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||It has been suggested that List of Doctor Who serials by setting be merged into this article or section. (Discuss) Proposed since December 2011.|
Doctor Who is a British science fiction television programme produced by the BBC. As of 25 December 2011, 784 individual episodes, including one television movie of Doctor Who, have been aired, encompassing 224 stories. Additionally, four charity specials and two animated serials have been aired, and two short sequences—"A Fix with Sontarans" and "Attack of the Graske"—were produced and involved the interaction of a viewer; the former was a segment of Jim'll Fix It and the latter was a fully interactive adventure. The show's high episode count resulted in Doctor Who holding the world record for the highest number of episodes for a science-fiction programme. For comparison, the Guinness World Record holder for the highest number of consecutive episodes, Smallville, aired 218 episodes.
Doctor Who ceased airing in 1989 and began again in 2005. Each story in the original series (1963–1989) is a multi-episode serial, with two exceptions: the 1965 cutaway episode "Mission to the Unknown"; and the 20th anniversary story The Five Doctors. The characters in the column after the serial titles indicate the code used by the production team to designate the serial, where applicable, and are followed either by the titles of the individual episodes where given or by the number of episodes otherwise. Unless otherwise noted, episodes in this period are 25 minutes long. During the early seasons of the programme most serials were linked together and one would usually lead directly into the next. Starting with the 2005 revival, the production team abandoned the traditional serial format for a largely self-contained episodic format with occasional multi-part stories and loose story arcs. Unless otherwise noted, the new episodes are 45 minutes long.
Due to the BBC's 1970s junking policy, 106 episodes from the 1960s are missing, with the result that 27 serials are incomplete, although all of these still exist as audio recordings, and some have been reconstructed. In the first two seasons and most of the third, each episode of a serial had an individual title; no serial had an overall on-screen title until The Savages. The serial titles given below are the most common title for the serials as a whole, used in sources such as the Doctor Who Reference Guide and the BBC's classic episode guide, and are generally those used for commercial release. The practice of individually titled episodes resurfaced with the show's 2005 revival, when Doctor Who's serial nature was abandoned in favour of an episodic format.
The three-digit story numbers are not official designations but are merely to serve as a guide to where the story stands in the overall context of the programme. There is some dispute about, for example, whether to count Season 23's The Trial of a Time Lord as one or four serials, and whether the uncompleted Shada should be included. The numbering scheme used here reflects the current internal practice of describing "Planet of the Dead" (2009) as the 200th story, used in the official magazine's 407th issue. Other sources, such as the Region 1 DVDs of classic Doctor Who serials, use different numbering schemes which diverge after the 108th story, The Horns of Nimon (1979–1980).
The first incarnation of the Doctor was portrayed by William Hartnell. During Hartnell's tenure, the Doctor visited a mixture of stories set in the future and in historical events that had no extraterrestrial influence, such as fifteenth century Mesoamerica. In his last story, The Tenth Planet, the Doctor gradually grew weaker to the point of collapsing at the end of the fourth episode, leading to his regeneration.
|001||An Unearthly Child
aka 100,000 BC
aka The Tribe of Gum
|A||"An Unearthly Child"
"The Cave of Skulls"
"The Forest of Fear"
(and C. E. Webber)[α]
|Waris Hussein||23 November 1963
30 November 1963
7 December 1963
14 December 1963
aka The Mutants
aka The Dead Planet
|B||"The Dead Planet"
|Terry Nation||Richard Martin &
|21 December 1963
28 December 1963
4 January 1964
11 January 1964
18 January 1964
25 January 1964
1 February 1964
|003||The Edge of Destruction
aka Inside the Spaceship
aka Beyond the Sun
|C||"The Edge of Destruction"
"The Brink of Disaster"
|David Whitaker||Richard Martin &
|8 February 1964
15 February 1964
aka A Journey to Cathay
|D||"The Roof of the World"
"The Singing Sands"
"Five Hundred Eyes"
"The Wall of Lies"
"Rider from Shang-Tu"
"Mighty Kublai Khan"
"Assassin at Peking"
|John Lucarotti||Waris Hussein||22 February 1964
29 February 1964
7 March 1964
14 March 1964
21 March 1964
28 March 1964
4 April 1964
|005||The Keys of Marinus
aka The Sea of Death
|E||"The Sea of Death"
"The Velvet Web"
"The Screaming Jungle"
"The Snows of Terror"
"Sentence of Death"
"The Keys of Marinus"
|Terry Nation||John Gorrie||11 April 1964
18 April 1964
25 April 1964
2 May 1964
9 May 1964
16 May 1964
|006||The Aztecs||F||"The Temple of Evil"
"The Warriors of Death"
"The Bride of Sacrifice"
"The Day of Darkness"
|John Lucarotti||John Crockett||23 May 1964
30 May 1964
6 June 1964
13 June 1964
|007||The Sensorites||G||"Strangers in Space"
"The Unwilling Warriors"
"A Race Against Death"
"A Desperate Venture"
|Peter R. Newman||Mervyn Pinfield &
|20 June 1964
27 June 1964
11 July 1964
18 July 1964
25 July 1964
1 August 1964
|008||The Reign of Terror
aka The French Revolution
|H||"A Land of Fear"
"Guests of Madame Guillotine"
"A Change of Identity"
"The Tyrant of France"
"A Bargain of Necessity"
"Prisoners of Conciergerie"
(episodes 4–5 missing)
|Dennis Spooner||Henric Hirsch &
|8 August 1964
15 August 1964
22 August 1964
29 August 1964
5 September 1964
12 September 1964
|009||Planet of Giants||J||"Planet of Giants"
|Louis Marks||Mervyn Pinfield &
|31 October 1964
7 November 1964
14 November 1964
|010||The Dalek Invasion of Earth
aka World's End
"Day of Reckoning"
"The End of Tomorrow"
"The Waking Ally"
|Terry Nation||Richard Martin||21 November 1964
28 November 1964
5 December 1964
12 December 1964
19 December 1964
26 December 1964
|011||The Rescue||L||"The Powerful Enemy"
|David Whitaker||Christopher Barry||2 January 1965
9 January 1965
|012||The Romans||M||"The Slave Traders"
"All Roads Lead to Rome"
|Dennis Spooner||Christopher Barry||16 January 1965
23 January 1965
30 January 1965
6 February 1965
|013||The Web Planet
aka The Zarbi
|N||"The Web Planet"
"Escape to Danger"
"Crater of Needles"
|Bill Strutton||Richard Martin||13 February 1965
20 February 1965
27 February 1965
6 March 1965
13 March 1965
20 March 1965
aka The Lionheart
aka The Crusaders
"The Knight of Jaffa"
"The Wheel of Fortune"
(episodes 2 & 4 missing)
|David Whitaker||Douglas Camfield||27 March 1965
3 April 1965
10 April 1965
17 April 1965
|015||The Space Museum||Q||"The Space Museum"
"The Dimensions of Time"
"The Final Phase"
|Glyn Jones||Mervyn Pinfield||24 April 1965
1 May 1965
8 May 1965
15 May 1965
|016||The Chase||R||"The Executioners"
"The Death of Time"
"Flight Through Eternity"
"Journey into Terror"
"The Death of Doctor Who"
"The Planet of Decision"
|Terry Nation||Richard Martin &
|22 May 1965
29 May 1965
5 June 1965
12 June 1965
19 June 1965
26 June 1965
|017||The Time Meddler||S||"The Watcher"
"The Meddling Monk"
"A Battle of Wits"
|Dennis Spooner||Douglas Camfield||3 July 1965
10 July 1965
17 July 1965
24 July 1965
John Wiles replaced Verity Lambert as producer after Mission to the Unknown. Innes Lloyd, in turn, replaced Wiles after The Ark. Donald Tosh continued as script editor until The Massacre of St Bartholomew's Eve, which was also script-edited by his replacement, Gerry Davis. The practice of giving each individual episode a different title was abandoned after The Gunfighters, near the end of the season.
|018||Galaxy 4||T||"Four Hundred Dawns"
"Trap of Steel"
"The Exploding Planet"
(episodes 1, 2, & 4 missing)
|William Emms||Derek Martinus &
|11 September 1965
18 September 1965
25 September 1965
2 October 1965
|019||"Mission to the Unknown"
aka "Dalek Cutaway"
|T/A, TA or DC||"Mission to the Unknown"
|Terry Nation||Derek Martinus||9 October 1965|
|020||The Myth Makers||U||"Temple of Secrets"
"Small Prophet, Quick Return"
"Death of a Spy"
"Horse of Destruction"
|Donald Cotton||Michael Leeston-Smith||16 October 1965
23 October 1965
30 October 1965
6 November 1965
|021||The Daleks' Master Plan||V||"The Nightmare Begins"
"Day of Armageddon"
"Coronas of the Sun"
"The Feast of Steven"
"The Abandoned Planet"
"Destruction of Time"
(episodes 1, 3–4, 6–9, & 11–12 missing)
|Terry Nation &
|Douglas Camfield||13 November 1965
20 November 1965
27 November 1965
4 December 1965
11 December 1965
18 December 1965
25 December 1965
1 January 1966
8 January 1966
15 January 1966
22 January 1966
29 January 1966
|022||The Massacre of St Bartholomew's Eve
aka The Massacre
|W||"War of God"
"The Sea Beggar"
"Priest of Death"
"Bell of Doom"
|John Lucarotti &
|Paddy Russell||5 February 1966
12 February 1966
19 February 1966
26 February 1966
|023||The Ark||X||"The Steel Sky"
|Paul Erickson &
|Michael Imison||5 March 1966
12 March 1966
19 March 1966
26 March 1966
|024||The Celestial Toymaker||Y||"The Celestial Toyroom"
"The Hall of Dolls"
"The Dancing Floor"
"The Final Test"
(episodes 1–3 missing)
(and Donald Tosh)
|Bill Sellars||2 April 1966
9 April 1966
16 April 1966
23 April 1966
|025||The Gunfighters||Z||"A Holiday for the Doctor"
"Don't Shoot the Pianist"
"The OK Corral"
|Donald Cotton||Rex Tucker||30 April 1966
7 May 1966
14 May 1966
21 May 1966
|026||The Savages[β]||AA||4 episodes
|Ian Stuart Black||Christopher Barry||28 May – 18 June 1966|
|027||The War Machines||BB||4 episodes||Ian Stuart Black
(and Kit Pedler)
|Michael Ferguson||25 June – 16 July 1966|
|028||The Smugglers||CC||4 episodes
|Brian Hayles||Julia Smith||10 September – 1 October 1966|
|029||The Tenth Planet||DD||4 episodes
(episode 4 missing)
|Kit Pedler &
|Derek Martinus||8–29 October 1966|
The Second Doctor was portrayed by Patrick Troughton, whose serials were more action-oriented than those of his predecessor. He retained the role until the last episode of The War Games when members of the Doctor's race, the Time Lords, put him on trial for breaking the laws of time and forced him to regenerate.
Peter Bryant joined as associate producer for The Faceless Ones, and replaced Gerry Davis as script editor for the last four episodes of The Evil of the Daleks.
|030||The Power of the Daleks||EE||6 episodes
(and Dennis Spooner)
|Christopher Barry||5 November – 10 December 1966|
|031||The Highlanders||FF||4 episodes
|Elwyn Jones &
|Hugh David||17 December 1966 – 7 January 1967|
|032||The Underwater Menace||GG||4 episodes
(episodes 1 & 4 missing)
|Geoffrey Orme||Julia Smith||14 January – 4 February 1967|
|033||The Moonbase||HH||4 episodes
(episodes 1 & 3 missing)
|Kit Pedler||Morris Barry||11 February – 4 March 1967|
|034||The Macra Terror||JJ||4 episodes
|Ian Stuart Black||John Davies||11 March – 1 April 1967|
|035||The Faceless Ones||KK||6 episodes
(episodes 2 & 4–6 missing)
|David Ellis &
|Gerry Mill||8 April – 13 May 1967|
|036||The Evil of the Daleks||LL||7 episodes
(episodes 1 & 3–7 missing)
|David Whitaker||Derek Martinus||20 May – 1 July 1967|
Victor Pemberton was script editor for The Tomb of the Cybermen, with Peter Bryant as producer. After this, Bryant resumed the role of script editor, with Innes Lloyd returning as producer, until The Web of Fear when Bryant took over from Lloyd as producer. Derrick Sherwin replaced Bryant as script editor at the same time.
|037||The Tomb of the Cybermen||MM||4 episodes||Kit Pedler &
|Morris Barry||2–23 September 1967|
|038||The Abominable Snowmen||NN||6 episodes
(episodes 1 & 3–6 missing)
|Mervyn Haisman &
|Gerald Blake||30 September – 4 November 1967|
|039||The Ice Warriors||OO||6 episodes
(episodes 2 & 3 missing)
|Brian Hayles||Derek Martinus||11 November – 16 December 1967|
|040||The Enemy of the World||PP||6 episodes
(episodes 1–2 & 4–6 missing)
|David Whitaker||Barry Letts||23 December 1967 – 27 January 1968|
|041||The Web of Fear||6 episodes
(episodes 2–6 missing)
|Mervyn Haisman and Henry Lincoln||Douglas Camfield||3 February – 9 March 1968|
|042||Fury from the Deep||RR||6 episodes
|Victor Pemberton||Hugh David||16 March – 20 April 1968|
|043||The Wheel in Space||SS||6 episodes
(episodes 1–2 & 4–5 missing)
|David Whitaker and Kit Pedler||Tristan de Vere Cole||27 April – 1 June 1968|
Terrance Dicks took over from Derrick Sherwin as script editor from The Invasion, with Sherwin resuming the role for The Space Pirates. Derrick Sherwin took over as producer from Peter Bryant for The War Games.
|044||The Dominators||TT||5 episodes||Norman Ashby
(aka Mervyn Haisman & Henry Lincoln)
|Morris Barry||10 August – 7 September 1968|
|045||The Mind Robber||UU||5 episodes (20 mins each)||Peter Ling
(and Derrick Sherwin)
|David Maloney||14 September – 12 October 1968|
|046||The Invasion||VV||8 episodes
(episodes 1 & 4 missing)
|Derrick Sherwin and Kit Pedler||Douglas Camfield||2 November – 21 December 1968|
|047||The Krotons||WW||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||David Maloney||28 December 1968 – 18 January 1969|
|048||The Seeds of Death||XX||6 episodes||Brian Hayles
(and Terrance Dicks)
|Michael Ferguson||25 January – 1 March 1969|
|049||The Space Pirates||YY||6 episodes
(episodes 1 & 3–6 missing)
|Robert Holmes||Michael Hart||8 March – 12 April 1969|
|050||The War Games||ZZ||10 episodes||Malcolm Hulke &
|David Maloney||19 April – 21 June 1969|
The Third Doctor was portrayed by Jon Pertwee. Sentenced to exile on Earth and forcibly regenerated at the end of The War Games, the Doctor spent his time working for UNIT. After The Three Doctors, the Time Lords repealed his exile; however, the Doctor still worked closely with UNIT from time to time. The Third Doctor regenerated into his fourth incarnation as a result of radiation poisoning in the last moments of Planet of the Spiders.
Barry Letts took over as producer from Derrick Sherwin after Spearhead from Space. From this season onwards the programme was produced in colour, although some episodes now exist only in black and white. To accommodate the new production methods the number of episodes in a season was cut: season 6 has 44 episodes; season 7 has 25 episodes. The seasons would continue to have between 20 and 26 episodes until season 22.
|051||Spearhead from Space||AAA||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Derek Martinus||3–24 January 1970|
|052||Doctor Who and the Silurians
||BBB||7 episodes||Malcolm Hulke||Timothy Combe||31 January – 14 March 1970|
|053||The Ambassadors of Death||CCC||7 episodes[γ]||David Whitaker, Trevor Ray and Malcolm Hulke||Michael Ferguson||21 March – 2 May 1970|
|054||Inferno||DDD||7 episodes||Don Houghton||Douglas Camfield & Barry Letts||9 May – 20 June 1970|
|055||Terror of the Autons||EEE||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Barry Letts||2–23 January 1971|
|056||The Mind of Evil||FFF||6 episodes
(All exist in black and white only)
|Don Houghton||Timothy Combe||30 January – 6 March 1971|
|057||The Claws of Axos||GGG||4 episodes||Bob Baker & Dave Martin||Michael Ferguson||13 March – 3 April 1971|
|058||Colony in Space||HHH||6 episodes||Malcolm Hulke||Michael E. Briant||10 April – 15 May 1971|
|059||The Dæmons||JJJ||5 episodes||"Guy Leopold" (pseudonym for Robert Sloman and Barry Letts)||Christopher Barry||22 May – 19 June 1971|
|060||Day of the Daleks||KKK||4 episodes||Louis Marks||Paul Bernard||1–22 January 1972|
|061||The Curse of Peladon||MMM||4 episodes||Brian Hayles||Lennie Mayne||29 January – 19 February 1972|
|062||The Sea Devils||LLL||6 episodes||Malcolm Hulke||Michael Briant||26 February – 1 April 1972|
|063||The Mutants||NNN||6 episodes||Bob Baker and Dave Martin||Christopher Barry||8 April – 13 May 1972|
|064||The Time Monster||OOO||6 episodes||Robert Sloman (and Barry Letts)||Paul Bernard||20 May – 24 June 1972|
|065||The Three Doctors[δ]||RRR||4 episodes||Bob Baker and Dave Martin||Lennie Mayne||30 December 1972 – 20 January 1973|
|066||Carnival of Monsters||PPP||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Barry Letts||27 January – 17 February 1973|
|067||Frontier in Space||QQQ||6 episodes||Malcolm Hulke||Paul Bernard||24 February – 31 March 1973|
|068||Planet of the Daleks||SSS||6 episodes[ε]||Terry Nation||David Maloney||7 April – 12 May 1973|
|069||The Green Death||TTT||6 episodes||Robert Sloman (and Barry Letts)||Michael Briant||19 May – 23 June 1973|
This season introduces the companion Sarah Jane Smith.
|070||The Time Warrior||UUU||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Alan Bromly||15 December 1973 – 5 January 1974|
|071||Invasion of the Dinosaurs[ζ]||WWW||6 episodes[η]||Malcolm Hulke||Paddy Russell||12 January – 16 February 1974|
|072||Death to the Daleks||XXX||4 episodes||Terry Nation||Michael Briant||23 February – 16 March 1974|
|073||The Monster of Peladon||YYY||6 episodes||Brian Hayles||Lennie Mayne||23 March – 27 April 1974|
|074||Planet of the Spiders||ZZZ||6 episodes||Robert Sloman (and Barry Letts)||Barry Letts||4 May – 8 June 1974|
Barry Letts served as producer for Robot, after which he was succeeded by Philip Hinchcliffe. Robert Holmes took over from Terrance Dicks as script editor. All serials in this season continue directly one after the other, tracing one single problematic voyage of the TARDIS crew. Despite the continuity, each serial is considered its own standalone story.
|075||Robot||4A||4 episodes||Terrance Dicks||Christopher Barry||28 December 1974 – 18 January 1975|
|076||The Ark in Space||4C||4 episodes||Robert Holmes (and John Lucarotti)||Rodney Bennett||25 January – 15 February 1975|
|077||The Sontaran Experiment||4B||2 episodes||Bob Baker & Dave Martin||Rodney Bennett||22 February – 1 March 1975|
|078||Genesis of the Daleks||4E||6 episodes||Terry Nation||David Maloney||8 March – 12 April 1975|
|079||Revenge of the Cybermen||4D||4 episodes||Gerry Davis||Michael Briant||19 April – 10 May 1975|
|080||Terror of the Zygons||4F||4 episodes||Robert Banks Stewart||Douglas Camfield||30 August – 20 September 1975|
|081||Planet of Evil||4H||4 episodes||Louis Marks||David Maloney||27 September – 18 October 1975|
|082||Pyramids of Mars||4G||4 episodes||Stephen Harris (pseudonym for Robert Holmes and Lewis Greifer)||Paddy Russell||25 October – 15 November 1975|
|083||The Android Invasion||4J||4 episodes||Terry Nation||Barry Letts||22 November – 13 December 1975|
|084||The Brain of Morbius||4K||4 episodes||Robin Bland (pseudonym for Terrance Dicks and Robert Holmes)||Christopher Barry||3–24 January 1976|
|085||The Seeds of Doom||4L||6 episodes||Robert Banks Stewart||Douglas Camfield||31 January – 6 March 1976|
|086||The Masque of Mandragora||4M||4 episodes||Louis Marks||Rodney Bennett||4–25 September 1976|
|087||The Hand of Fear||4N||4 episodes||Bob Baker & Dave Martin||Lennie Mayne||2–23 October 1976|
|088||The Deadly Assassin||4P||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||David Maloney||30 October – 20 November 1976|
|089||The Face of Evil||4Q||4 episodes||Chris Boucher||Pennant Roberts||1–22 January 1977|
|090||The Robots of Death||4R||4 episodes||Chris Boucher||Michael Briant||29 January – 19 February 1977|
|091||The Talons of Weng-Chiang||4S||6 episodes||Robert Holmes (and Robert Banks Stewart)||David Maloney||26 February – 2 April 1977|
|092||Horror of Fang Rock||4V||4 episodes||Terrance Dicks||Paddy Russell||3–24 September 1977|
|093||The Invisible Enemy||4T||4 episodes||Bob Baker & Dave Martin||Derrick Goodwin||1–22 October 1977|
|094||Image of the Fendahl||4X||4 episodes||Chris Boucher||George Spenton-Foster||29 October – 19 November 1977|
|095||The Sun Makers||4W||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Pennant Roberts||26 November – 17 December 1977|
|096||Underworld||4Y||4 episodes||Bob Baker & Dave Martin||Norman Stewart||7–28 January 1978|
|097||The Invasion of Time||4Z||6 episodes||David Agnew (pseudonym for Graham Williams and Anthony Read)||Gerald Blake||4 February – 11 March 1978|
Douglas Adams took over as script editor from Anthony Read for The Armageddon Factor. Season 16 consists of one long story arc encompassing six separate, linked stories. This season is referred to by the umbrella title The Key to Time and has been released on DVD under this title.
|098||The Ribos Operation||5A||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||George Spenton-Foster||2–23 September 1978|
|099||The Pirate Planet||5B||4 episodes||Douglas Adams||Pennant Roberts||30 September – 21 October 1978|
|100||The Stones of Blood||5C||4 episodes||David Fisher||Darrol Blake||28 October – 18 November 1978|
|101||The Androids of Tara||5D||4 episodes||David Fisher||Michael Hayes||25 November – 16 December 1978|
|102||The Power of Kroll||5E||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Norman Stewart||23 December 1978 – 13 January 1979|
|103||The Armageddon Factor||5F||6 episodes||Bob Baker and Dave Martin||Michael Hayes||20 January – 24 February 1979|
|104||Destiny of the Daleks||5J||4 episodes||Terry Nation||Ken Grieve||1–22 September 1979|
|105||City of Death||5H||4 episodes||David Agnew (pseudonym for Douglas Adams, Graham Williams, and David Fisher)||Michael Hayes||29 September – 20 October 1979|
|106||The Creature from the Pit||5G||4 episodes||David Fisher||Christopher Barry||27 October – 17 November 1979|
|107||Nightmare of Eden||5K||4 episodes||Bob Baker||Alan Bromly||24 November – 15 December 1979|
|108||The Horns of Nimon||5L||4 episodes||Anthony Read||Kenny McBain||22 December 1979 – 12 January 1980|
|—||Shada[θ]||5M||6 episodes||Douglas Adams||Pennant Roberts||Unaired|
John Nathan-Turner replaced Graham Williams as producer. Barry Letts returned, as executive producer, for just this season. Christopher H. Bidmead replaced Douglas Adams as script editor. In a return to the format of early seasons, virtually all serials from Seasons 18 through 20 are linked together, often running directly into each other.
Season 18 forms a loose story arc dealing with the theme of entropy. Full Circle, State of Decay, and Warriors' Gate trace the Doctor's adventures in E-Space; they were released as VHS and DVDs set with the umbrella title The E-Space Trilogy.
|109||The Leisure Hive||5N||4 episodes||David Fisher||Lovett Bickford||30 August – 20 September 1980|
|110||Meglos||5Q||4 episodes||John Flanagan and Andrew McCulloch||Terence Dudley||27 September – 18 October 1980|
|111||Full Circle||5R||4 episodes||Andrew Smith||Peter Grimwade||25 October – 15 November 1980|
|112||State of Decay||5P||4 episodes||Terrance Dicks||Peter Moffatt||22 November – 13 December 1980|
|113||Warriors' Gate||5S||4 episodes||Stephen Gallagher||Paul Joyce & Graeme Harper||3–24 January 1981|
|114||The Keeper of Traken||5T||4 episodes||Johnny Byrne||John Black||31 January – 21 February 1981|
|115||Logopolis||5V||4 episodes||Christopher H. Bidmead||Peter Grimwade||28 February – 21 March 1981|
Antony Root took over from Bidmead as script editor for Four to Doomsday and The Visitation, after which he was replaced by Eric Saward. The show moved from its traditional once-weekly Saturday broadcast to being broadcast twice-weekly primarily on Monday and Tuesday, although there were regional variations to the schedule.
Castrovalva, together with the previous two serials, The Keeper of Traken and Logopolis, form a trilogy involving the return of the Master. They were released on DVD under the banner title New Beginnings.
|116||Castrovalva||5Z||4 episodes||Christopher H. Bidmead||Fiona Cumming||4–12 January 1982|
|117||Four to Doomsday||5W||4 episodes||Terence Dudley||John Black||18–26 January 1982|
|118||Kinda||5Y||4 episodes||Christopher Bailey||Peter Grimwade||1–9 February 1982|
|119||The Visitation||5X||4 episodes||Eric Saward||Peter Moffatt||15–23 February 1982|
|120||Black Orchid||6A||2 episodes||Terence Dudley||Ron Jones||1–2 March 1982|
|121||Earthshock||6B||4 episodes||Eric Saward||Peter Grimwade||8–16 March 1982|
|122||Time-Flight||6C||4 episodes||Peter Grimwade||Ron Jones||22–30 March 1982|
To commemorate the twentieth season, the stories in this season involve the return of previous villains. Mawdryn Undead, Terminus and Enlightenment involve the Black Guardian's plot to kill the Doctor; they were released individually on VHS and as a set on DVD as parts of The Black Guardian Trilogy. This season was broadcast twice weekly on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings on BBC1.
|123||Arc of Infinity||6E||4 episodes||Johnny Byrne||Ron Jones||3–12 January 1983|
|124||Snakedance||6D||4 episodes||Christopher Bailey||Fiona Cumming||18–26 January 1983|
|125||Mawdryn Undead||6F||4 episodes||Peter Grimwade||Peter Moffatt||1–9 February 1983|
|126||Terminus||6G||4 episodes||Stephen Gallagher||Mary Ridge||15–23 February 1983|
|127||Enlightenment||6H||4 episodes||Barbara Clegg||Fiona Cumming||1–9 March 1983|
|128||The King's Demons||6J||2 episodes||Terence Dudley||Tony Virgo||15–16 March 1983|
|129||The Five Doctors[ι]||6K||20th anniversary special (90 mins)||Terrance Dicks||Peter Moffatt||23 November 1983 (USA)
25 November 1983 (UK)
Episodes were broadcast twice weekly on Thursday and Friday evenings, with Resurrection of the Daleks broadcast on two consecutive Wednesday nights.
|130||Warriors of the Deep||6L||4 episodes||Johnny Byrne||Pennant Roberts||5–13 January 1984|
|131||The Awakening||6M||2 episodes||Eric Pringle||Michael Owen Morris||19–20 January 1984|
|132||Frontios||6N||4 episodes||Christopher H. Bidmead||Ron Jones||26 January – 3 February 1984|
|133||Resurrection of the Daleks||6P||2 episodes (45 mins each)[κ]||Eric Saward||Matthew Robinson||8–15 February 1984|
|134||Planet of Fire||6Q||4 episodes||Peter Grimwade||Fiona Cumming||23 February – 2 March 1984|
|135||The Caves of Androzani||6R||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Graeme Harper||8–16 March 1984|
|136||The Twin Dilemma||6S||4 episodes||Anthony Steven||Peter Moffatt||22–30 March 1984|
The series moved back to once-weekly Saturday broadcasts. All episodes were 45 minutes long, though they also exist in 25-minute versions. Although there were now only 13 episodes in the season, the total running time remained approximately the same as in previous seasons since the episodes were almost twice as long.
|137||Attack of the Cybermen||6T||2 episodes||Paula Moore||Matthew Robinson||5–12 January 1985|
|138||Vengeance on Varos||6V||2 episodes||Philip Martin||Ron Jones||19–26 January 1985|
|139||The Mark of the Rani||6X||2 episodes||Pip and Jane Baker||Sarah Hellings||2–9 February 1985|
|140||The Two Doctors||6W||3 episodes||Robert Holmes||Peter Moffatt||16 February – 2 March 1985|
|141||Timelash||6Y||2 episodes||Glen McCoy||Pennant Roberts||9–16 March 1985|
|142||Revelation of the Daleks||6Z||2 episodes||Eric Saward||Graeme Harper||23–30 March 1985|
After an 18-month production hiatus, the series returned. Eric Saward was script editor up to part eight, when Nathan-Turner unofficially took over script editing the remainder of the season because of Saward's departure. The whole season is titled as The Trial of a Time Lord, and is split into four segments. The segments are commonly referred to by their working titles (listed below) but the season was broadcast as one fourteen-part story and the working titles did not appear on screen. Episode length returned to 25 minutes, but with only fourteen episodes in the season, making the total running time of this season (and subsequent seasons) just over half of the previous seasons, going back to season 7.
|143||The Mysterious Planet||7A||4 episodes||Robert Holmes||Nicholas Mallett||6–27 September 1986|
|Mindwarp||7B||4 episodes||Philip Martin||Ron Jones||4–25 October 1986|
|Terror of the Vervoids
||7C||4 episodes||Pip and Jane Baker||Chris Clough||1–22 November 1986|
|The Ultimate Foe
(Episode 2 is 30 minutes)
|Robert Holmes and Pip and Jane Baker||Chris Clough||29 November – 6 December 1986|
Andrew Cartmel took over as script editor. This season was moved to a Monday schedule.
|144||Time and the Rani||7D||4 episodes||Pip and Jane Baker||Andrew Morgan||7–28 September 1987|
|145||Paradise Towers||7E||4 episodes||Stephen Wyatt||Nicholas Mallett||5–26 October 1987|
|146||Delta and the Bannermen||7F||3 episodes||Malcolm Kohll||Chris Clough||2–16 November 1987|
|147||Dragonfire||7G||3 episodes||Ian Briggs||Chris Clough||23 November – 7 December 1987|
The series was moved to Wednesdays.
|148||Remembrance of the Daleks||7H||4 episodes||Ben Aaronovitch||Andrew Morgan||5–26 October 1988|
|149||The Happiness Patrol||7L||3 episodes||Graeme Curry||Chris Clough||2–16 November 1988|
|150||Silver Nemesis||7K||3 episodes||Kevin Clarke||Chris Clough||23 November – 7 December 1988 (UK)
25 November 1988 (New Zealand)[λ]
|151||The Greatest Show in the Galaxy||7J||4 episodes||Stephen Wyatt||Alan Wareing||14 December 1988 – 4 January 1989|
The final season continued to push the series towards a darker approach, focusing this time more on Ace's personal life as well as The Doctor's past and manipulations. This season set the tone for the Virgin New Adventures novels that followed.
|152||Battlefield||7N||4 episodes||Ben Aaronovitch||Michael Kerrigan||6–27 September 1989|
|153||Ghost Light||7Q||3 episodes||Marc Platt||Alan Wareing||4–18 October 1989|
|154||The Curse of Fenric||7M||4 episodes||Ian Briggs||Nicholas Mallett||25 October – 15 November 1989|
|155||Survival||7P||3 episodes||Rona Munro||Alan Wareing||22 November – 6 December 1989|
The Eighth Doctor was portrayed by Paul McGann. The movie is the only television appearance of this Doctor. The only production title held by this story was Doctor Who. However, producer Philip Segal later suggested Enemy Within as an alternative title. Lacking any other specific name, many fans have adopted this to refer to the movie. Fan groups have also used other informal titles. The DVD release is titled Doctor Who: The Movie.
|156||Doctor Who||TVM[μ]||Television movie (89 mins)||Matthew Jacobs||Geoffrey Sax||12 May 1996 (Canada)
14 May 1996 (USA)
27 May 1996 (UK)
In 2005, the BBC relaunched Doctor Who after a 16-year absence from episodic television, with Russell T Davies, Julie Gardner and Mal Young as executive producers, Phil Collinson as producer, and Christopher Eccleston taking the lead role of the Ninth Doctor.
The revival adheres to the original continuity. The new series is formatted to a 16:9 widescreen display ratio, and a standard episode length of 45 minutes. For the first time since the 1965–66 season each episode has an individual title, although most stories do not span more than one episode. The show also returned to its traditional Saturday evening slot.
|157||"Rose"||1.1||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Keith Boak||26 March 2005|
|158||"The End of the World"||1.2||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Euros Lyn||2 April 2005|
|159||"The Unquiet Dead"||1.3||1 episode||Mark Gatiss||Euros Lyn||9 April 2005|
|160||"Aliens of London"
"World War Three"
|2 episodes||Russell T Davies||Keith Boak||16 April 2005
23 April 2005
|161||"Dalek"||1.6||1 episode||Robert Shearman||Joe Ahearne||30 April 2005|
|162||"The Long Game"||1.7||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Brian Grant||7 May 2005|
|163||"Father's Day"||1.8||1 episode||Paul Cornell||Joe Ahearne||14 May 2005|
|164||"The Empty Child"
"The Doctor Dances"
|2 episodes||Steven Moffat||James Hawes||21 May 2005
28 May 2005
|165||"Boom Town"||1.11||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Joe Ahearne||4 June 2005|
"The Parting of the Ways"
|2 episodes||Russell T Davies||Joe Ahearne||11 June 2005
18 June 2005
The Tenth Doctor was portrayed by David Tennant, who was cast before the first series aired. Mal Young vacated his position as executive producer when he departed the BBC after Series 1. He was not replaced in that capacity.
|—||"Doctor Who: Children in Need"
||CIN||Children in Need special (7 mins)||Russell T Davies||Euros Lyn||18 November 2005|
|167||"The Christmas Invasion"||2.X||Christmas special (60 mins)||Russell T Davies||James Hawes||25 December 2005|
|168||"New Earth"||2.1||1 episode||Russell T Davies||James Hawes||15 April 2006|
|169||"Tooth and Claw"||2.2||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Euros Lyn||22 April 2006|
|170||"School Reunion"||2.3||1 episode||Toby Whithouse||James Hawes||29 April 2006|
|171||"The Girl in the Fireplace"||2.4||1 episode||Steven Moffat||Euros Lyn||6 May 2006|
|172||"Rise of the Cybermen"
"The Age of Steel"
|2 episodes||Tom MacRae||Graeme Harper||13 May 2006
20 May 2006
|173||"The Idiot's Lantern"||2.7||1 episode||Mark Gatiss||Euros Lyn||27 May 2006|
|174||"The Impossible Planet"
"The Satan Pit"
|2 episodes||Matt Jones||James Strong||3 June 2006
10 June 2006
|175||"Love & Monsters"||2.10||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Dan Zeff||17 June 2006|
|176||"Fear Her"||2.11||1 episode||Matthew Graham||Euros Lyn||24 June 2006|
|177||"Army of Ghosts"
|2 episodes||Russell T Davies||Graeme Harper||1 July 2006
8 July 2006
|178||"The Runaway Bride"||3.X||Christmas special (60 mins)||Russell T Davies||Euros Lyn||25 December 2006|
This series introduces Martha Jones and deals with the Face of Boe's final message, the mysterious Mr. Saxon, and the Doctor dealing with the loss of Rose Tyler. Susie Liggat was the producer for "Human Nature" and "The Family of Blood", with Phil Collinson credited as executive producer for those episodes.
|179||"Smith and Jones"||3.1||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Charles Palmer||31 March 2007|
|180||"The Shakespeare Code"||3.2||1 episode||Gareth Roberts||Charles Palmer||7 April 2007|
|181||"Gridlock"||3.3||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Richard Clark||14 April 2007|
|182||"Daleks in Manhattan"
"Evolution of the Daleks"
|2 episodes||Helen Raynor||James Strong||21 April 2007
28 April 2007
|183||"The Lazarus Experiment"||3.6||1 episode||Stephen Greenhorn||Richard Clark||5 May 2007|
|184||"42"||3.7||1 episode||Chris Chibnall||Graeme Harper||19 May 2007|
"The Family of Blood"
|2 episodes||Paul Cornell||Charles Palmer||26 May 2007
2 June 2007
|186||"Blink"||3.10||1 episode||Steven Moffat||Hettie MacDonald||9 June 2007|
"The Sound of Drums"
"Last of the Time Lords"
(3.13 is 52 mins)
|Russell T Davies||Graeme Harper (3.11)
Colin Teague (3.12 & 3.13)
|16 June 2007
23 June 2007
30 June 2007
|—||"Time Crash"||CIN2||Children in Need special (8 mins)||Steven Moffat||Graeme Harper||16 November 2007|
|188||"Voyage of the Damned"||4.X||Christmas special (72 mins)||Russell T Davies||James Strong||25 December 2007|
This series explores the coincidences binding the Doctor and Donna together. Susie Liggat was the producer for "Planet of the Ood", "The Sontaran Stratagem", "The Poison Sky", "The Unicorn and the Wasp" and "Turn Left", with Phil Collinson credited as executive producer for those episodes. Phil Collinson left the position of producer at the end of the series.
|189||"Partners in Crime"||4.1||1 episode (50 mins)||Russell T Davies||James Strong||5 April 2008|
|190||"The Fires of Pompeii"||4.3[ν]||1 episode (50 mins)||James Moran||Colin Teague||12 April 2008|
|191||"Planet of the Ood"||4.2[ν]||1 episode||Keith Temple||Graeme Harper||19 April 2008|
|192||"The Sontaran Stratagem"
"The Poison Sky"
|2 episodes||Helen Raynor||Douglas Mackinnon||26 April 2008
3 May 2008
|193||"The Doctor's Daughter"||4.6||1 episode||Stephen Greenhorn||Alice Troughton||10 May 2008|
|194||"The Unicorn and the Wasp"||4.7||1 episode||Gareth Roberts||Graeme Harper||17 May 2008|
|195||"Silence in the Library"
"Forest of the Dead"
|2 episodes||Steven Moffat||Euros Lyn||31 May 2008
7 June 2008
|196||"Midnight"||4.8[ν]||1 episode||Russell T Davies||Alice Troughton||14 June 2008|
|197||"Turn Left"||4.11||1 episode (50 mins)||Russell T Davies||Graeme Harper||21 June 2008|
|198||"The Stolen Earth"
(4.13 is 65 mins)
|Russell T Davies||Graeme Harper||28 June 2008
5 July 2008
|199||"The Next Doctor"||4.14||Christmas special (60 mins)||Russell T Davies||Andy Goddard||25 December 2008|
|200||"Planet of the Dead"||4.15||Easter special (60 mins)||Russell T Davies & Gareth Roberts||James Strong||11 April 2009|
|201||"The Waters of Mars"||4.16||Autumn special (60 mins)||Russell T Davies & Phil Ford||Graeme Harper||15 November 2009|
|202||The End of Time||4.17
|Christmas special (60 mins)
New Year's special (75 mins)
|Russell T Davies||Euros Lyn||25 December 2009
1 January 2010
The Eleventh Doctor is portrayed by Matt Smith. Steven Moffat took over as head writer and executive producer after Russell T Davies stepped down. Julie Gardner also stepped down as executive producer and was replaced by Piers Wenger and Beth Willis.
|203||"The Eleventh Hour"||1.1||1 episode (65 mins)||Steven Moffat||Adam Smith||3 April 2010|
|204||"The Beast Below"||1.2||1 episode||Steven Moffat||Andrew Gunn||10 April 2010|
|205||"Victory of the Daleks"||1.3||1 episode||Mark Gatiss||Andrew Gunn||17 April 2010|
|206||"The Time of Angels"
"Flesh and Stone"
|2 episodes||Steven Moffat||Adam Smith||24 April 2010
1 May 2010
|207||"The Vampires of Venice"||1.6||1 episode (50 mins)||Toby Whithouse||Jonny Campbell||8 May 2010|
|208||"Amy's Choice"||1.7||1 episode||Simon Nye||Catherine Morshead||15 May 2010|
|209||"The Hungry Earth"
||Chris Chibnall||Ashley Way||22 May 2010
29 May 2010
|210||"Vincent and the Doctor"||1.10||1 episode||Richard Curtis||Jonny Campbell||5 June 2010|
|211||"The Lodger"||1.11||1 episode||Gareth Roberts||Catherine Morshead||12 June 2010|
|212||"The Pandorica Opens"
"The Big Bang"
(50 and 55 mins)
|Steven Moffat||Toby Haynes||19 June 2010
26 June 2010
|213||"A Christmas Carol"||Christmas special (60 mins)||Steven Moffat||Toby Haynes||25 December 2010|
|—||2 Comic Relief specials (3 mins each)||Steven Moffat||Richard Senior||18 March 2011|
The original transmission of series 6 was split into two parts, with the first seven episodes airing April to June 2011 and the final six from late August to October 2011.
|214||"The Impossible Astronaut"
"Day of the Moon"
|2 episodes||Steven Moffat||Toby Haynes||23 April 2011
30 April 2011
|215||"The Curse of the Black Spot"||2.9[ξ]||1 episode||Stephen Thompson||Jeremy Webb||7 May 2011|
|216||"The Doctor's Wife"||2.3[ξ]||1 episode||Neil Gaiman||Richard Clark||14 May 2011|
|217||"The Rebel Flesh"
"The Almost People"
|2 episodes||Matthew Graham||Julian Simpson||21 May 2011
28 May 2011
|218||"A Good Man Goes to War"
"Let's Kill Hitler"
(50 mins each)
|Steven Moffat||Peter Hoar
|4 June 2011
27 August 2011
|219||"Night Terrors"||2.4[ξ]||1 episode||Mark Gatiss||Richard Clark||3 September 2011|
|220||"The Girl Who Waited"||2.10||1 episode||Tom MacRae||Nick Hurran||10 September 2011|
|221||"The God Complex"||2.11||1 episode (50 mins)||Toby Whithouse||Nick Hurran||17 September 2011|
|222||"Closing Time"||2.12||1 episode||Gareth Roberts||Steve Hughes||24 September 2011|
|223||"The Wedding of River Song"||2.13||1 episode||Steven Moffat||Jeremy Webb||1 October 2011|
The Christmas special is executive produced by Moffat, Wenger and Caroline Skinner. Beth Willis left the BBC and stepped down as executive producer after series 6 and Wenger also departed following the Christmas special, leaving Moffat and Skinner as executive producers for series 7.
|—||"Death Is the Only Answer"||—||Doctor Who Confidential special (4 mins)||The Children of Oakley Junior School||Jeremy Webb||1 October 2011|
|224||"The Doctor, the Widow and the Wardrobe"||Christmas special (60 mins)||Steven Moffat||Farren Blackburn||25 December 2011|
|—||"Good as Gold"||—||Blue Peter special (3 mins)||The Children of Ashdene School||Saul Metzstein||24 May 2012|
In June 2011 the BBC announced that 14 new episodes had been commissioned to be made after the 2011 Christmas special, all starring Matt Smith, and later that month BBC One controller Danny Cohen stated that some of the episodes will air in 2013, though a reduction in the length of the series was denied by Moffat. In September 2011 Doctor Who Magazine stated series 7 will air from late 2012. The Doctor Who official Twitter account announced in March 2012 that it was planned that six episodes will be shown in 2012, including a Christmas Special, to be followed by eight in 2013. Episode 1, stated by Nicolas Pegg (Dalek operator) to be called "Asylum of the Daleks", will screen at BFI Southbank in London on 14 August, earlier than had been previously expected". Mark Gatiss, Toby Whithouse and John Fay will be writing one episode each, while Chris Chibnall writes two and Saul Metzstein will direct the first episodes to enter production. Guest stars include David Bradley, Rupert Graves, Mark Williams, Ben Browder, Adrian Scarborough, Garrick Hagon, David Gyasi., Jessica Raine, David Warner, Liam Cunningham and Dougray Scott.
Moffat has stated that the seventh series will be the opposite of the arc-driven nature of the sixth, consisting of mainly stand-alone stories. Karen Gillan and Arthur Darvill will leave their roles in the fifth episode of the series, an episode which will feature the Weeping Angels. Alex Kingston will also return to the series for this episode. Jenna-Louise Coleman will play the Doctor's new companion, and make her first appearance in the sixth episode of the series, which will be aired around Christmas 2012. The currently planned broadcast order has a first episode written by Moffat and directed by Nick Hurran, followed by an episode written by Chibnall, directed by Metzstein and guest starring Williams, Graves and Bradley. The third episode is a Wild West adventure starring Browder, Scarborough, Dominic Kemp and Rob Cavezos and written by Whithouse, part of which was shot in Spain in March 2012. The Australian ABC iView website announced that the seventh series of Doctor Who will be released September 2012 in Australia. On 4 April, Doctor Who Magazine reported that episode 4 would also be written by Chibnall, and would be directed by Douglas Mackinnon.
|225||"Asylum of the Daleks"||3.1||1 episode||Steven Moffat||Nick Hurran||2012|
|226||TBA||3.2||1 episode||Chris Chibnall||Saul Metzstein||2012|
|227||TBA||3.3||1 episode||Toby Whithouse||Saul Metzstein||2012|
|228||TBA||3.4||1 episode||Chris Chibnall||Douglas Mackinnon||2012|
|229||TBA||3.5||1 episode||Steven Moffat||Nick Hurran||2012|
|230||TBA||3.6||1 episode||Steven Moffat||2012|
There have also been several special Doctor Who episodes and serials that are produced by the BBC. They usually consist of spoofs and crossovers with other TV shows, and stories produced for special occasions.
|"A Fix with Sontarans"||1 episode, 9 minutes||Eric Saward||Marcus Mortimer||23 February 1985|
|A segment of Jim'll Fix It during Colin Baker's tenure as the Sixth Doctor, also starring Janet Fielding as Tegan Jovanka.|
|"Search Out Science: Search Out Space"||1 episode, 25 minutes||Lambros Atteshlis and Stuart Berry-Anne Billingsley||Stuart Berry-Anne Billingsley||21 November 1990|
|A special edition of the children's education programme Search Out Science featuring Sylvester McCoy as the Seventh Doctor, Sophie Aldred as Ace and John Leeson as K-9.|
|Dimensions in Time||2 episodes, 13 minutes total||John Nathan-Turner and David Roden||Stuart MacDonald||26–27 November 1993|
|A thirtieth anniversary programme for Doctor Who. The special was also a crossover with EastEnders. It featured Jon Pertwee, Tom Baker, Peter Davison, Colin Baker and Sylvester McCoy as the Doctor plus many of the companions.|
|Doctor Who and the Curse of Fatal Death||4 parts, 23 minutes total||Steven Moffat||John Henderson||12 March 1999|
|A Comic Relief spoof, starring Rowan Atkinson, Richard E. Grant, Jim Broadbent, Hugh Grant, and Joanna Lumley as the Doctor, and Jonathan Pryce as the Master.|
|"Attack of the Graske"||14-minute interactive episode||Gareth Roberts||Ashley Way||25 December 2005|
|An interactive "mini-episode" debuting on the BBC Red Button service|
|The Infinite Quest||13 parts, 45 minutes total||Alan Barnes||Gary Russell||2 April – 30 June 2007|
|An animated serial debuting as segments during Totally Doctor Who made during David Tennant's tenure with The Doctor, plus his companion Martha Jones.|
|"Music of the Spheres"||7-minute special||Russell T Davies||Euros Lyn||27 July 2008
BBC iPlayer and BBC Radio 3 (audio only)
1 January 2009
|A segment of the 2008 BBC Proms|
|"Doctor Who: Tonight's the Night"||3 minutes||Russell T Davies||Alice Troughton||23 May 2009|
|A segment of Tonight's the Night written for the winner of the Doctor Who Alien Talent Search competition. Starring the competition winner Tim Ingham as Sao Til, John Barrowman as Captain Jack Harkness and David Tennant as himself.|
|Dreamland||6 parts, 45 minutes total||Phil Ford||Gary Russell||21–26 November 2009
BBC Red Button and online
5 December 2009
|An animated serial debuting on the BBC Red Button service and the BBC Doctor Who website, and later broadcast as one episode on BBC Two.|
|"Doctor Who: National Television Awards"||3 minutes||Steven Moffat||Richard Senior||26 January 2011|
|An introductory sequence for ITV1's 16th National Television Awards featuring Matt Smith and presenter Dermot O'Leary.|
|"Children in Need 2011"||2 minutes||Steven Moffat||Richard Senior||18 November 2011|
|A mini clip donating money for children in need, featuring Matt Smith. A trailer for the Christmas special "The Doctor, the Widow and the Wardrobe" was shown directly after.|
|Meanwhile in the TARDIS||2 episodes, 7 minutes total||Steven Moffat||Euros Lyn||8 November 2010|
|Two additional scenes, starring Matt Smith and Karen Gillan, specially filmed for "The Complete Fifth Series" boxset which reveal what occurred between selected regular episodes. The first installment is set between "The Eleventh Hour" and "The Beast Below", the second is set between "Flesh and Stone" and "The Vampires of Venice".|
|Night and the Doctor||"Bad Night"
"Up All Night", 16 minutes total
|Steven Moffat||Richard Senior||21 November 2011|
|Five additional scenes written and produced for "The Complete Sixth Series" boxset.|
There have been many Doctor Who radio broadcasts over the years. In addition to a small number of in-house BBC productions, a larger number of radio plays produced by Big Finish began to be broadcast on BBC Radio 7 from 2005, featuring the Eighth Doctor (again played by Paul McGann) with mainstay companions Charley Pollard and later Lucie Miller. Many more of these were released on CD than were broadcast on the radio; only those plays broadcast by the BBC are listed here. See the list of Doctor Who audio releases as a starting point for other audio plays and audio books, notably the list of Doctor Who audio plays by Big Finish which includes considerably more plays than were broadcast. The canonicity of these radio plays, as with other Doctor Who spin-off media, is unclear.
|Movietime: "Daleks – Invasion Earth – 2150 A.D."||1 episode||Gordon Gow (adaptation)||Tony Luke||18 November 1966|
|A narrated broadcast of the soundtrack of the second Dalek film on the BBC Light Programme|
|"Exploration Earth: The Time Machine"||1 episode, 20 minutes||Bernard Venables||Mike Howarth and David Lyttle||4 October 1976|
|An educational Radio 4 drama featuring the Fourth Doctor|
|Slipback||6 episodes, 10 minutes each||Eric Saward||Paul Spencer||25 July – 8 August 1985|
|A Radio 4 serial featuring the Sixth Doctor|
|The Paradise of Death||5 episodes, 30 minutes each||Barry Letts||Phil Clarke||27 August – 24 September 1993|
|A Radio 5 serial featuring the Third Doctor|
|Doctor Who and the Ghosts of N-Space||6 episodes, 30 minutes each||Barry Letts||Phil Clarke||20 January – 24 February 1996|
|A Radio 2 drama featuring the Third Doctor|
|Storm Warning||4 episodes, 25 minutes each||Alan Barnes||Gary Russell||6–27 August 2005|
|Sword of Orion||4 episodes, 25 minutes each||Nicholas Briggs||Nicholas Briggs||3–24 September 2005|
|The Stones of Venice||4 episodes, 25 minutes each||Paul Magrs||Gary Russell||1–22 October 2005|
|Invaders from Mars||4 episodes, 25 minutes each||Mark Gatiss||Mark Gatiss||29 October – 19 November 2005|
|Shada||1 episode, 150 minutes||Douglas Adams & Gary Russell||Nicholas Pegg||10 December 2005|
|The Chimes of Midnight||4 episodes, 25 minutes each||Robert Shearman||Barnaby Edwards||17 December 2005 – 7 January 2006|
|Blood of the Daleks||2 episodes, 50 minutes each||Steve Lyons||Nicholas Briggs||31 December 2006 – 7 January 2007|
|Horror of Glam Rock||1 episode, 50 minutes||Paul Magrs||Barnaby Edwards||14 January 2007|
|Immortal Beloved||1 episode, 50 minutes||Jonathan Clements||Jason Haigh-Ellery||21 January 2007|
|Phobos||1 episode, 50 minutes||Eddie Robson||Barnaby Edwards||28 January 2007|
|No More Lies||1 episode, 50 minutes||Paul Sutton||Barnaby Edwards||4 February 2007|
|Human Resources||2 episodes, 50 minutes each||Eddie Robson||Nicholas Briggs||11–18 February 2007|
|Dead London||1 episode, 50 minutes||Pat Mills||Barnaby Edwards||19 October 2008|
|Max Warp||1 episode, 50 minutes||Jonathan Morris||Barnaby Edwards||26 October 2008|
|Brave New Town||1 episode, 50 minutes||Jonathan Clements||Barnaby Edwards||2 November 2008|
|The Skull of Sobek||1 episode, 50 minutes||Marc Platt||Barnaby Edwards||9 November 2008|
|Grand Theft Cosmos||1 episode, 50 minutes||Eddie Robson||Barnaby Edwards||19 November 2008|
|The Zygon Who Fell to Earth||1 episode, 50 minutes||Paul Magrs||Barnaby Edwards||23 November 2008|
|Sisters of the Flame||1 episode, 55 minutes||Nicholas Briggs||Nicholas Briggs||31 October 2009|
|Vengeance of Morbius||1 episode, 55 minutes||Nicholas Briggs||Nicholas Briggs||18 December 2009|
|Orbis||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Alan Barnes & Nicholas Briggs||Nicholas Briggs||16–23 May 2010|
|The Beast of Orlok||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Barnaby Edwards||Barnaby Edwards||30 May – 6 June 2010|
|Scapegoat||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Pat Mills||Nicholas Briggs||13–20 June 2010|
|The Cannibalists||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Jonathan Morris||Jason Haigh-Ellery||27 June – 4 July 2010|
|Cobwebs||4 episodes, 30 minutes each||Jonathan Morris||Barnaby Edwards||16–20 May 2011|
|The Whispering Forest||4 episodes, 30 minutes each||Stephen Cole||Barnaby Edwards||20–25 May 2011|
|The Cradle of the Snake||4 episodes, 30 minutes each||Marc Platt||Barnaby Edwards||26 May – 1 June 2011|
|The Stuff of Nightmares||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Paul Magrs||Kate Thomas||12–13 December 2011|
|The Dead Shoes||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Paul Magrs||Kate Thomas||14–15 December 2011|
|The Circus of Doom||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Paul Magrs||Kate Thomas||16 & 19 December 2011|
|A Sting in the Tale||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Paul Magrs||Kate Thomas||20–21 December 2011|
|Hive of Horror||2 episodes, 30 minutes each||Paul Magrs||Kate Thomas||22–23 December 2011|
|A Thousand Tiny Wings||3 episodes, 30 minutes each||Andy Lane||Lisa Bowerman||21-23 May 2012|
|Survival of the Fittest||4 episodes, 30 minutes each||Jonathan Clements||John Ainsworth[disambiguation needed]||24-29 May 2012|
|The Architects of History||4 episodes, 30 minutes each||Steve Lyons||John Ainsworth||30 May - 4 June 2012|
|Death Comes to Time||13 parts, 140 minutes in total||Colin Meek||Dan Freedman||13 July 2001 (pilot)
14 February – 3 May 2002 (regular)
|An illustrated audio webcast for BBCi featuring the Seventh Doctor.|
|Real Time||6 parts, 12 minutes each||Gary Russell||Gary Russell||2 August – 6 September 2002|
|An illustrated audio webcast for BBCi featuring the Sixth Doctor.|
|Shada||6 parts, 25 minutes each||Douglas Adams||Nicholas Pegg||2 May – 6 June 2003|
|An illustrated audio webcast for BBCi featuring the Eighth Doctor in a remake of the unfinished Fourth Doctor serial.|
|Scream of the Shalka||6 parts, 15 minutes each||Paul Cornell||Wilson Milam||13 November – 18 December 2003|
|Animated webcast for BBCi featuring an alternative version of the Ninth Doctor known as the Shalka Doctor, played by Richard E. Grant.|
Death Comes to Time was released on CD by the BBC, and later re-released as an MP3 CD featuring the original illustrations. Real Time and Shada were released on CD by Big Finish. Scream of the Shalka was released in novel form in the Past Doctor Adventures series. While it has been classified for DVD release by the BBFC, a planned release was indefinitely postponed due to the programme's return to television.
In 1983 Doctor Who: The First Adventure was released for the BBC Micro. followed by Doctor Who and the Warlord in 1985 and Doctor Who and the Mines of Terror also in 1985. Later several other games were released.
On 7 April 2010, the BBC announced that the fifth series would be supplemented with four "interactive episodes", released online for free in the UK. They are described as "part of the Doctor Who universe", and will "go on to define the look and feel of future TV episodes." Executively produced by Moffat, Wenger and Willis with Anwen Aspden and Charles Cecil, the games are developed by Sumo Digital and written by Phil Ford and James Moran. Matt Smith and Karen Gillan provide full voiceovers for the digitised Doctor and Amy, both of whom are playable characters. Each episode offers around two hours of gameplay. The Adventure Games were recommissioned by the BBC for a second series in 2011, but after the release of The Gunpowder Plot, they were cancelled so the BBC could focus more on console games such as Doctor Who: The Eternity Clock.
|1||"City of the Daleks"||Phil Ford||5 June 2010|
|2||"Blood of the Cybermen"||Phil Ford||26 June 2010|
|3||"TARDIS"||James Moran||27 August 2010|
|4||"Shadows of the Vashta Nerada"||Phil Ford||22 December 2010|
|5||"The Gunpowder Plot"||Phil Ford||31 October 2011|
|Book: Doctor Who|
|Wikipedia books are collections of articles that can be downloaded or ordered in print.|