

Average Viewers (Millions) 4.9
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (1998)76.31%  (Position = 31 out of 159)
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2003)691 Points (Position = 15 out of 159)
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2009)82.18% Higher (Position = 29 out of 200)
Doctor Who Magazine Poll (2014)86.61% Higher (Position = 12 out of 241)


Archives


 All ten episodes exist as 16mm telerecordings.



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Notes


"The War Games" is the 50th story of the show and is really two stories in one. The first part (covering the first nine episodes) is an odyssey of war and time travel. The second, however, is one of the most important episodes of Doctor Who in the show's long history. The final episode brings The Doctor to his (as-yet-unnamed) homeworld, where he is put on trial and is then forced to regenerate. This story also features the debut of the alien War Lords.

For the first time, this story names The Doctor's race as the ‘Time Lords’. Although his home planet (Gallifrey) is seen, it would not be referenced by name until the 1973 story "The Time Warrior". His reasons for leaving Gallifrey, and the fact that he stole the TARDIS, are also revealed.

Aside from The Doctor and Susan, The War Chief is the second person of The Doctor's race (after The Meddling Monk) to appear in the television show. The character of the War Chief returns in the Virgin Books' The New Adventures novel "Timewyrm: Exodus" by Terrance Dicks, having it seemed escaped the events in this story.

The opening credits of each episode are superimposed over a stock footage montage of explosions and gunfire.

This was the final story filmed exclusively in Black and White, and was the last story that contained more than seven episodes until the 1986 The Trial of a Time Lord season.

Patrick Troughton's son David (who had previously been an extra in "The Enemy of the World") appears in the minor speaking role of Private Moor. He later returns in several roles including as King Peladon in "The Curse of Peladon" and as Professor Hobbes in "Midnight".

Several other cast members returned in later roles, including Bernard Horsfall (Time Lord) as Chancellor Goth in "The Deadly Assassin"; Philip Madoc (the War Lord) as Solon in "The Brain of Morbius" - Philip Madoc had previously appeared in "The Krotons"; James Bree (the Security Chief) as the Keeper of The Matrix in the 1986 The Trial of a Time Lord season of stories; David Savile (Carstairs) as Brigadier Crichton in the 1983 Twentieth Anniversary Special "The Five Doctors"; and Trevor Martin as The Doctor in the stage play "Doctor Who and the Seven Keys to Doomsday".

Producer Derrick Sherwin's wife Jane appears in the role of Lady Jennifer Buckingham. Derrick Sherwin produced this story in the absence of Peter Bryant who was ill at the time.

Another Doctor Who family connection is Peter Craze playing the part of Du Pont. Peter Craze was the brother of Michael Craze, who had played The Doctor's companion Ben Jackson during Season Three and Season Four. Peter Craze had also appeared in "The Space Museum".

The time machines designed by the War Chief and used by the War Lords are called SIDRATs, an inversion of the name TARDIS. Though this name is used only once, and then merely in passing, on-screen during the story (in episode seven, when it's pronounced 'side rat'). Like the TARDIS, they are dimensionally transcendental.

In the 1979 Target novelisation, by Malcolm Hulke, the acronym ‘SIDRAT’ is revealed to stand for ‘Space and Inter-Dimensional Robot All-purpose Transporter’.

The Doctor again faces trial in The Trial of a Time Lord season, the beginning of which refers to this previous trial.

Again the concept of regeneration is presented but not actually named as such. The process was eventually named in "Planet of the Spiders". While the Second Doctor is sentenced to a forced regeneration at the end of this story, we do not actually see him regenerate into the Third Doctor (who first appears - briefly wearing the Patrick Troughton’s costume in the next story "Spearhead From Space"). The only other Doctor not to receive an on-screen regeneration is the Eighth Doctor, who has already regenerated into the Ninth Doctor at the start of the show when it was revived in 2005.

In the first episode, the Second Doctor kisses Zoe Heriot. This display of platonic affection is the first time that The Doctor kisses one of his companions, though as the show went on it would be far from the last.

This marks the last appearance of the TARDIS Console Room until the 1971 Third Doctor story "The Claws of Axos" - though the removed TARDIS console would be seen in The Doctor's UNIT headquarters laboratory in "The Ambassadors of Death" and in a hut in "Inferno".

The TARDIS arrives on an unnamed planet, occupied by the War Lord's race. The various time zones include the First World War (near Ypres 1917), a Roman occupied country and America during the Civil War (1862 according to the map). Other zones either mentioned or seen on the map include Scotland during the 1745 rebellion, the Crimean War, the Boer War, the Mexican Civil War, the 1905 Russo Japanese Peninsular war, the Thirty Years War, the English Civil War, the 'Greek Zone' (Athens/Sparta war of the 5th century BC), and, by implication, the French Revolution (one of the Resistance is a sans culotte).

A real First World War ambulance is used in the location scenes.

The Doctor adopts the alias of ‘Dr. John Smith’ again and is seen to use the sonic screwdriver – first to prove that he is from another time, and then to 'reverse the negative field' of a plastic wall so as to weaken it.

In an attempt to explain the Time Lords, The Doctor tells Jamie McCrimmon and Zoe that he was bored with the Time Lords' lifestyle, that they 'hardly ever use their great powers', being content to instead to observe, and that 'barring accidents' Time Lords can 'live forever'.

When The Doctor is forced to ask for the Time Lords' help, he builds a cube from six white cards. He says this contains all of the information on the events he has witnessed.

On the trial screen, The Doctor shows a Dalek, Cyberman, Yeti, Ice Warrior and a Quark.

Clips were used in episode ten from "The Web of Fear" (the TARDIS in space), "Fury From the Deep" (the sea landing) and "The Wheel in Space" (an exterior of The Wheel).

The Time Lords sentence The Doctor to exile on Earth during the twentieth century. The Doctor notes that the planet seems particularly vulnerable to alien attack. They also appear to give him a choice on his next regenerative form, though in the end they make the decision for him.

The Time Lords 'dematerialize' the War Lord and his guards ('It will be as though you had never existed') and place their planet in a 'force field'.

Because of the length of this story, two weeks of filming were necessary rather than the standard one. However, with the studio sessions for each episode scheduled to take place just over a week prior to broadcast, this meant that the extra filming would have to occur during the week in which the final instalment of the previous story, "The Space Pirates", was being recorded.

The completion of this story brought both Season Six and the sixth production block to an end. For the first time, no stories would be recorded at the end of the recording block and then held over to start the next season. Episode ten was broadcast just nine days after it was recorded.

Patrick Troughton, Wendy Padbury and Frazer Hines all elected to leave the show at the end of this story. Jamie and Zoe are written out with the characters' returning to their own times and with all memory of their adventures with The Doctor except for their first encounter wiped.

In the case of Zoe she is returned to The Wheel, where she encounters Tanya Lernov, a character from "The Wheel in Space". A set from this earlier story was rebuilt and actress was Clare Jenkins rehired to play Tanya for this one scene. The Big Finish Productions audio story "Fear of the Daleks" shows an older Zoe having detailed dreams of her adventures with The Doctor, suspecting that something is blocking her memory, and seeing a psychiatric counsellor in an effort to understand the ‘dreams’.

Not long after leaving the show, Frazer Hines was cast as Joe Sugden in the soap opera Emmerdale Farm. He returned to the role of Jamie twice more - in the 1983 Twentieth Anniversary Special "The Five Doctors" (albeit a phantom version of Jamie) and "The Two Doctors". Frazer Hines has also recorded linking narration for a number of BBC Audiobooks releases of incomplete Doctor Who stories.

Wendy Padbury's acting career continued with numerous roles on stage and radio, in addition television appearances included Freewheelers and, alongside Frazer Hines, in Emmerdale Farm. She also appeared in the horror film Satan's Skin (also called Blood on Satan's Claw). Her theatrical appearances included the 1974 play Doctor Who and The Daleks in Seven Keys to Doomsday, in which she played companion Jenny. She returned to Doctor Who as a phantom version of Zoe in the 1983 Twentieth Anniversary Special "The Five Doctors". Like Frazer Hines she has also recorded linking narration for a number of BBC Audiobooks releases of incomplete Doctor Who stories.

After his departure from Doctor Who, Patrick Troughton made no less than three return appearances to the show, in "The Three Doctors", "The Five Doctors" and "The Two Doctors". Sadly Patrick Troughton died on the 28th March 1987 of a heart attack in his hotel room while attending a science-fiction convention in Columbus, Georgia. It was one of many such events Patrick Troughton attended during the Eighties, during which he demonstrated that - despite his private and retiring personality - he harboured an abiding love for both Doctor Who and its fans.

A novelisation of this story, written by Malcolm Hulke, was published by Target Books in September 1979. Despite the length of this story, Malcolm Hulke was allotted only 143 pages in which to adapt the 10-episode script, the third longest Doctor Who story. By comparison, the later novelisation of the second longest serial, the 12-episode "The Daleks' Master Plan" along with the single episode prequel "Mission to the Unknown", was published in two volumes, each of which were much longer than Malcolm Hulke's single book, while four books were used to novelise the longest serial, the 14-episode The Trial of a Time Lord season.



First and Last

The Firsts:

 The first time The Doctor's race are named as ‘Time Lords’.

 The first time we see The Doctor's (as-yet-unnamed) homeworld.

 The debut of the alien War Lords.

 The first Doctor Who story to contain a display of platonic affection between The Doctor and a companion.

 The first Doctor Who story to be written by Malcolm Hulke.

 Derrick Sherwin's first involvement in the show as Producer.


The Lasts (Subject to Future Stories):

 The last story of Season Six.

 The last story to be filmed exclusively in Black and White.

 Patrick Troughton's last regular appearance as the Second Doctor.

 Frazer Hines' last story as regular companion Jamie.

 Wendy Padbury's last story as regular companion Zoe.

 Nicholas Bullen's last involvement in the show as Costume Designer.

 The last story to have more than seven episodes until the 1986 story "Trial of a Time Lord".

 The last appearance of the TARDIS Console Room until the 1971 story "The Claws of Axos".


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The Plot

WARNING: May Contain SpoilersHide Text
In the Trenches
In the Trenches

The TARDIS materialises in the middle of what appears to be a First World War battlefield. As shells begin to fall, The Doctor, Jamie McCrimmon and Zoe Heriot are forced to seek shelter in a bomb crater. With more shells falling around them it seems they are in danger of being seriously hurt. Rescue though comes in the form of an ambulance, driven by Lady Jennifer Buckingham, who explains that they are in no-man's land. She offers them a lift to the British lines.

The ambulance though is captured by German troops which are then overpowered by a group of British soldiers, led by a Lieutenant Carstairs. Once in the British trenches the time travellers are keen to return to the TARDIS but instead they are accused of being enemy spies and are sent to General Smythe's HQ in a nearby chateau. After a rigged court martial, General Smythe orders Jamie to be sent to the Highland regiment for a further court martial. Zoe is to be sent to a civilian prison while The Doctor is to be shot, by a firing squad, the following morning.

During the night, Zoe manages to sneak into General Smythe's empty bedroom looking for the keys to the cells so that she can rescue her friends. Instead she discovers a hidden monitor mounted on a wall hidden behind a painting. The following morning The Doctor is brought before a firing squad. His execution is interrupted by a sudden German attack. The Doctor and Zoe manage to escape so enabling them to search for Jamie, who is being held in a nearby military prison. So as to gain access The Doctor and Zoe pretend to be war office inspectors and manage to get Jamie brought to them. However, before they can escape they are caught and taken back to the chateau. There they find that Lieutenant Carstairs and Jennifer feel that the court martial was unfair. Zoe tells them about the device in General Smythe's quarters. However, when they sneak into the General's room, and Zoe reveals the monitor, Jennifer and Lieutenant Carstairs cannot see the machine at first but The Doctor urges them to look harder and the monitor slowly fades into view.

Zoe and Jamie
Zoe and Jamie

At first they are unaware that General Smythe is watching the events from the other end of the monitor's connection. When they realise they are being watched they flee the chateau in the ambulance and head for the edge of Lieutenant Carstairs' map. As they approach where the map ends the ambulance drives through a heavy mist and when they emerge they find themselves under attack from a Roman legion. They quickly reverse back through the mist until they are back where they started. The Doctor deduces correctly that the mist is a gateway joining different zones in time. He tells his friends that they must locate a map of all the zones so that they can find those controlling the war games. This they manage to do back at the chateau by overpowering the guards and then blowing open General Smythe's safe. They find that General Smythe's map is divided up into triangular zones with a blank triangle in the centre. The Doctor deduces that those responsible for the zones must be controlling them from there and so this is were they must get to so as to stop them.

In the central control area an alien being, known as The War Chief, learns about The Doctor and his friends and orders that they must be captured and interrogated. And so after being captured by the Germans, escaping and arriving in the American civil war zone, they discover how those controlling the war games travel between the zones. As they rest for the night in a barn a strange box suddenly appears and a large number of hypnotised American Union and Confederate soldiers disembark. The Doctor and Zoe enter the machine to investigate but without warning the box closes up and then fades away leaving Jamie and Jennifer behind. Inside the box The Doctor and Zoe find that they are in a time/space machine, just like the TARDIS, filled with hypnotised soldiers from many different Earth wars. Called a SIDRAT, The Doctor plans to stow away inside until the ship finally returns to its base - the central control area located at the centre of the map.

Jamie
Jamie "The Other Leader"

The Doctor is about to discover they have arrived on a planet where a group of Aliens have been gathering soldiers from different wars in Earth's history, who are then brainwashed and put to battle with the aim of forming an invincible army from the survivors so that they can be used to take over the galaxy. Headed by The War Lord he is assisted by a Security Chief and The War Chief - the latter of whom The Doctor quickly recognises as a member of his own race. Despite providing the SIDRATs, which are essential to The War Lord’s scheme, the War Chief secretly plans to double-cross the Aliens and seize power for himself.

On learning of the War Chief's duplicity The War Lord has him shot. By this time, however, The Doctor, is aided by a band of human resistance fighters who have shaken off the Aliens' control. This enables him to put a stop to the war games. The Doctor intends to use the SIDRATs to send all the soldiers back, to where they originally came from, but he discovers that only two machines have any power left in them making this impossible. This his leaves him with a huge dilemma - he has no way of returning all the human soldiers to their proper times and places without calling for help. Help that has to come from members of his own race - the Time Lords...

This he does. And so the Time Lords throw a force-field around The War Lord and his guards. Their sentence is that their home planet will also be enclosed by a force field and cut off from the universe forever, whilst The War Lord and his accomplices are dematerialised out of existence. The Time Lords then move their attention onto The Doctor.

The War Chief
The War Chief

The Doctor himself has to pay the price for requesting help from his own kind. He explains to Jamie and Zoe that he has been on the run from them and that now he has revealed his position they will track him down. They try to escape in the TARDIS but they are too late. However hard he tries escape is impossible.

And so the TARDIS materialises on his home world and he is taken prisoner and placed on trial for the crime of interfering in the affairs of other races. The Doctor argues that although he is guilty of breaking the law of non-interference, the Time Lords themselves are also guilty of failing to use their powers to help others. After deliberating they accept his plea that evil needs fighting and so when they pass sentence they decided to send The Doctor to Earth in the twentieth-century with the secret of the TARDIS taken from him. His travelling companions Jamie and Zoe, meanwhile, are returned to their rightful times with their memories erased. They will only remember their first adventure with The Doctor.

Before being dispatched to begin his exile, The Doctor is told that he must again take on a new appearance. The Doctor though refuses each suggestion for his new appearance until eventually the Time Lords decide to choose his next appearance for him. And so The Doctor starts to regenerate…

 
The War Lord
The War Lord
The War Lord and the War Chief
The War Lord and the War Chief
The Doctor is Interrogated
The Doctor is Interrogated
The Beginning of the End
The Beginning of the End
 
Three Time Lords
Three Time Lords
A Time Lord
A Time Lord
Waving Goodbye
Waving Goodbye
Forced Regeneration
Forced Regeneration




Quote of the Story


 'All these evils I have fought, while you have done nothing but observe! True, I am guilty of interference. Just as you are guilty of failing to use your great powers to help those in need!'

The Doctor (to the Time Lords)



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Release Information

FormatTitleRelease Date (UK)Code NumberCover ArtRemarks
Video
VHS
The War Games - Part 1 (Episodes 1-5)February 1990BBCV 4310Alister PearsonDouble cassette release
Video
VHS
The War Games - Part 2 (Episodes 6-10)February 1990BBCV 4310Alister PearsonDouble cassette release
Audio
CD
30 Years at the Radiophonic Workshop1993BBC CD 871Photo-montageSound effects
Audio
CD
Doctor Who at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop Volume One - The Early Years 1963-1969June 2000WMSF 6023-2Music and sound effects
Video
VHS
The War GamesSeptember 2002BBCV 7363Alister PearsonDouble cassette release Part of the "The Time Lord Collection Boxed Set" released by WH Smith
Video
DVD
The War GamesJuly 2009BBCDVD 1800Photo-montage
Video
DVD
The War GamesJune 2013BBCDVD 3801Photo-montagePart of the "Regeneration" Box Set
Audio
CD
The 50th Anniversary CollectionDecember 2013Photo-montageOriginal Television Soundtracks


In Print

FormatTitleRelease Date (UK)PublisherAuthorCover ArtRemarks
Novel
Novel
Doctor Who and the War GamesSeptember 1979Target No. 70Malcolm HulkeJohn GearyISBN: 0-426-20082-9
Novel
Novel
The War GamesFebruary 1990Target No. 70Malcolm HulkeAlister PearsonVirgin new cover reprint.
ISBN: 0-426-20082-9
CD
CD
Doctor Who and the War GamesFebruary 2011Target No. 70Malcolm HulkeJohn GearyAudio version of the Target Novel read by David Troughton.
Doctor Who CMS Magazine (An Adventure in Space and Time)Issue 50
Doctor Who Monthly - Article/FeatureIssue 50 (Released: March 1981)
Doctor Who Monthly - Article/FeatureIssue 51 (Released: April 1981)
Doctor Who Magazine - ArchiveIssue 232 (Released: November 1995)
Doctor Who Magazine - Time TeamIssue 315 (Released: April 2002)
Doctor Who Magazine - Time TeamIssue 316 (Released: May 2002)
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of FictionIssue 491 (Released: November 2015)
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of FictionIssue 492 (Released: December 2015)
Doctor Who DVD FilesVolume 146 (Released: August 2014)
Doctor Who DVD FilesVolume 147 (Released: August 2014)

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Photo Gallery


The Doctor and Companions

 
Patrick Troughton
The Second Doctor

   

Frazer Hines
Jamie McCrimmon
 
Wendy Padbury
Zoe Heriot
   




On Release

Original VHS Video Cover
Original VHS Video Cover

BBC
VIDEO
Original VHS Video Cover
Original VHS Video Cover

BBC
VIDEO
Sound Effects CD Cover
Sound Effects CD Cover

BBC
AUDIO
Audio - Volume 1: The Early Years
Audio - Volume 1: The Early Years

BBC
AUDIO
   
W.H. Smith VHS Video Cover
W.H. Smith VHS Video Cover

BBC
VIDEO
DVD Cover
DVD Cover

BBC
VIDEO
DVD Box Set
DVD Box Set

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

BBC
AUDIO
   



In Print

Original Target Book Cover
Original Target Book Cover

Target
NOVEL
Reprinted Virgin Book Cover
Reprinted Virgin Book Cover

Virgin
NOVEL
Target Audio CD Cover
Target Audio CD Cover

BBC
CD
   


Magazines

Doctor Who CMS Magazine (An Adventure in Space and Time): Issue 50
Doctor Who CMS Magazine (An Adventure in Space and Time): Issue 50

CMS
Doctor Who Monthly - Article/Feature: Issue 50
Doctor Who Monthly - Article/Feature: Issue 50

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Monthly - Article/Feature: Issue 51
Doctor Who Monthly - Article/Feature: Issue 51

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - Archive: Issue 232
Doctor Who Magazine - Archive: Issue 232

Marvel Comics
   
Doctor Who Magazine - Time Team: Issue 315
Doctor Who Magazine - Time Team: Issue 315

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - Time Team: Issue 316
Doctor Who Magazine - Time Team: Issue 316

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 491
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 491

Marvel Comics
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 492
Doctor Who Magazine - The Fact of Fiction: Issue 492

Marvel Comics
   
Doctor Who DVD Files: Volume 146
Doctor Who DVD Files: Volume 146

GE Fabbri
Doctor Who DVD Files: Volume 147
Doctor Who DVD Files: Volume 147

GE Fabbri


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