Doctor Who

The Unquiet Dead - S1-E3

New this month Trivia: At the undertaker's, the Doctor remarks on the strange behaviour of the gas light and Charles Dickens says "What the Shakespeare is going on?" This is a joke on Dickens' name, the expression "What the dickens...?" being a euphemism for "What the devil...?", making out that the phrase wasn't in use in Dickens' time and came from his name. In fact, "What the dickens...?" is much older than Dickens himself and has been in use since the sixteenth century, according to the Oxford English Dictionary.

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Season 2 generally

Trivia: "Torchwood" is an anagram for Doctor Who. Russell T Davies came up with it during the filming of Series 1 to label the tapes in order to prevent theft and potential leakage, and decided to use the name in the show proper.

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Human Nature (1) - S3-E8

Trivia: In "Human Nature", when John Smith (The Doctor's human identity) is talking about his parents, he says their names are Sydney and Verity. Sydney Newman was the creator of Doctor Who and Verity Lambert was the first producer.

00:30:00

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Rise of the Cybermen (1) - S2-E8

Trivia: Only eleven Cybermen costumes were built, but careful filming made it look as if there were more.

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Season 3 generally

Trivia: Possible Spoiler: At the time of this writing, it is generally believed that the "Mister Saxon" referred to throughout Season 3 will turn out to be The Master. One piece of evidence backing this theory is The Master's penchant for anagrammatic aliases: Mister Saxon is an anagram of "Master No Six," and if it's true, John Simm would be the 6th actor to play The Master. [Russell T Davies (who wrote most of the episodes) has said that the anagram is pure coincidence which was picked up by some people, but was completely unintended. Still interesting regardless.]

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The Empty Child (1) - S1-E9

Trivia: Jack causes the Clock Tower to light up. At the end, the writer wanted someone to say 'Jack, did you remember to turn off Big Ben?' then have a bomb land on the Houses of Parliament and the Clock Tower. (The Houses of Parliament did get bombed. The joke was to make it all Jack's fault).

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New Earth - S2-E4

Trivia: It was so hot inside the Duke of Manhattan's costume that his fat suit had its own cooling system.

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Voyage of the Damned - S3-E16

Trivia: Bernard Cribbins, who plays Wilfred Mott, once appeared in a much earlier Doctor Who-related story - he played Tom Campbell in the feature film Dalek Invasion Earth 2050 AD, with Peter Cushing as the movie's alternate, human Doctor.

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Jeff Walker

The Empty Child (1) - S1-E9

Trivia: The 'Chula' stems from an Indian restaurant where the writer ate.

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Voyage of the Damned - S3-E16

Trivia: Max Capricorn Cruise Lines' logo shows the Titanic flying from a crescent moon. But look at it another way, and it looks like a sinking ship.

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The Girl in the Fireplace - S2-E7

Trivia: The spaceship was designed in the shape of a key.

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The Idiot's Lantern - S2-E10

Trivia: The wallpapers on the walls were real 1950s design. Some of them cost £100 a roll.

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Voyage of the Damned - S3-E16

Trivia: At the end of the episode, Astrid is set loose to travel through space and time. Astrid is an anagram of TARDIS, which does the same thing.

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OneHappyHusky

The Age of Steel (2) - S2-E9

Trivia: Originally, Mrs Moore was to die earlier, but her life was extended with every draft.

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New Earth - S2-E4

Trivia: The scene on the ladder had to be shot carefully, as it was only big enough for three people.

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The Sound of Drums (2) - S3-E12

Trivia: During the episode, the Master is seen watching the Teletubbies on his laptop. This is very similar to an episode during the John Pertwee era where the Master, played by Roger Delgado, is seen watching an episode of The Clangers whilst in prison.

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The Satan Pit (2) - S2-E12

Trivia: The Ood were originally going to be another species from the planet Raxacoricofallapatorius, home of the Slitheen.

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Trivia: Clara Oswald was named in honour of the late Elizabeth Clara Sladen, the actress who played famed companion Sarah Jane Smith, who died of cancer in 2011. In addition, Clara's birthday is November 23, the date the show originally premiered in 1963.

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Army of Ghosts (1) - S2-E15

Trivia: Freema Agyeman, who later played Martha Jones, plays Adeola in this episode. Russell T Davies later said that by the time he came on set and saw her performance, she had already shot her death scene - if she hadn't, he would have rewritten the episode so that she survived to become the next companion. Hence why Martha references her cousin Adeola in "Smith and Jones."

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The Bells of Saint John - S7-E8

Trivia: The book Summer Falls was written by Amelia Williams - Amy Pond's married name, since she married Rory Williams.

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The Angels Take Manhattan - S7-E6

Trivia: Spoiler: Rory's grave reads "Rory Arthur Williams." This is a reference to his actor, Arthur Darvill.

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The Doctor's Daughter - S4-E6

Trivia: Georgia Moffett, who stars as "Jenny" in this episode, is the real-life daughter of Peter Davison, the actor who portrayed the Doctor from 1982 to 1984. She married David Tennant a few years after this episode aired.

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Rose - S1-E1

Trivia: The "I can feel the earth spinning" scene was filmed outside the changing rooms of a local football (soccer) team called the Gabalfa Draconians. The Draconians were an alien race in the 1970s story "Frontier in Space."

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Tooth and Claw - S2-E5

Trivia: When the Doctor is pretending to be Scottish, he gives his name as "Doctor James McCrimmon." The Second Doctor had a Scottish companion called Jamie McCrimmon.

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Doctor Who mistake picture

Face the Raven - S9-E11

Trivia: At the beginning of the scene where Clara persuades Rigsy to give her his chronolock, a poster can be seen on a wall in the background, reading "DeLorean" (a Back to the Future reference) in Aurebesh (the writing system from Star Wars).

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Nightmare in Silver - S7-E14

Trivia: Webley's empty Cyberman chess-playing machine, secretly operated by Porridge, who's hiding under the table, is a reference to a real 18th-century chess robot, the Mechanical Turk, which was operated using the same deception.

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The Runaway Bride - S3-E14

Trivia: When the Doctor sends the banknotes flying out into the street, all of the notes have David Tennant's or Phil Collinson's (the producer) faces on them, with quotes from the Fourth and Tenth Doctor (like "no second chances - I'm that sort of a man"). The notes have since become collector's items, selling often for about 50 pounds each.

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The Sound of Drums (2) - S3-E12

Trivia: When the Doctor turns Martha's TV around to find the bomb, there's a sticker above it from Magpie Electricals, the TV shop from "The Idiot's Lantern."

00:14:25

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The Stolen Earth (1) - S4-E12

Trivia: When Harriet Jones is explaining the sub-wave network to the Doctor's companions she says "It was created by the Mr. Copper Foundation." This is a reference to Mr. Copper from "Voyage of the Damned", who stayed to live on Earth and who probably would have had the advanced technology from the planet Stow where he came from.

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Professor Lazarus

The Poison Sky (2) - S4-E5

Trivia: When the Doctor puts on the gas mask and looks at the soldier who already has his mask on, he asks, "Are you my mummy?" This was a reference to the episode "The Empty Child", where infected people wearing gas masks constantly say "Are you my mummy?"

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Maria Santos

Deep Breath - S8-E1

Trivia: In the scene at the end where Clara gets a phone call from the Eleventh Doctor, the shots with Matt Smith were filmed during the production of "The Time of the Doctor", almost a year before "Deep Breath" was made.

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The Day of the Doctor - S7-E16

Trivia: The 2018 novelization, also written by Steven Moffat, includes a scene that he had wanted to include in the episode proper but couldn't due to rights issues, where UNIT head Kate Lethbridge-Stewart, while showing Clara around the Black Archive, shows her the posters of 1960s movies Dr. Who and the Daleks and Daleks Invasion Earth 2150 AD, which were loose adaptations of the first two Dalek serials, "The Daleks" and "The Dalek Invasion of Earth" starring Peter Cushing, and confirming them as existing in the Doctor Who universe. Kate then explains that the movies were made with the Doctor's knowledge, and that he was good friends with Cushing and loaned him a waistcoat to wear in the second movie. The novelization then goes on to add that the Doctor got in some trouble with UNIT for bringing Cushing to the future, to appear in a movie made long after his death - a nod to the late actor's controversial CGI resurrection in the Star Wars spinoff movie Rogue One.

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Rose - S1-E1

Trivia: The 2018 novelization, also written by Russell T Davies, expands the scene where conspiracy theorist Clive shows Rose pictures of the Doctor in multiple time periods. In the episode, he only shows her pictures of Nine, but in the book, he has pictures of every incarnation of the Doctor up to Thirteen, as well as pictures of two incarnations from even further in the future. The two potential future incarnations are described as a "tall, bald black woman wielding a flaming sword" and a "girl or boy in a high-tech wheelchair accompanied by what appeared to be a robot dog". Conveniently, Rose happens to turn away just as Clive shows a picture of the Tenth Doctor, since she can't see him before the regeneration in "The Parting of the Ways". On a final, amusing note, the picture of Thirteen shows her being chased by a giant frog outside Buckingham Palace.

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The End of the World - S1-E2

Trivia: There is a scene where several of the robot spiders are scrambling through ducts, and one of them bumps into the camera, despite the robots being CGI. This is a reference to a legendary blooper in the First Doctor serial "The Web Planet", where one of the Zarbi - large, ant-like aliens - bumped into the camera.

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Deep Breath - S8-E1

Trivia: The Clockwork Droids that serve as the episode's villains came from the SS Marie Antoinette, a sister ship to the SS Madame de Pompadour from "The Girl in the Fireplace". It's not surprising that the Doctor finds the situation familiar. The fact that he doesn't recognize the name of the ship is also unsurprising - he never found out what the Madame de Pompadour was actually called in the previous episode.

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Deep Breath - S8-E1

Trivia: The face that the Doctor wears when he disguises himself as a clockwork droid was cast from the statue of the Eleventh Doctor at the Doctor Who Experience. This is especially noticeable when he's pulling the face off.

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The Time of the Doctor - S7-E17

Trivia: The external shots of the building where Clara's flat is located were shot at the same location used for some shots of the Powell Estate in "Rose".

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Planet of the Dead - S4-E15

Trivia: Lady Christina de Souza, one-shot companion for this episode, was based on ideas for the companion that would have succeeded Ace if the classic series had lasted to a season 27.

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The Name of the Doctor - S7-E15

Trivia: When Clara jumps into the Doctor's timeline and is shown encountering the Doctor - usually indirectly - in various incarnations and adventures from the classic series, the adventures chosen were mostly ones regarded as being badly written and/or having nonsensical plot elements, with the implication that in-universe, those plot elements were due to the Great Intelligence's meddling. Examples include the notorious instance of the Seventh Doctor dangling himself from a cliff for no reason from the serial "Dragonfire."

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The Snowmen - S7-E7

Trivia: The Great Intelligence, the episode's villain, first appeared in a pair of Second Doctor serials, "The Abominable Snowmen" and "The Web of Fear". As a result, there are a few references to the two stories in the episode. First, the Doctor places pieces of the ice governess in a metal lunchbox from the '60s with a map of the London Underground on the lid. He then shows the box to the Intelligence while it is still in the snowglobe, prompting it to ask what the markings mean. The Doctor tells it, and then remarks that the Underground is a "weakness in metropolitan living" because he dislikes tunnels. In "The Web of Fear", the Intelligence and its minions set up in the Underground in the late '60s, with this episode's implication being that, as those events have yet to occur for the Intelligence, the Doctor unwittingly gave it the idea. Second, at the end, the Doctor takes another look at Dr. Simeon's business card for the Great Intelligence Institute and finds the name familiar, but cannot place it, as the Great Intelligence was not actually addressed as such in the episode. When this episode was made and aired, both "The Abominable Snowmen" and "The Web of Fear" were completely lost, with no copies in the BBC archives - a situation that changed less than a year later.

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The Power of Three - S7-E5

Trivia: The events of the previous episode, "A Town Called Mercy", actually take place during the events of this episode, specifically at the end of the seven-week anniversary trip the Doctor takes Amy and Rory on. The evidence? In "A Town Called Mercy", the Doctor mentions Rory having left his cell phone charger in King Henry VIII's ensuite. During the montage showing the anniversary trip in this episode, the Doctor, Amy and Rory are shown hiding under a bed in the past, and a whispered conversation reveals they are hiding because Amy just accidentally married King Henry VIII.

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Dinosaurs on a Spaceship - S7-E3

Trivia: Queen Nefertiti's presence, and that she leaves with Riddell in the end, is a reference to the fact that she vanishes from Ancient Egyptian historical records in the fourteenth year of her husband Akhenaten's reign, with no explanation.

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Before the Flood - S9-E5

Trivia: The amp that the Doctor is using when he's playing his electric guitar at the beginning is from Magpie Electricals, a recurring brand first introduced in Tenth Doctor episode "The Idiot's Lantern". And if you look closely, you'll see the clockwork squirrel mentioned in the previous episode sitting atop it.

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Let's Kill Hitler - S6-E9

Trivia: Steven Moffat was so busy on different projects, and the shooting of Series 6 was enough of a troubled production, that he only had time to write one draft of this episode, which is what was shot. Not only is it amazing that this episode turned out as well as it did given that there was only a first draft of the script, this also explains some problems people have with the episode's plot - problems that probably would have been removed had there been multiple drafts.

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The Eleventh Hour - S5-E1

Trivia: If you look closely after the Doctor steals the fire truck, a "Vote Saxon" sticker can be seen stuck on the front of the vehicle, most visible in some shots on the highway. This is, of course, a reference to the plot of series 3, when the Master posed as a human using that alias as part of a plan to take over first the Earth and then the universe.

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Silence in the Library (1) - S4-E8

Trivia: When this episode and "Forest of the Dead" were made, only Steven Moffat and Alex Kingston knew who River Song really was. As a result, not only is the Doctor's confusion genuine, David Tennant famously admitted that he chose to act as if the Doctor thought that she was a future incarnation of his, even though he knew that, even with what little information was given on River in the story, that theory made no sense.

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The Waters of Mars - S4-E16

Trivia: The lines about the bio-dome having birds, when the Doctor and Adelaide are looking for Andy, were inserted after the lights of filming woke the birds up at the botanical garden where the bio-dome scenes were shot.

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Asylum of the Daleks - S7-E2

Trivia: The handles in the escape pod that seal the doors should look familiar - the handle first appeared in "Utopia" as the switch the Master throws to shut down the bunker's defences.

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Turn Left - S4-E11

Trivia: Early drafts of this episode had the Carrionite invasion in 1599 (from "The Shakespeare Code") and the Dalek invasion in 1930 (from "Daleks in Manhattan"/"Evolution of the Daleks") stopped by UNIT time-travelling commandos, but this was cut for time and being unnecessary to the main plot.

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Trivia: 1999 Comic Relief parody special The Curse of Fatal Death, written by Steven Moffat, managed to accurately predict certain characteristics of several New Series Doctors. The parody Tenth Doctor is quite full of himself and licks a mirror - the canonical Tenth Doctor had a tendency toward confident arrogance that sometimes went drastically wrong, and a noted tendency to lick things. Parody Eleven has several personality similarities to parody Ten, but is noticeably stranger - a description that applies to canon Eleven fairly well. And, last but certainly not least, parody Thirteen being a blonde woman was played for laughs in the special, but the real Thirteen being one was not played that way in "Twice Upon a Time."

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Nightmare in Silver - S7-E14

Trivia: This episode was originally titled "The Last Cyberman." The title was changed to something less spoilery after one of the guest stars forgot their copy of the script in a London cab. The script was swiftly returned, but the showrunners decided to change the title anyway out of caution.

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The Pyramid at the End of the World - S10-E8

Trivia: UNIT, and its director Kate Lethbridge-Stewart, was originally going to appear in this episode, but actor scheduling conflicts prevented this - hence the Secretary-General of the UN and the three military officers.

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Midnight - S4-E10

Trivia: David Troughton, who plays Professor Hobbes, is the son of Second Doctor Patrick Troughton. He previously appeared in the classic series twice: alongside his father in "The War Games" as minor character Private Moor, and in the Third Doctor story "The Curse of Peladon" as King Peladon.

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Closing Time - S6-E13

Trivia: Lynda Barron, the actress who plays shop assistant Val, previously appeared twice in the classic series: the singing narrator in "The Gunfighters", and Captain Wrack in "Enlightenment".

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The Empress of Mars - S10-E10

Trivia: The portrait of Queen Victoria visible in the soldiers' camp is not a portrait of the real Queen, but of her as portrayed by Pauline Collins in the Tenth Doctor episode "Tooth and Claw."

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Tooth and Claw - S2-E5

Trivia: The original plan for the episode was that the Doctor and Rose would both (in-universe, obviously) fake Scottish accents, and both drop them when things started getting interesting, leading to the locals realizing that they weren't who they claimed to be. The discovery that Billie Piper could not do a Scottish accent to save her life changed that quite quickly, although she did get to demonstrate her bad accent on-screen when Rose attempts to do one, and is swiftly told by an appalled-sounding Doctor to stop. As a final note, the Scottish accent that the Doctor puts on isn't actually David Tennant's real accent - it's a different Scottish accent.

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Turn Left - S4-E11

Trivia: The UNIT soldier who is seen reporting that the Doctor is dead when Donna arrives at the scene the night of the Christmas Star incident is Private Harris, one of the soldiers who was mind-controlled by the Sontarans in the normal universe in "The Sontaran Stratagem"/"The Poison Sky."

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Love & Monsters - S2-E13

Trivia: When Elton and Ursula come back after their "storming out" because Ursula forgot her phone, if you look closely, the headline on the newspaper Victor is reading says "Saxon leads in polls" - a sneaky reference to the villain of the next season, Harold Saxon... Better known as the Master.

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Bad Wolf (1) - S1-E12

Trivia: The Face of Boe is referred to as the eldest inhabitant of the Isop galaxy. This is a reference to the First Doctor serial "The Web Planet", which was set there.

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Forest of the Dead (2) - S4-E9

Trivia: Donna's virtual children, Ella and Josh, were named after Steven Moffat's daughter and a friend of hers.

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Planet of the Ood - S4-E3

Trivia: The Oodsphere is in the same solar system as Sensesphere, homeworld of the Sensorites from the First Doctor story of the same name. There's a reason the Doctor says that he's been to this system before.

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The Stolen Earth (1) - S4-E12

Trivia: The Doctor mentioning that someone tried to move the Earth once before, a long time ago, is a reference to the First Doctor serial "The Dalek Invasion of Earth", in which the Daleks intended to replace the planet's core with an engine in order to do the moving. And, of course, the Daleks are responsible for this episode's titular planet theft as well.

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Twice Upon a Time - S11-E1

Trivia: The Testimony are revealed to be connected to the University of New Earth, based on the planet of the same name seen in "New Earth" and "Gridlock." It's probable that Professor Clay, the Testimony's leader, died in the Bliss Plague from the latter episode.

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Twice Upon a Time - S11-E1

Trivia: Clara's cameo was originally intended to be slightly longer, with her appearing on screen with the Doctor, Bill and Nardole. The three Companions were going to ask the Doctor which one of them was his favourite, and he was going to evade the question. Clara's brief, vision-like appearance came about because Jenna Coleman was too busy working on Victoria to shoot that version of the scene. She shot the scene in an office in London, with the background CGI-ed in.

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Twice Upon a Time - S11-E1

Trivia: The planet where the Doctor goes to see Rusty is Villengard, which was famously mentioned in "The Doctor Dances" as where Jack got his sonic blaster from a factory that the Ninth Doctor later blew up and arranged to replace with a banana grove.

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School Reunion - S2-E6

Trivia: Filming of this episode was delayed for several reasons. One was that the school that they were filming in was discovered to have asbestos just after they started, so they needed to find a new place. And in the scene in and outside of the cafe, filming was delayed when several drunk people wandered onto the set and started messing everything up.

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Trivia: Very few actors have played separate villains in three different Doctor Who shows. Julian Bleach plays Davros in the main Doctor Who series, the Ghostmaker in Torchwood, and the Nightmare Man in The Sarah Jane Adventures. Paul Marc Davies plays the Futurekind leader in Doctor Who, something in Torchwood (I forgot) and the Trickster in Sarah Jane. Nicholas Briggs also provides voices in all three series for aliens and robots.

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The Runaway Bride - S3-E14

Trivia: The controller used for the Christmas decorations is an old Nintendo 64 controller with parts added.

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Movie Nut

Fear Her - S2-E14

New this month Trivia: The 11th episode of series 2 was originally going to be a story written by Stephen Fry, set in the 1920s. However, most of the special effects budget for the episode wound up being used for "The Satan Pit", so Fry's episode was bumped to series 3. "Fear Her" was commissioned as a last-minute replacement, and with intentionally minimal special effects. Fry's episode wound up never happening because he didn't have the time to rewrite it with Martha as the companion instead of Rose.

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The Power of Three - S7-E5

Trivia: The Shakri has only 8 lines in the whole episode.

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The Pilot - S10-E2

Trivia: Moira, Bill's foster mother, is played by Jennifer Hennessy, who previously played Valerie in the season 3 episode "Gridlock".

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Fear Her - S2-E14

Trivia: The episode takes place in late July/early August, but was actually shot in February. The Doctor's early line where he wonders what is making it so cold, as well as the Isolus pod's heat-sink abilities, were added to cover for why people's breath is visible in outside scenes.

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The Lodger - S5-E11

Trivia: The scenes involving the football/soccer game were shot in the same park as the scenes from "Forest of the Dead" involving Donna meeting the virtual Miss Evangelista. The dead giveaway? The gazebo where Donna and Miss Evangelista talked is visible in the background of the first shot of the Doctor, Craig and Sophie arriving.

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Love & Monsters - S2-E13

Trivia: Elton's line of "We've even got a bit of a love life" was controversially received as his lover Ursula was a head stuck in a paving slab, and the only kind of sex life they could have was oral sex. Russell T. Davies defended this, saying it was a harmless joke that children would not understand.

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The Fires of Pompeii - S4-E2

Trivia: Caecilius is played by Peter Capaldi, who later on took over the role of the Doctor from Matt Smith. It was later written into the storyline that the reason the Doctor's regeneration picked that face was as a reminder to himself that he saves lives. In addition, Karen Gillan, who later played Amy Pond, plays one of the Sybilline priestesses.

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Movie Nut

Victory of the Daleks - S5-E3

Trivia: The new Daleks are reminiscent of those featured in the two 1960s Doctor Who movies featuring Peter Cushing as the Doctor. The Daleks are more colorful and taller than the conventional Daleks.

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Jeff Walker

Trivia: A list of the Doctor's regenerations in the new series, by in-universe chronological order: Eighth Doctor (Paul McGann) - fatally injured by crash-landing on Karn during the Time War, and temporarily revived by the Sisterhood, who gave him a choice of what his next incarnation would be (50th anniversary mini-episode "The Night of the Doctor", released in 2013). The War Doctor (John Hurt) - regenerates of old age after the end of the Time War ("The Day of the Doctor", 50th anniversary special, 2013). Ninth Doctor (Christopher Eccleston) - absorbed the entire Time Vortex from his companion Rose ("The Parting of the Ways"). Tenth Doctor (David Tennant) - radiation poisoning from stepping into the broken Nuclear Bolt cabinet to save Wilfred Mott's life ("The End of Time"). Eleventh Doctor (Matt Smith) - old age, after spending nearly a thousand years on Trenzalore defending it from all of his archenemies, and his companion Clara managed to persuade the Time Lords to give him a new regeneration cycle ("The Time of the Doctor"). Twelfth Doctor (Peter Capaldi) - injuries sustained while fighting the Master and the Cybermen onboard a time-dilated Mondasian colony ship (Injuries sustained in "The Doctor Falls", regeneration occurred in "Twice Upon a Time").

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42 - S3-E7

Trivia: In 42, the Ood were originally going to be possessed by Korvin.

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Quotes

Doctor: So, that's the trap. Or the test or the final judgment, I don't know. But if I kill you, I kill her. Except that implies, in this big grand scheme of Gods and Devils, that she's just a victim. But I've seen a lot of this universe. I've seen fake gods and bad gods and demi-gods and would-be gods - out of all that - out of that whole pantheon - if I believe in one thing... Just one thing... I believe in her.

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Mistakes

As the camera zooms out when Rose is captured and Cassandra is about to "go" into Rose, the psychograft disappears, but in the next shot of Rose it appears again.

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