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Doctor Who 15 Seasons 2010

Season 5
4.4 out of 5 stars (421) IMDb 8.8/10

Matt Smith sets out as the Eleventh Doctor with a brand new TARDIS and a feisty new companion in Amy Pond. But there's barely time for the Doctor to recover from his regeneration before the whole world is under threat once more.

Starring:
Matt Smith, Karen Gillan

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Season 5

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1. The Eleventh Hour

The Doctor has regenerated into a brand new man, but danger strikes before he can even recover. With the TARDIS wrecked, and the sonic screwdriver destroyed, the new Doctor has just 20 minutes to save the whole world - and only Amy Pond to help him.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 1 hour, 4 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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2. The Beast Below

The Doctor takes Amy to the distant future, where she finds Britain in space.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 42 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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3. Victory Of The Daleks

Will Winston Churchill help the Doctor defeat the Daleks during World War Two?

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 42 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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4. The Time Of Angels

The Doctor tracks the last of the Weeping Angels through the terrifying Maze of the Dead.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 41 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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5. Flesh And Stone

Trapped among an army of Weeping Angels, can the Doctor and his friends escape?

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 42 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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6. The Vampires Of Venice

The Doctor takes Amy and Rory to 16th century Venice, but all is not well.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 48 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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7. Amy's Choice

When the Doctor returns to Amy's life after five years, she faces an impossible choice.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 44 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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8. The Hungry Earth

A deep mining operation awakens an ancient enemy for the Doctor and Amy.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 43 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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9. Cold Blood

Is this the dawn of a new age of harmony on Earth or the start of its final war?

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 45 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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10. Vincent And The Doctor

Terror lurks in the cornfields of Provence, but only a sad and lonely painter can see it.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 46 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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11. The Lodger

The Doctor must pretend he's a normal person to solve the mystery of the man upstairs.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 42 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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12. The Pandorica Opens

The most feared being in all the cosmos is on its way. Can the Doctor stop it?

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 48 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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13. The Big Bang

The Doctor is gone, the universe is collapsing and the only hope lies in a little girl.

AGES-12-AND-OVER Subtitles Runtime: 53 minutes Release date: 1 January 2010
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

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How could I not love it? After all the angst about "Who is this young upstart?", "Who decided to have an incredibly 'young' Doctor?" and most of all "Who was the idiot who decided that Matt Smith would be the perfect follow up to David Tennant?" this first series (in my mind) proved all the naysayers to be completely wrong.

This young man, under Mr Moffit's aegis, has shown us a multifaceted character, a young man's face that can express such old emotions, that depth of anger that links all three new doctors and a wonderfully whimsical surface that can occasionally make me laugh out loud.

As far as I'm concerned Matt Smith's performance is the perfect antidote to the doomed darkness of David Tennant's last days as the Doctor and this first series has been such fun. Okay, many adult viewers have complained that the stories have been simplistic or ridiculous but they certainly showcased the new team's acting chops whether you liked them or not. Amy is growing into a strong, modern woman and if I had daughters I'd be proud to think that she was as determined, caring and intelligent as Ms Pond. We all thought Rory would be a damp squib that would turn up whenever he was needed but, instead, he became Rory the Centurion: Amy's guardian, a man the Doctor can trust and, bless him, the man who dies, all the time, over and over... and every time I'm as horrified as the last!

So, yes, remember Chris Ecclestone's powerful, playful Doctor, weep over the little death of David Tennnant's demise but don't belittle young Mr Smith's performance. Remember that last episode where he sat beside Amy's bed telling her all those wonderful things, his face mirroring his emotions, the shadows of the old man drifting across his face and then tell me he's not the right man for the job.

Long live the Moff!
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Format: Blu-ray
The 2010 series of 'Doctor Who' is, at first glance, very different to what went immediately before. Lead writer and executive producer Russell T Davies has departed, to be replaced by Steven Moffat, and David Tennant has handed over the keys to the TARDIS to Matt Smith, the youngest actor to play the role to date. There's a look and feel to Series Five that marks it out as different from its predecessors, but ultimately, it's still cut from much the same cloth as before, mixing exciting adventure with great writing, and still being one of the best things on British television in years.

Matt Smith had a tough job, following in David Tennant's footsteps, but from his first moments in series opener, 'The Eleventh Hour', you know everything is going to be fine. His relative youth seems irrelevant, because he feels so at home in the role of the Doctor that you can absolutely buy into him as a 900-odd year old Time Lord. In many ways, his performance brings back memories of Tom Baker and Patrick Troughton - he's a natural, juggling the dramatic and the comedic effortlessly. He's ably supported by Karen Gillan as the feisty Amy Pond, and Arthur Darvill as her sometimes-bumbling fiancee Rory, not to mention a stellar guest cast that boasts names such as Ian McNeice, Sophie Okonedo, Tony Curran, Iain Glen, Helen McCrory and Toby Jones, as well as Alex Kingston making a glorious return as River Song, the mysterious woman whose life keeps intersecting with the Doctor's.
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There is a received wisdom that Russell T Davies' time on Doctor Who divided fans and that he delighted and appalled in equal measure. Well, all that seems a long time ago now, and as nothing compared to reactions to Steven Moffat's first series at the Who helm. Of course, Moffat has a long and accomplished track record, including the underrated Coupling and, in the last year, co-writing the superlative Sherlock and the screenplay for the upcoming Tintin movie. And this is before we even start to consider his contributions to Series 1-4: The Empty Child/The Doctor Dances, The Girl In The Fireplace, Blink and Silence In The Library/Forest of the Dead. Unlike Davies' broad emotional sweeps, Moffat seemed more adept at dealing with tricksier elements of plotting and continuity, something which would play a large part in series five's arc. Reaction to the series was polarised between those who thought that he had trashed the entire franchise to those, like me, who thought he had breathed new life into it. It was not an unalloyed success, but there were many wonderful highlights to justify the rating.

Episode one introduces us to a new Doctor, a new TARDIS, a new companion and, shock horror, new titles! Matt Smith is surprising, looking (as some have noted) like a young man built out of parts of old ones, but sounding as beautifully eccentric and alien as The Doctor should be.
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