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5.0 out of 5 stars DALEKS – INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. [1996] [Blu-ray]
DALEKS – INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. [1996] [Blu-ray] THE CLASSIC FILM SEQUEL TO DR. WHO & THE DALEKS!

‘Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.’ was directed by Gordon Flemyng, now fully restored and starring Peter Cushing in his return to the big screen as British TV’s most iconic sci-fi hero, Doctor Who.

The earth of 2150 A.D. is a...
Published 15 months ago by Andrew C. Miller

versus
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars "...the highlight...a four-minute conversation (with Cribbins) so poorly edited and recorded..."
With the television series celebrating its 50th anniversary of forcing children - and even some adults, I'm sure - to scurry behind the sofa or cower beneath one of its cushions, the release of STUDIOCANAL's DOCTOR WHO tie-in movies is adroitly timed and not only for that celebratory reasoning but for the fact that the Peter Cushing films are frequently derided and an...
Published 15 months ago by The EYE OF HORUS Editor


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5.0 out of 5 stars DALEKS – INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. [1996] [Blu-ray], 2 Jun 2013
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
DALEKS – INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. [1996] [Blu-ray] THE CLASSIC FILM SEQUEL TO DR. WHO & THE DALEKS!

‘Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.’ was directed by Gordon Flemyng, now fully restored and starring Peter Cushing in his return to the big screen as British TV’s most iconic sci-fi hero, Doctor Who.

The earth of 2150 A.D. is a desolate and hostile ruin of a planet, crumbling at the edge of civilisation, slowly disappearing into the darkness of space. For the future of planet earth now belongs to The Daleks, a destructive army of alien invaders who have turned the human race into cowering slaves. Meanwhile deep within the London Underground a group of resistance freedom fighters are planning an attack. But there’s only one man who could possibly help them succeed in destroying their extra-terrestrial enemies and take back control of planet earth. A man of mystery, a man of time and space, a man known only as…The Doctor.

Cast: Peter Cushing, Bernard Cribbins, Ray Brooks, Andrew Keir, Jill Curzon, Roberta Tovey, Roger Avon, Geoffrey Cheshire, Keith Marsh, Philip Madoc, Steve Peters, Eddie Powell, Godfrey Quigley, Peter Reynolds, Bernard Spear, Sheila Steafel, Eileen Way, Kenneth Watson, John Wreford, Robert Jewell (Lead Dalek Operator), Peter Hawkins and David Graham (Dalek Voices)

Director: Gordon Flemyng

Producers: Max J. Rosenberg and Milton Subotsky

Screenwriters: Milton Subotsky and David Whitaker (additional material)

Composers: Barry Gray and Bill McGuffie

Cinematography: John Wilcox

Resolution: 1080p [Technicolor]

Aspect Ratio: 2/35:1 [Techniscope]

Audio: English: 2.0 PCM Original Mono Sountrack

Subtitles: English SDH

Running Time: 84 minutes

Region: Region B/2

Number of discs: 1

Studio: StudioCanal

Andrew’s Blu-ray Review – StudioCanal's release of ‘Daleks - Invasion Earth: 2150 A.D.’ on Blu-ray, is to celebrate actor Peter Cushing's centennial and the 50th Anniversary of the beloved BBC show Doctor Who. Though only loosely based on the plot of the BBC Television show, these two films were the first time audiences had a chance to see the Doctor - and the wildly popular Daleks - on film and in colour. Produced by Amicus Studios, Hammer's biggest rivals, these films were an attempt to beat Hammer in the family-friendly adventure/fantasy market. ‘Daleks – Invasion Earth: 2150 A.D.’ more or less continues where ‘Dr. Who & The Daleks’ left off, with the Doctor and his companions fighting off the Daleks and their quest for planetary domination.

Much of the cast and crew returned from Dr. Who and the Daleks, including star Peter Cushing and director Gordon Flemyng. Die hard Doctor Who fans should be forewarned that this is not a faithful adaptation of the TV show, namely the serial The Dalek Invasion of Earth. In the two Amicus films, Dr. Who is not a humanoid alien, rather he is simply an intelligent, kindly old grandfather who has managed to build a police box-shaped time machine and has the surname of Who.

This time, Dr. Who [Peter Cushing] takes his time machine, the T.A.R.D.I.S., to Earth's future in 2150. Along with him travels his niece [Jill Curzon] and his granddaughter [Roberta Tovey] reprising her role from the first film. Joined by Tom [Bernard Cribbins], a local police constable from the present, they discover that Daleks have travelled to Earth and decimated much of the planet. The remaining humans have either been turned into slaves or workers, though there is a small underground resistance. The Doctor and Tom are kidnapped by the Daleks, while his niece and granddaughter team up with the leader of the resistance [Hammer regular Andrew Keir] to rescue them, stage an attack on the Dalek stronghold, and prevent the Daleks from unleashing a devastating bomb.

This film feels less childlike and fantastical than its predecessor due to the futuristic Earth setting and more obvious sci-fi influences, namely War of the Worlds. There are also allusions to WWII with the destroyed, bombed-out look of London, again making the film more topically interesting for adult Doctor Who fans. This also heightens the drama and suspense, somewhat improving the plot over ‘Dr. Who & The Daleks.’ The acting is about on par with the first film, simply moving the same characters [or at least character types] to a more dramatic setting.

The London-based set does the characters a lot of favours and overall this feels like a much more dramatic film for Peter Cushing's Doctor. Peter Cushing is still likely to surprise and possibly disappoint fans of the early Doctor Who, but he gives it his all, even though he was ill during filming, which caused a delay in production, along with numerous accidents on set. Roberta Tovey returns as his granddaughter from the first film and is equally charming. Jill Curzon and Bernard Cribbins replace Jennie Linden and Roy Castle, and though Bernard Cribbins as the comic relief is an improvement over Roy Castle.

The special effects are about what you would expect from a Doctor Who film are entertaining and somewhat impressive at times, but there are also plenty of moments where you can see things like the strings holding up the Dalek saucer. As with ‘Dr. Who & The Daleks’ there is some unintended humour, but this is better balanced in Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. by suspenseful scenes of chaos in London and the Daleks causing much more destruction than in the first film. Though Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.’ had a larger budget than ‘Dr. Who & The Daleks’ it was not nearly as successful as its predecessor, resulting in the cancellation of a planned third film. There is also a somewhat humorous level of product placement from cereal company Sugar Puffs, which you should keep an eye out for if you watch the film. ‘Daleks – Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.’ is the better of the two films, but unfortunately didn't do as well at the box office as the first. An option for a third film, presumably to be based on The Chase, was not taken up.

Blu-ray Video Quality – ‘Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.’ was filmed in in its original aspect ratio of Techniscope 2.35:1 aspect ratio and is presented digitally re-mastered in 1080p Technicolor resolution. Techniscope was also known as quite a grainy format, and that's quite noticeable in the pre-credits sequences, set in contemporary (i.e. mid-Sixties) London at night. All told, this is a grainier film, and a grainier Blu-ray than the first film. But its grain that is supposed to be there. Skin-tones look fine – and consistent with the way they tend to look in other colour films of this vintage. Colours in general are more muted, but blacks are solid and shadow detail what it should be.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – StudioCanal gives us a 2.0 PCM Original Mono track that comes with optional English SDH subtitles for the hearing impaired. The lossless track opens up the film in all the right places. The clashes between the Daleks and the rebels, in particular, have good intensity and a few of the explosions actually surprise with very good depth. However, I think that it is Bill McGuffie's music score that benefits the most from the treatment - the jazzy themes are quite bright and well rounded. The audio track sounds clear and there is a decent mix between dialogue, the numerous sound effects, and the score. There is a slight hiss, due to the age of the print. The film was sound-designed to be in mono and released in cinemas in mono, and that's what it remains on this disc, in a LPCM 2.0 track. Dialogue, music and sound effects are clear and well balanced, and again thanks to StudioCanal for including optional hard-of-hearing subtitles. Given the number of explosions and other special sound effects in this film, let's be thankful that no one has decided to remix this into fake 5.1 surround sound.

Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:

Restoring ‘Daleks – Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.’ [7:11] Again we hear from BFI curator Jo Botting talking about the challenge to cinema from television and how scope formats were part of the arsenal used by distributors to get audiences back in cinemas. Marcus Hearn discusses Gordon Flemyng's use of widescreen Techniscope. Techniscope's poorer image quality was also a problem that faced Deluxe when they restored the film from a 35mm interpositive made in 1969 from the Techniscope negative. Grading and repair are discussed by Paul Collard and John Heath while additional manual frame repairs are demonstrated by Lisa Copson and Ian Pickford returns to explain the audio restoration.

Interview with Actor Bernard Cribbins [4:02] An all too brief chat with 'national treasure' Bernard Cribbins about the legacy of the film, and his contribution to the film and interactions with Peter Cushing [previously in the film ‘She’] during the shooting of the film. Bernard Cribbins also stated that working with Peter Cushing ('he always looked to me as though he was chewing a mint... and then he would speak'). Bernard Cribbins tells a story about how chief Dalek operator Robert Jewell's Australian-accented on-set Dalek voice caused him and Peter Cushing to corpse, much to Gordon Flemyng's displeasure and also getting the giggles with the Daleks. He also touches on his interview with Barry Letts for the role of the Doctor shortly after Jon Pertwee vacated the role on television. The sound mix on this feature does not seem to have a middle channel included and is directed to left and right channels, resulting in a very echoing quality.

Interview with author Gareth Owen [5:00] Gareth Owen, author of The Shepperton Story, discusses the production history of Daleks – Invasion Earth: 2150 A.D. Gareth Owen talks about what he did on the first Blu-ray disc extras, especially giving a brief overview of the circumstances of the film's production, much of the London location shoot being done by stealth on Sunday mornings.

Stills Gallery [2:00] A disappointingly small collection of black and white promotional images, behind the scenes stills, model shots, ad campaigns, the campaign book and a Jill Curzon colour promotional image. Not exactly comprehensive and it strangely doesn't include the many posters or lobby cards which were issued. This is a self-navigating stills gallery of production stills.

Theatrical Trailer [3:00] Original Theatrical Trailer for ‘Daleks – Invasion Earth: 2150 A.D.’ A trailer in which the voice over fails to mention the word 'Dalek' or the character 'Dr. Who' and leaves you with the impression that the Robomen were in charge and the Daleks were their henchmen. Not a patch on the iconic ‘Dr. Who & The Daleks’ trailer.

Post Script: Much of the information in these extras is somewhat of a rehashing from the extras on the first film, but will still be of interest for Doctor Who and Peter Cushing fans.

Finally, overall this is a really fun, sci-fi-themed film loosely based on the early Doctor Who series. Though Peter Cushing's human Doctor Who lacks the menace and cold intelligence of the first official Doctor Who William Hartnell. Peter Cushing fans and Dalek fanatics will want to seek out both of these Doctor Who films for their undeniable entertainment value despite [or because of] moments of silliness. StudioCanal has done a fine job releasing them both on Blu-ray and the combined special features are very enjoyable. North American audiences should be forewarned that this Blu-ray release is Region B/2 and will only play on a Multi-region Blu-ray players. These 2 New Re-mastered Blu-ray releases are brilliant and if you are an avid Doctor Who fan, you will love these 2 Doctor Who films and will give you lots of viewing pleasure and viewing these Blu-ray discs on my 46" SAMSUNG 3D Smart Television and via my Pioneer Home Cinema set and was even better than when I saw these films in the cinema, which was a joy to behold and proud to have these Doctor Who films in my Blu-ray Collection and will give sci-fi fans endless hours of enjoyment. HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Fan
Le Cinema Paradiso
WARE, United Kingdom
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11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars "...the highlight...a four-minute conversation (with Cribbins) so poorly edited and recorded...", 6 Jun 2013
This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
With the television series celebrating its 50th anniversary of forcing children - and even some adults, I'm sure - to scurry behind the sofa or cower beneath one of its cushions, the release of STUDIOCANAL's DOCTOR WHO tie-in movies is adroitly timed and not only for that celebratory reasoning but for the fact that the Peter Cushing films are frequently derided and an intelligent analysis of their importance, not only within the DOCTOR WHO universe but assessing their role in British cinema in general.

It's the 31st March, and a prat-fall outside a dematerialising London Metropolitan Police box is a somewhat innocuous beginning to an adventure in space:time that leads the Doctor and his travelling companions into the heart of a future Earth, devastated, decaying under the authoritarian regime of an alien species known as Daleks.

Though it's not certain that he's an Earthling or a Time Lord, Peter Cushing reprises his role as the inventor of TARDIS, Doctor Who, in the Terry Nation plot-inspired - based upon the television story DOCTOR WHO - THE DALEK INVASION OF EARTH (1964) - movie, co-starring Bernard Cribbins, DALEKS' INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D.

Now re-mastered - both its print and audio track - the movie is, like the restored DR WHO AND THE DALEKS (see review), superb, offering to a whole new generation of fans, for the first time in nearly five decades, a widescreen thrilling adventure.

With the Daleks attempting to mine the core of the planet, install a `piloting device' and then steer the bastardised Earth back to their own planet (an uninhabitable Skaro?) in order utilise it, the Doctor must thwart their plans and save the planet from a catastrophic destruction.

For a second time, director Gordon Fleming instils an unparalleled dimension of urgency to every action sequence that the televised series was unable to capture on its primitive 4:3 405 lines. Without question, Fleming embraces not only the widescreen elements of Technoscope but adopts, and remember it's only 1966, the use of `hand-held camera perspective' (this is ably demonstrated in the sequence as the Doctor and Tom are held in the Dalek Prison Cell attempting to extricate themselves from it using a plastic comb). One of the film's highlights for any DOCTOR WHO fan is the all-but-brief `melting' Dalek (at 1 hour 18 minutes) as the earth's magnetic core affects their outing casings.

Fans of the NEW SERIES may be pleasantly surprised how similar to Peter Cushing's performance as the doddery old man is to that performed by Matt Smith as the 11th television Doctor; spindly, never restful (identical `hand-acting' choreography) and with a dark intelligence hidden behind their eyes.

Unequivocally, the restoration improves the quality of the original VHS and previous DVD releases, with a stability of richness and saturation that has probably not been seen since its original showing. However, certain scenes, particularly within the Bedfordshire mines, the restoration struggles with darker tones and shades. Similarly, the audio track has been re-mastered and as is a crisp as like having Bill McGuffie conducting his orchestra behind your living room's sofa. In the featurette, RESTORING DALEKS' INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. the option of treating the mono audio track to create a `faux' stereo 5.1 track was not deemed necessary, and, in this instance, the correct decision was made.

Like DR WHO AND THE DALEKS, the `value added material' VAM (i.e. the Extras) are succinct and disappointing in their content and production.

Author, Gareth Owen proffers his personal analysis of the feature film's production (discussing how the film was plagued with re-writes due to Cushing's unforeseen illness, and how Fleming struggled with a similar financial budget to the first film whilst creating a `...bigger film...' and promotion (on how the British breakfast cereal, SUGAR PUFFS, co-funded the film in return for one of the first `product placement' financial tie-ins in the industry's history). Ungraciously, he states that DALEKS' INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. is "...elementary..." which, ironically, sums up this WIKIPEDIA plagiarised featurette.

What could have been the highlight of this anniversary release, INTERVIEW WITH BERNARD CRIBBINS, has been bungled. A four-minute conversation so poorly edited and recorded that `heads-should-roll' at STUDIOCANAL. Whilst sounding as if Cribbins was recorded in a Bethnal Green Gents below-the-pavement toilet and so brief (4 minutes) that you are left wondering "why bother to have gone to all that trouble?" Nevertheless, avuncular Cribbins is great value, recalling the making of the movie (his interaction with an Australian Dalek), working with Cushing's Doctor ("...he always looked as if he was chewing a Murray Mint...") and his 1973 audition for the CLASSIC SERIES of DOCTOR WHO. Like me, after four minutes, you will be left wanting more.

And why there is a BBC Eccleston/Tennant TARDIS and a "flipped" Dalek (a cardinal sin in the eyes of true DOCTOR WHO fans) image on the main menu graphic is inexplicable and inexcusable, demonstrating a holistic lack of care and attention especially having lavished such professional attention on the print restoration.

Overall, like the restored DR WHO AND THE DALEKS release (2013), DALEKS' INVASION EARTH 2150 A.D. is majestically restored for new legion of DOCTOR WHO fans to mesmerised by and for those like me, who original watched it at their local cinema, to re-discover a long lost childhood memory.

However, there is a caveat, the Extras are poor and, seemingly, hurriedly compiled and produced without the crafting that DOCTOR WHO fans worldwide have come to expect from having access to BBC DVD's CLASSIC SERIES releases. If STUDIOCANAL had thought through the content then viewers may have been treated to, perhaps, a .pdf of the filming script or storyboarding, new CGI special effects option, extensive biographical profiles of the actors (this re-mastered release may be the first encounter by a young fan of Peter Cushing) and a NOW AND THEN feature.

Sadly, a missed opportunity to truly celebrate the TARDIS' only forays onto the `big screen'.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Its a shame they kept it in mono sound but if you already have fond memories of the movie it sounds exactly right, 20 Nov 2013
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Mr. A. Atkin (Sheffield, UK) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
A very good picture, clear mono sound, not much else to say really. I was impressed with how many extra features there are, although none of them are anything special in my opinion.

It would have been nice if they had upgraded the movie to 5.1 like some previous remasters of Doctor Who have been, but its not a deal breaker.

Yes you can see the painted backgrounds of the sound stages very clearly and the wires holding the dalek space ship up, but that is part of the charm. As I have only ever seen the movie on DVD it was actually quite fun to finally see these little details that were invisible before.

If you already have fond memories of this movie, this is the best quality version you are going to get. If you don't already love this movie, I would be tempted to rent it as I'm not sure it will have the same appeal.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Dr who at the movies, 19 Aug 2013
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
Dr who in 1080p HD on blu ray disc,excellent picture and great colours with loads of daleks.Brilliant
A must for any who fan.
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3.0 out of 5 stars A gift for my son (yeah, I bet they all say that!)...., 14 Aug 2013
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Sharon Woodward "DGTW1" (A land where the Laserdiscs roam free!) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
As I was growing up, Dr WHO was an important part of my childhood. And so we come full circle to where my son is now learning to appreciate the larger WHO universe...and you don't get much bigger and bolder than a pair of WHO movies in glorious technicolour! This is the second movie, not really a direct sequel as such, you don't really need to have seen the first film to enjoy this one. But a decent follow on from "Doctor Who & The Daleks".

In this entertaining but far from excellent romp, The Doctor is again played by Peter Cushing...and is once again actually called Doctor Who and is a human scientist and not from Gallifrey at all. I was never really sure as to why this happened, maybe to differentiate it from the TV series? However, that aside, the film came with a stellar cast after the unique Mr Cushing, with Bernard Cribbins, Ray Brooks, Andrew Keir and Philip Madoc filling out a whose-who of British drama.

This bluray has been remastered, and even though I hold nothing like reference machines in my humble set-up, the picture does appear to be very well reproduced indeed. I could see no obvious dreaded Digital Noise Reduction and the fine detail looks pretty sharp. Colours always look great with Bluray and on this disc they 'pop' like rich eye candy.

As a final note, Bernard Cribbins was in this movie version and was also in the TV version of Who, both stints involving the Daleks, some 40+ years apart!
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21 of 33 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars no point in getting this, there is a new limited edtion box set with both these blu rays in!!!, 29 April 2013
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Mr. J W. YOUNG ""drjakeyoung"" (Banbury, OXON, UK) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
Hi everyone, there is no point in getting this or the other dalek blu ray movie, as this and the other on are both being released in a double pack on the same date, entitled "dalek limited edition". Listed on amazon and with the artwork confirmed it wont be long until this is up for pre order. It will be cheaper than getting these movies individually and the limited edition version comes in bu ray and DVD! Plus all the special features that come with the two separate Blu rays, the dalek limited edition box set is defiantly more worth getting that these! here it is: http://www.amazon.co.uk/Dalek-Limited-Blu-ray-Peter-Cushing/dp/B00BMMHIMI/ref=sr_1_1?s=dvd&ie=UTF8&qid=1367257564&sr=1-1&keywords=dalek+limited+edition
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5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars, 2 Aug 2014
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
GREAT FILM AND RESTORED BEAUTIFULLY!!
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3 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Peter Cushing returns., 1 Jun 2013
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
The 2nd of the movies is a remake of the classic William Hartnell encounter with the Daleks as they try to invade Earth and only the Doctor can stop them.

If you have seen William Hartnell's Doctor take on the Daleks, then you will have an idea what this movie is going to be about.

Peter Cushing gives another great performance as the time travelling Doctor who has now made some great improvements to his time travelling machine the Tardis and after picking up a new companion in Bernard Cribbens goes off in time and space to the year 2150 AD London and finds that something is right.

I would recommend watching the William Hartnell version first and then watch Peter Cushings version. See how many differences there are.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars exellent transfer to blue, 12 Mar 2014
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This review is from: Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
I never realised that these films with Peter Cushing
We're remakes from the William hartnell era. Bit of s shock
When I realised.although in these feature films doctor who
Is not a time lord but more of an eccentric genius inventor
The dealer's you can't fault multicolored ones still nasty has bell
The doctor is a more hardened in this film, you can imagine
His anger and disgust that the rolling pepper pots on wheels have dumped
On his planet........
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Daleks Invasion Earth 2150 AD., 27 Feb 2014
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I was 8 years old when I first saw this movie and it has brought back all the excitement of seeing daleks in colour!
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Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray]
Daleks - Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. [Blu-ray] by Gordon Flemyng (Blu-ray - 2013)
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