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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars 1066; Vikings and the Meddling Monk!
`The Time Meddler' is a story I'm very fond of from the William Hartnell days!

This four-part story was the finale to season 2 of `Doctor Who'. At that point, change was in the air for `Doctor Who'. Ian and Barbara had left the series in the previous story 'The Chase' and producer Verity Lambert and script editor Dennis Spooner had decided to leave the series...
Published 2 months ago by Tim Bradley

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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Monky Business
You can tell someone has been messing about with time - there's a fake Viking helmet in 1066, and you can tell it's fake cos it's got horns on it, that the Victorians added, but real Vikings never had; you'd think the Dr would have spotted that long before the other anachronisms that the naughty Monk has been leaving lying around the abbey.

It is fun this; an...
Published 10 months ago by Alex Lyon


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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars 1066; Vikings and the Meddling Monk!, 17 July 2014
This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
`The Time Meddler' is a story I'm very fond of from the William Hartnell days!

This four-part story was the finale to season 2 of `Doctor Who'. At that point, change was in the air for `Doctor Who'. Ian and Barbara had left the series in the previous story 'The Chase' and producer Verity Lambert and script editor Dennis Spooner had decided to leave the series. New companion Steven Taylor played by Peter Purves had arrived and new producer John Wiles and script editor Donald Tosh were coming in. This would be Verity Lambert's last story to produce `Doctor Who'. But more importantly, this story would introduce a hint of something of the Doctor's past, as we meet the Meddling Monk who is also a member of the Doctor's own race. This is probably the first pseudo-historical adventure before `The Time Warrior' came along.

This is an historical tale for the Doctor and his companions Vicki and Steven. The TARDIS arrives during the Saxon era of Earth history. The year is 1066. It is before William the Conqueror invades England and the Battle of Hastings takes place. But the Doctor discovers something's not right as there's a Meddling Monk who lives in a monastery and is trying to draw the attention of the vicious Vikings to invade. The Monk wants to change the course of history by altering the outcome of the Battle of Hastings. The Doctor is determined to stop the Monk from interfering with human history whilst the Viking invasion takes place...

I like this story as it's witty wonderfully written by Dennis Spooner. It's a story about the Doctor and his friends coming to period of Earth's history and discover someone's meddling with events between the Saxons and the Vikings. I like how the rules of time travel are addressed here and how Dennis Spooner sets is straight about how you can't change history. It's really an amusing story with a wonderful written character in the Monk who's the meddling enemy. Sometimes the story's slow-paced at times, but I was fascinated by what this Monk was doing and why he was going to great lengths to see that the Vikings invade. It gets even more fascinating when it is revealed that the Monk's got a TARDIS and is one of the Doctor's people. At that point, there were only hints of what the Doctor's people were like and knowing that Susan is his granddaughter from 'An Unearthly Child'.

I've had the DVD cover signed by Peter Purves who plays Steven Taylor in the story at a convention in Swansea last September. It was the first time I met Peter at a convention, and it was great meeting him. Peter would go on to be a Blue Peter presenter during the late 60s and early 70s. But here he's an actor playing a companion in `Doctor Who' alongside William Hartnell's Doctor. I told Peter how much I enjoyed this story and he seemed to enjoy it too as he favours the historical adventures compared to some of the science-fiction stuff, especially ones with the Daleks. I told him how much I enjoyed Peter Butterworth as the Monk and he liked him too being in the story. It was great meeting Peter and I'm glad to have the DVD cover of `The Time Meddler' signed by him.

Steven is a new companion to the Doctor's TARDIS, as he happened to walk in following `The Chase' when escaping the Daleks and Mechanoids. Steven is welcomed into the TARDIS by the Doctor and Vicki, although he is rather sceptical about the Doctor's ship being a time machine. I really like the scenes where Vicki is explaining to Steven what TARDIS stands for and when the Doctor explains to him about why the TARDIS looks like a police box and how it can blend in with its surroundings. Somehow those scenes reminded me of episodes from the new series like in 'Boom Town' where the Ninth Doctor is explaining to Mickey, Rose and Jack in Cardiff about why the TARDIS looks like a police box. Steven is sceptical for a long while, until eventually he accepts the Doctor's TARDIS is a time machine. I like how he and Vicki share an adventure together as companions and is pretty head strong throughout the story. A great start for a new companion in Steven and wonderfully played by Peter Purves.

William Hartnell is great as the Doctor in this story. I like it when he deduces where they are in 1066 and giving a little history about the Vikings and the Battle of Hastings for the audience's benefit. I also like it when he's having his own adventure throughout the story. He's absent from most of the second episode, but it's one of his best performances as the Doctor. I enjoyed the scenes when the Doctor's confronting the Monk as he knows something is wrong and that he's encountering one of his own people. I really liked it when the Doctor's discovering the gramophone record playing monk music and he's amused by it. I like it when he's having scenes with the Monk and is initially amused by his meddling before becoming deadly serious and angry. The Doctor's determined to stop the Monk with interfering with the course of history. "He won't listen! He's determined to have his own way! He's got to be stopped! He must be stopped!"

I also like Maureen O'Brien who's lovely as Vicki in this story. I like that scene that Vicki shares with the Doctor at the beginning of the story when Ian and Barbara have just left. Vicki gets on well with Steven in this story and the two share an adventure together in Saxon/Viking times. Vicki is having to tell Steven off when he's getting headstrong. I enjoyed that scene when Vicki and Steven meet the Monk at the monastery and both suspect that he's keeping the Doctor prisoner and both work it out. Vicki gets distraught when the TARDIS disappears under the tide and she thinks they've lost it. I really love it when Vicki and Steven discover the Monk's got a TARDIS and both find he's been to everywhere in human history including meeting Leonardo Da Vinci. She's delighted and full of joy when they reunite with the Doctor in the Monk's TARDIS. It's a bubbly and delightful performance from Maureen O'Brien who plays Vicki in this story.

Peter Butterworth plays the Meddling Monk, who is the Time Meddler in this story. Peter is well-known for doing comedy such as the `Carry On' films. Here he plays one of the Doctor's people (a Time Lord). And he's a villain. This is way before the Master appears in the series. But the Monk isn't like the Master really. I mean yes he's a time meddler doing all these terrible things to chance the course of history. But he's doing it for the fun of it and not to conquer the universe. The Doctor knows what he's doing is evil and he attempts to put a story to it. The Monk's got his own TARDIS which is a Mark 4. What type is the Doctor's then? Type 40? This is a great story to feature the Monk. I really like Peter Butterworth's performance as he portrays and balances the comedic aspects to the character as well as the interesting alien aspects very well.

The Vikings and Saxons are done very well in terms of historical background and information by Dennis Spooner. Although I would have to say the fight sequences are pretty weak and poorly directed. This was surprisingly odd as this story is directed by Douglas Camfield who's an action man and directed action sequences very well for `The Daleks' Master Plan' and `The Invasion' later on. There's not much in terms of battles between Vikings and Saxons as only a small group of Vikings invade Northumbria. The Saxons' costumes are much better than the Vikings. At least we get some spectacular shots of Viking ships and Vikings rowing aboard when the Monks sees them coming through his binoculars. I found that moment funny when the Doctor knocks one of the Vikings out and he amusingly says, "My dear fellow, you had me worried. I thought you were never coming in."

At the end of the story, the Doctor, Vicki and Steven leave happily together in the TARDIS as they're now the new TARDIS team. But the Monk gets left behind when the Doctor leaves him a note and steals the dimensional control unit from his TARDIS. "I'm marooned! Marooned...in 1066!" I couldn't help feel sorry for the Monk when he realises he's stuck on Earth and shouts in distress, "Doctor! DOCTOR!!!" But the Monk would return later in the following season for episodes of 'The Daleks' Master Plan'.

This DVD is dedicated to the memory of producer Verity Lambert, who sadly passed away in 2007 before this story's release. The special features on this DVD include a `Verity Lambert Obituary' which is a number of pages detailing the career of `Doctor Who's first producer. There's also a `Verity Lambert' photo gallery containing photos of the lovely lady producer.

There's also `The Lost Twelve Seconds' which is an item containing an audio recording and an original script in place of twelve seconds of footage that is missing from the fourth episode of `The Time Meddler' which is a bit of footage where the Vikings get attacked by the Saxons. There's also a `Restoration' featurette which details how `The Time Meddler' was restored for this DVD. There's also `Stripped For Action - The First Doctor' which looks back at the comic book adventures of William Hartnell's adventures in TV Comic during the early 1960s. This includes interviews with Big Finish people like John Ainsworth; Gary Russell and Alan Barnes as well as Jeremy Bentham, who is founder of the `Doctor Who Appreciation Society'.

There's also an audio commentary of `The Time Meddler' by producer Verity Lambert; Peter Purves; story editor Donald Tosh and designer Barry Newbury, which is moderated by former DWM (Doctor Who Magazine) editor Clayton Hickman. There's also a info-text commentary option to watch during the story as well as a photo gallery and a Radio Times Listing PDF that can be accessed via a PC computer. There's also a Coming Soon trailer for the next `Doctor Who' release which is `The Five Doctors - Special Edition' DVD.

So `The Time Meddler' is a very enjoyable story from the William Hartnell days that marks a change in the story's history. With new companion Steven Taylor joining the Doctor in his travels and a closure to the end of season 2 as well as the Verity Lambert era of `Doctor Who', this story takes the show in a new direction, especially when we're introduced to another of the Doctor's own people. I'm very fond of this story and it's certainly one of its finest and delightful of stories.

The next story for the Doctor, Vicki and Steven is 'Frostfire'.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Psudo-Historical Hartnell Romp, 31 Dec 2011
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This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
1965's The Time Meddler is a strange addition to the Hartnell era, its neither here nor there, a mixture between historical fact and futuristic humour. By the end of the second production block, the producers were keen to inject new life in to Doctor Who, Dennis Spooner, since taking up the reign as script editor was keen to experiment with the programme and so we have The Time Meddler, a story that would not be misplaced in the late Jon Pertwee era next to the Time Warrior. In fact, the similarities between these two serials is quite something. We have an alien {Peter Butterworth's "Monk"}, a historical setting {1066} and the Doctor {Billy} trying to end the tampering with time. I have always felt that "The Time Warrior" was a sequel or remake of this story as they are very similar. Nevertheless the two stories are classics {well in my opinion anyway} and they certainly deserve recognition for daring to step out of the norm.

The Time Meddler is short, at 4 episodes, instead of the usual 6 it is not the standard length of any pre season 3 adventure, its length is a good thing mainly because there is not enough going on to keep it alive after the 4 episodes, if it was a 6 parter then I would have knocked it down to 4 stars. I have never been a fan of the 6 parters, they always drag in the middle {Reign of Terror} and you can lose track of the real plot. However, as stated above this story is a nice 100 min breeze and keeps my attention all the way through.

There is great casting in this story by director Douglas Camfield, Doctor Who's greatest director, here we have great comedian Peter Butterworth and familiar face Alethea Charlton {who appered in the first ever serial}. The only thing that would have been a nice touch would have to be Dudley Simpson on incidental music duty, but owing to the ever widening dispute between him and Dougie Camfield, that was never really going to happen, shame.

The BBC DVD release of this classic story from 1965 was handled beautifully by the Restoration Team, the remastering has come a long way since the good old days of VHS, it is a shame however that the Vidfire process could not be applied to this story as the recordings were not of good enough quality. Nevertheless, thats not to say the picture and sound on this 46 year old production was not up to scratch, because it really is, the DVD is presented very well and the Team have done a great job in putting it all together. Comiserations.

All in all then, this is a great Hartnell story that is more suited in the 70's than the mid 60's, but that does not but add to the enjoyment of this BBC DVD of The Time Meddler.

Serial - 9/10
DVD - 10/10
Overall - Great buy and well worth it.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Nothing short of wonderful., 10 Aug 2014
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This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
When I came around to watching The Time Meddler, I had seen a fair quantity of classic Doctor Who and this stood out to me for a number of reasons. In 1974, a story broadcasted named The Time Warrior; a Jon Pertwee story. This is often credited by fans as the first Doctor Who story as the first pseudo-historical story (, a historical story with science fiction elements). However, many years before in 1965 The Time Meddler aired.
The similar names are not the only thing these two stories have in common. A historical story about the Saxons and Vikings with another Time Lord to cause havoc with history; truly the first historical story to include sci-fi elements.
As for the story itself I found it very entertaining. Even fans who usually struggle with black and white Doctor Who will enjoy this 4-part story. We learn more about the Doctor's past with multiple Tardises and a meddling Time Lord as the title suggests. Quite a romp with no real consequence, it is easy to watch and avoids too much repetition where some other classic stories fail (*cough* The Trial of a Time Lord *cough*).
4/5 stars, a fun story for even a casual viewer, and any more Hartnell to add to my shelf must be a good thing.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars He's got to be stopped., 29 July 2008
By 
Armchair Pundit "Armchair Pundit." (Durham City, England.) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)   
This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
Season Two.
Another amusing gem from the prolific Dennis Spooner. This is regarded as the first of the Pseudo-Historicals, and is one of my favourite season two stories.
I can never feel anything but sorrow for the Monk at the end of this story. I know he was a rogue, as witnessed by his Tardis full of stolen art treasures, but he did help the ancient Britons build Stonehenge with the aid of his anti-gravitational lift, after all.
"Carry on" film star Peter Butterworth plays the part of the monk with amusing relish. I would have loved to have seen him as a regular recurring.....I hesitate to use the word villain, so I'll say character instead.
And by being "shades of grey" in temperament, as opposed to the "black and white" pantomine personality of another Time Lord renegade from the seventies and eighties, makes the Monk a far more interesting and entertaining character in the process.
Here's an example, when the Doctor asks him why he behaves the way he does, the Monk replies with glee,
"Doctor it's more fun my way...". No heavy intellectual reasoning, just, it's more fun. That made a refreshing change from the pretentious reasons of some other sci-fi shows.
The Monk is the kind of character that would go back in time just for fun, and etch some contemporary comment on some ancient artifact just to give future archaeologists headaches.
Not an evil character as such, just extremely naughty.
Although there's no worlds to save, (just a particular time-line) and no companions die this is still an enjoyable slice of early Who.
From the season with the highest overall ratings ever.
~~~~
DVD extras.
Commentary:~ Verity Lambert, Peter Purves, Donald Tosh, Barry Newbury.
Verity Lambert Obituary.
Photo Gallery Subtitle Production Notes.
English subtitles.
pdf files of Radio Times billings.
"The Lost Twelve Seconds" - 12 lost seconds recreated using off-air audio recording and the script.
Stripped for action - a look at the first Doctor's comic strip adventures.
Restoration featurette.
Coming soon trailer.
Originally aired:~3 july - 24 july 1965.

Trivia:~ Ello, ello, ello what's all this then? Doctors aboard the USS Enterprise,well yes, kind of, check this out.
In the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode The Neutral Zone, as Dianna Troi helps a woman from the past search for living family members the computer screen flashes up a family tree with the names William Hartnell, Patrick Troughton, Jon Pertwee, Tom Baker, Peter Davison, Colin Baker.
Maybe some Trek writers were closet Whovians?
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Monky Business, 25 Nov 2013
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This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
You can tell someone has been messing about with time - there's a fake Viking helmet in 1066, and you can tell it's fake cos it's got horns on it, that the Victorians added, but real Vikings never had; you'd think the Dr would have spotted that long before the other anachronisms that the naughty Monk has been leaving lying around the abbey.

It is fun this; an important quality if you're going to send up history. Peter Butterworth gets on admirably well with William Hartnell, and they are very funny together.

There's stock footage for the Viking longships, and the Viking/Saxon conflict is suitably violent and hairy. This is clearly an C11 runaround, but none the worse for that - and a very good introduction to the idea that the Dr's own people are out there, and not all of them are above the most condemnable chicanery.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Yana - The Prequel!, 29 Jan 2008
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This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
Yep, this was the first time we learned that the Doctor was not alone! And what a great story it is too. I first saw this as an adult a few years ago and enjoyed its atmosphere and the understatement that runs through it. A nicely plotted yarn with a denouement which could have been so OTT but is just simply restrained - notice the lack of histrionics on discovering the Monk's Tardis. The Doctor's so matter of fact about it that it just adds to his sense of authority and mystery. Five stars because no present day producer would have the brass neck to commission a story set in a Medieval church with a Gregorian chant as a soundtrack and a monk running round as a foil to the hero! Bravos all round!
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38 of 48 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Time Meddler, 16 Feb 2008
By 
H. Maddox (North West UK) - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME)   
This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
I'm 15 years old, and I have to say that this story really is awesome, even by today's standards.

It's certainly one of Hartnell's best, with Hartnell's Doctor really getting into the role brilliantly. Here, we see the bully in him, and the very funny/calm side too. Place him with the Monk, and we have a fantastic combination.

I watched this in one sitting (something I find hard to do with Hartnell/Troughton) and absolutely loved it. I would recommend it for people of all ages because it's a huge lump of fun and a great story!
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35 of 45 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars One for the fans - but in a good way, 2 Feb 2008
By 
Hector Lerbioz (London) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)   
This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
Let's face it, THE TIME MEDDLER from 1965 is not going to make most people's top 10 list of favourite DR WHO stories. By today's standards it's very slow-paced and cheap-looking. The script is by no means terrible, although the plans of Peter Butterworth's Meddling Monk to alter history seem ill-conceived and there are lots of dull sections mostly containing beardy Saxons and Vikings (with names like Wulnoth and Sven) arguing in a way that will make you want to spool forward to the next scene.

If all of that makes it look like I'm going to be wholly negative about this release, then I should also say that actually I quite like it. And that's rather the point. I like it because I'm a fan and because I have a certain mindset. One of the reasons I love watching old episodes of DR WHO is to imagine myself back into the mind and feelings of a first time viewer at the time of original transmission. I can see just how exciting and gripping this serial might have been for viewers in 1965. After all if you didn't know about the Doctor's back story(more or less set in stone since 1969's THE WAR GAMES) then the revelation of the Monk's identity must have come as a real surprise to an audience of that time. With the advantage of hindsight this is less exciting now, as since then we've met a veritable host of time travelling renegades (the War Chief, the Master, the Rani, Drax, etc).

However, I do not imagine that most "normal" people will share my enthusiasm and the serial may well come across as tedious, especially if the only contact you've had with DR WHO is the revived Russell T.Davies version. Although maybe fans of the Carry On... films might find something to love in Peter Butterworth's cheeky performance - even if he's not playing a lecherous old man here.

Talking of Butterworth, he and William Hartnell look like they really enjoy their scenes together - apparently much of their dialogue was improvised - and these scenes have an energy and sense of fun absent from a lot of the rest of the tale. Director Douglas Camfield shoots and lights Barry Newbery's effective sets with as much style as he can muster considering the low budget and occasionally turgid pacing of the script. New companion, Steven played by Mr Blue Peter himself, Peter Purves, makes a good start even if I wince at the incongruously US-sounding dialogue he's sometimes given ("Quite a ship you've got here,Doc...").

For those of you who are hardcore fans then I would suggest the best reason to buy is actually the commentary. It's one of the best I can remember. Moderator Clayton Hickman does a good job of teasing interesting answers out of the panel and by the end I felt I had gained a new appreciation for the earliest days of the programme. Peter Purves, especially is excellent, and I look forward to the release of THE ARK and THE GUNFIGHTERS so we can have more of this gentleman. But the commentary is also effective because the mix of people they use: producer Verity Lambert, script editor Donald Tosh, designer Barry Newbery and Peter Purves is so unusual, not to say unique as Verity Lambert died only a few weeks after recording it. Knowing this makes the last few minutes especially moving as the other commentary guests celebrate her achievement as first producer of the series. Her love for her period of DR WHO is still touchingly in evidence right to the end and as fans we're the poorer for her loss.

The other extras are a little thin on the ground. The only feature of any significant length is STRIPPED FOR ACTION, a piece on the 1960's DR WHO comic strips starring William Hartnell. This is full of enthusiastic interviewees and professionally done, but I confess to a lack of interest for this aspect of DR WHO fiction. However, if you are a fan of the comics then maybe this will be a treat.

Sadly, the film print of THE TIME MEDDLER is not considered strong enough to undergo the vidFIRE process that has thus far sharpened up the picture quality of many of the black and white 1960's stories. Nevertheless the Restoration Team have done a good job in cleaning it up and it's certainly a vast improvement on my grainy VHS copy.
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Not a bad little story, 18 Feb 2008
By 
Greg (England) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
This is an important story in the programme's history - it is the first example of a story mixing history with science fiction, i.e. someone attempting to change the course of history, it is the first time that we see that the TARDIS is not unique, and we meet another of the Doctor's race.

The storyline is quite simple: the TARDIS lands in Saxon Northumbria and the Doctor discovers a Monk who is not what he appears to be, as evidenced by the gramophone he is using. The Doctor foils his plan to alter history by indirectly helping King Harold win at Hastings.

The pace is fairly slow and the action is limited - there are a couple of rather poorly staged fight scenes. However, despite that it actually is better than you might think. The dialogue is pretty good, with some sharp wit. The backdrop is basic but surprisingly convincing for all that. In fact I was impressed with the clever way that stalwart Who director, Douglas Camfield, shot the story, using low mounted cameras so that a lot of the time the scenery behind the characters was sky with very convincing moving clouds. This means that you are spared the usual obviously painted backgrounds. It works very well. It is not the greatest quality picture to look at - apparently the Restoration Team did not have a negative to work from and this limited how much they could improve the picture.

So overall this a nice little story, which whilst not being a classic, is nonetheless well worth watching in the context of the series as a whole.
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5.0 out of 5 stars worth watching., 4 Jun 2014
By 
MOBO 58 "book worm" (birmingham,england.) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] (DVD)
Bought for Grandson, who wanted the older black and white versions.He loves them. now they go to his collection of Dr Who dvds.
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Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD]
Doctor Who - The Time Meddler [1965] [DVD] by Douglas Camfield (DVD - 2008)
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