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Doctor Who: The Ninth Doctor Collected Comics

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A reprint of all the Ninth Doctor comic strip stories published by Panini Comics. This includes: * "The Love Invasion" (Doctor Who Magazine #355-357, written by Gareth Roberts, art by Mike Collins) * "Art Attack" (Doctor Who Magazine #358, art and story by Mike Collins) * "The Cruel Sea" (Doctor Who Magazine #359-362, written by Robert Shearman, art by Mike Collins) * "Mr Nobo A reprint of all the Ninth Doctor comic strip stories published by Panini Comics. This includes: * "The Love Invasion" (Doctor Who Magazine #355-357, written by Gareth Roberts, art by Mike Collins) * "Art Attack" (Doctor Who Magazine #358, art and story by Mike Collins) * "The Cruel Sea" (Doctor Who Magazine #359-362, written by Robert Shearman, art by Mike Collins) * "Mr Nobody" (Doctor Who Annual 2006, written by Scott Gray, art by John Ross) * "A Groatsworth of Wit" (Doctor Who Magazine #363-364, written by Gareth Roberts, art by Mike Collins)


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A reprint of all the Ninth Doctor comic strip stories published by Panini Comics. This includes: * "The Love Invasion" (Doctor Who Magazine #355-357, written by Gareth Roberts, art by Mike Collins) * "Art Attack" (Doctor Who Magazine #358, art and story by Mike Collins) * "The Cruel Sea" (Doctor Who Magazine #359-362, written by Robert Shearman, art by Mike Collins) * "Mr Nobo A reprint of all the Ninth Doctor comic strip stories published by Panini Comics. This includes: * "The Love Invasion" (Doctor Who Magazine #355-357, written by Gareth Roberts, art by Mike Collins) * "Art Attack" (Doctor Who Magazine #358, art and story by Mike Collins) * "The Cruel Sea" (Doctor Who Magazine #359-362, written by Robert Shearman, art by Mike Collins) * "Mr Nobody" (Doctor Who Annual 2006, written by Scott Gray, art by John Ross) * "A Groatsworth of Wit" (Doctor Who Magazine #363-364, written by Gareth Roberts, art by Mike Collins)

30 review for Doctor Who: The Ninth Doctor Collected Comics

  1. 4 out of 5

    Rick

    This was a bit of a disappointment. While the stories are all pretty good, there was a lot of things (plot elements, characters, settings, locations) that were later reused in episodes of the series. This was particularly true with the prose story by Steven Moffat that was included. This story was later mined by Moffat for the episode Blink and illustrates the severely limited amount of new material he seemed willing to bring to his stories. He would repeatedly go back to his previous material a This was a bit of a disappointment. While the stories are all pretty good, there was a lot of things (plot elements, characters, settings, locations) that were later reused in episodes of the series. This was particularly true with the prose story by Steven Moffat that was included. This story was later mined by Moffat for the episode Blink and illustrates the severely limited amount of new material he seemed willing to bring to his stories. He would repeatedly go back to his previous material and shift through for nuggets that he could tweak and reuse over and over again. Yes, this is pretty good stuff, unfortunately it would have been much better had I read it when it was originally coming out. Of course, then I'd have realized all along how much Moffat trolls his own material for story ideas. So, yes, good stuff, but still a bit disappointing.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Andrea

    A good collection of comics. I always end up skipping the comics in DWM, because I always manage to miss an issue in the middle of a story; so it was nice to be able to sit and read all of them at once.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Rob McMonigal

    The first comics of the New Doctor Who era from Doctor Who Magazine start off with what it might be like if Eckleston's Doctor had acted more like the old Doctor Who instead of being more James Bond-like in his portrayal. It's a lot of fun, actually. These stories share a lot in common with 2000AD in terms of plot and pacing, most running just a bit longer than an issue of a traditional American comic book. They are far more British than the TV show, which was fascinating to me. The plots are de The first comics of the New Doctor Who era from Doctor Who Magazine start off with what it might be like if Eckleston's Doctor had acted more like the old Doctor Who instead of being more James Bond-like in his portrayal. It's a lot of fun, actually. These stories share a lot in common with 2000AD in terms of plot and pacing, most running just a bit longer than an issue of a traditional American comic book. They are far more British than the TV show, which was fascinating to me. The plots are definitely in keeping with Who. An alien tries to prevent war by going back in time to make humanity happy, but at the cost of their free will, so the Doctor intervenes. In another, rich jerks are trying to take over Mars, and Mars doesn't take too kindly to that. That kind of stuff. The art, mostly by Mike Collins, is quite strong, with likenesses that are close, but not perfectly on model, meaning they live and breathe, rather than be stiff photo-reference. oh and Rose is the companion, if that matters to you. It was fun to read, a good fit for Dr. Who fans, if you can find it.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Alex Sarll

    Another indication of why the comeback TARDIS crew was never going to last: the actors had likeness approval. So the main artist on these strips, thinking to flatter them, kept getting his Eccleston rejected until he realised that Eccleston wanted a comics avatar who looked like him, with all the strangeness and character his face holds. Billie, on the other hand, approved the Hollywood-esque first version, which bears no resemblance to her whatsoever (and you'd have thought she had an easy face Another indication of why the comeback TARDIS crew was never going to last: the actors had likeness approval. So the main artist on these strips, thinking to flatter them, kept getting his Eccleston rejected until he realised that Eccleston wanted a comics avatar who looked like him, with all the strangeness and character his face holds. Billie, on the other hand, approved the Hollywood-esque first version, which bears no resemblance to her whatsoever (and you'd have thought she had an easy face to draw, with all those planes and angles). The stories...well, the comics were never my favourite Who, and here they're making an extra lunge for the newly available mainstream. 'The Cruel Sea' is probably the highlight, having a few genuinely arresting images, but even that too often feels like Waters of Mars filtered through one of those 'schoolchildren write a Who story' exercises.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Gabriel Mero

    Now I miss 9 and Rose.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Philip Higgins

    A disappointing collection of the ninth Doctor's comicbook appearances. I liked the fun Shakespeare story, "A Groat's Worth Of Wit", but the rest were forgettable. I'm amazed the central tale, "The Cruel Sea", gets such rave reviews. I found it confusing and weird: I never believed the Martian setting either, which didn't help. Odd that the artists were great at capturing Chris Eccleston's distinctive looks but made Billie Piper's Rose so bland and generic. You would think her sexy chipmunk face A disappointing collection of the ninth Doctor's comicbook appearances. I liked the fun Shakespeare story, "A Groat's Worth Of Wit", but the rest were forgettable. I'm amazed the central tale, "The Cruel Sea", gets such rave reviews. I found it confusing and weird: I never believed the Martian setting either, which didn't help. Odd that the artists were great at capturing Chris Eccleston's distinctive looks but made Billie Piper's Rose so bland and generic. You would think her sexy chipmunk face would be ideal for this medium. The final prose story by Steven Moffat provided a short sweet finale. It was the inspiration for the classic TV episode "Blink" and plays nicely with the time travel element. The book is lovingly produced - great colours - and the "making of" section as interesting as ever. Pity the content didn't really merit it in my 'umble opinion. As a side note, two of the stories were written by Gareth Roberts. This is a writer with a good track record of producing popular Dr. Who stories yet was dropped recently by BBC Books from an upcoming anthology: he'd made some jokey innocuous tweets a few years back that the PC Brigade latched onto and whipped up the usual teacup tempest. Orwell's Thought Police are truly alive and well.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Jack

    I seem to have read some of these before, but I'm not sure where. Anyway, a collection of Ninth Doctor stories from Doctor Who Magazine. Still fun to read again. There was a Sally Sparrow text story that was okay, though it's too similar to the Blink episode to be overly exciting. Well written, for sure. (After a bit of research, it's a Stephen Moffat story, written well before Blink. This was the basis for Blink, so, all is forgiven. How magnanimous of me.) I didn't read the last story. I start I seem to have read some of these before, but I'm not sure where. Anyway, a collection of Ninth Doctor stories from Doctor Who Magazine. Still fun to read again. There was a Sally Sparrow text story that was okay, though it's too similar to the Blink episode to be overly exciting. Well written, for sure. (After a bit of research, it's a Stephen Moffat story, written well before Blink. This was the basis for Blink, so, all is forgiven. How magnanimous of me.) I didn't read the last story. I started it, but two panels in, I couldn't suffer though it any more. And it was the word balloons that did it. When you use reverse text (white text on black background, the text needs to be thicker or bigger. and if you're making it all swirly and stuff, well, it was more than I wanted to attempt further. The other stories, though, were pretty good.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Kat

    3.5 stars The Cruel Sea is a great story, one of DWM's best comics. The rest are a mixture of good to very good, however there are 2 repeat stories from the 2006 Annual to bulk it up a little bit. The artwork is excellent, with the Ninth Doctor being almost lifelike. I was a bit disappointed to see the way Rose was done, big boobs, and big hips- it seemed a bit unnecessary but reading the 'behind the scenes' section of the comic, it appears Billie Piper actually liked the way the comics portrayed 3.5 stars The Cruel Sea is a great story, one of DWM's best comics. The rest are a mixture of good to very good, however there are 2 repeat stories from the 2006 Annual to bulk it up a little bit. The artwork is excellent, with the Ninth Doctor being almost lifelike. I was a bit disappointed to see the way Rose was done, big boobs, and big hips- it seemed a bit unnecessary but reading the 'behind the scenes' section of the comic, it appears Billie Piper actually liked the way the comics portrayed her. So there you go.

  9. 4 out of 5

    John Parungao

    Captures the feel of the Ninth Doctor era with the help of writers like Gareth Roberts and Rob Shearman.My favorite strip was the Love Invasion, where the Doctor and Rose visit the 1960's . The climax of the story features the Post Office Tower and the Doctor makes a sly reference to the events of the War Machines. The are some great visuals in Art Attack and the Cruel Sea. Cruel Sea was hard to follow at times, but the surreal elements of the story are worth the effort it takes to get through th Captures the feel of the Ninth Doctor era with the help of writers like Gareth Roberts and Rob Shearman.My favorite strip was the Love Invasion, where the Doctor and Rose visit the 1960's . The climax of the story features the Post Office Tower and the Doctor makes a sly reference to the events of the War Machines. The are some great visuals in Art Attack and the Cruel Sea. Cruel Sea was hard to follow at times, but the surreal elements of the story are worth the effort it takes to get through this story.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Donavon (STComicbookreview.com)

    * "The Love Invasion" (Doctor Who Magazine #355-357) - 4 stars * "Art Attack" (Doctor Who Magazine #358) - 3 stars * "The Cruel Sea" (Doctor Who Magazine #359-362,) - 4.5 stars * "A Groatsworth of Wit" (Doctor Who Magazine #363-364) - 3.5 stars * "The Love Invasion" (Doctor Who Magazine #355-357) - 4 stars * "Art Attack" (Doctor Who Magazine #358) - 3 stars * "The Cruel Sea" (Doctor Who Magazine #359-362,) - 4.5 stars * "A Groatsworth of Wit" (Doctor Who Magazine #363-364) - 3.5 stars

  11. 5 out of 5

    Ian

    Review here: https://fsfh-book-review2.webnode.com... Review here: https://fsfh-book-review2.webnode.com...

  12. 4 out of 5

    B.B. Laurens

    I love the Doctor Who graphic novels! I always wanted more Rose and the ninth Doctor. Wish granted. 🥰

  13. 5 out of 5

    Laura Lawson

    Good stories - some a little dark but not a bad thing!

  14. 4 out of 5

    Adam Graham

    Coinciding with ninth Doctor's one season reign on television was an equally brief period as the Doctor in Doctor Who Magazine comics. This book collects those stories from Doctor Who Magazine #355-#364 and the 2006 Doctor Who Annual. With the exception of the Annual, all the art is by Mike Collins who does a crackerjack job on the art. Whether drawing 1960s London or a truly menacing Martian landscape, Collins does a superb job. His backgrounds are rich and fully textured and Doctor and Rose are Coinciding with ninth Doctor's one season reign on television was an equally brief period as the Doctor in Doctor Who Magazine comics. This book collects those stories from Doctor Who Magazine #355-#364 and the 2006 Doctor Who Annual. With the exception of the Annual, all the art is by Mike Collins who does a crackerjack job on the art. Whether drawing 1960s London or a truly menacing Martian landscape, Collins does a superb job. His backgrounds are rich and fully textured and Doctor and Rose are both beautifully drawn. As the Doctor would say, the art is "Fantastic." Now, onto the stories: 1) The Love Invasion (Doctor Who Magazine #355-#357): The Doctor and Rose arrive in 1960s London to find an alien force at work. It's building something where Rose's neighborhood should be built and is using then "lend a hand" girls, a group of do-gooding young women as part of its plan. The plan is pretty unique for alien invasion plans and unfolds nicely. Writer Gareth Roberts captures the cadence of the 9th Doctor's voice perfectly while also taking a nice peak at the 1960s. My least favorite part is a very forced "Batman and Robin sleeping together" joke. But otherwise this is sold. Grade: B+ 2) Art Attack (DWM #358): The Doctor takes Rose to see the Mona Lisa, but why go to the Louvre (which Rose could do on her own) when he could take her to a museum where the painting is exhibited in the future. Collins writes as well as doing the art and this story is probably more okay than brilliant. The alien is probably Collins' weakest creation as an artist in this book. Grade: B- 3) The Cruel Seas (DWM #359-362): Rob Shearman, writer of the Season 1 Episode Dalek as well as the audio drama it was based on as well as many author Doctor Who books and radio drama turns in his only comic book story here as the Doctor and Rose land on a cruise ship on an artificial sea on Mars which houses a rich man and his never ending supply of Wives and Ex-Wives. The story is probably the best in the book and lives up to being that type of story which Doctor Who could tell on television if it only had the budget for it. The story is a great mix of sci fi and horror with elements of dream, nightmare, and surrealism. Art and story blend for a fantastic mix. Grade: A- 4) Mr. Nobody (Doctor Who Annual 2006): An alien cult that's fanatical about its belief in reincarnation determines that a 26 year old is the reincarnation of someone they believe should have been executed, so they set out to do so. This story features the return of Scott Gray who wrote for the eighth Doctor Comic series. My overall reaction to the story was kind of blah particularly at the average guy's reaction. Grade: C+ 5) A Groatsworth of Wit (Doctor Who Magazine #363, 364): In the last 9th Doctor comic by Gareth Roberts, Aliens offer Robert Greene, a playwright and contemporary critic of Shakespeare a chance to come to the 21st Century to find out how he's remembered. To his dismay he finds himself all but forgotten but the upstart Shakespeare is remembered which leads Greene to go on a reign of terror in the 21st Century before heading back to his own time to do away with the Bard. This is the most inconsistent story in the book. On one hand, the Doctor poo poos relativism and opines on the existence of absolute evil using the aliens as exhibit A. The story itself is a nice case study in the destructiveness of envy. On the other hand, you have Shakespeare hitting on Rose which is a bit uncomfortable although it produces a few hilarious lines such as when Rose responds to a Shakespearean pick up, "If you want, but it's not going to get you anywhere." On balance, I wish Roberts had left it out. Still, a nice concluding line from Rose to the 9th Doctor brings the Doctor's career in comics to a close. The text story, "What I Did On My Summer Holiday by Sally Sparrow" includes many key elements that writer Stephen Moffat would reuse for Blink but isn't quite the same story without the Weeping Angels. It includes many of the timey wimey elements and none of the horror which makes it fun reading. The book also features 12 pages of commentary that's all pretty interesting stuff and gives good insight into how the comics were produced. Overall, this is a pretty interesting collection that allows fans of the 9th Doctor to enjoy five more adventures with him.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Andrew Myers

    It gets a lot of flack this book. Mainly from the makers themselves, but this is a joy to read. It’s not high brow or trying to tie years of continuity up like the preceding novel, The Flood. It’s just trying to be fun. And it does that. It’s bright and colourful and zips along. By far the best story is The Cruel Sea. The deep red colouring is beautiful and sets the scene incredibly well. The plot is imaginative and twists from what you are expecting. As ever with these graphic novels, the comme It gets a lot of flack this book. Mainly from the makers themselves, but this is a joy to read. It’s not high brow or trying to tie years of continuity up like the preceding novel, The Flood. It’s just trying to be fun. And it does that. It’s bright and colourful and zips along. By far the best story is The Cruel Sea. The deep red colouring is beautiful and sets the scene incredibly well. The plot is imaginative and twists from what you are expecting. As ever with these graphic novels, the commentaries at the back of fantastic and provide insight into the writing and illustrating process which bring extra satisfaction to the reader. Whilst not being the strongest addition to this range, The Cruel Sea collection of Ninth Doctor comics is wonderful and a delight to read.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Shannon Appelcline

    I've been waiting for this for a long time; it almost makes it worth Panini going to their half-sized volumes. The Love Invasion (355-357). A fun start to the new Doctor Who comic book era, primarily for the fun historical basis of this story. Roberts also does a great job of nailing the type of story that'd be told in the New Who. [7/10]. Art Attack (358). Though this story nicely subverts its own expectations, it's ultimately pretty shallow [5/10]. The Cruel Sea (359-362). A truly great strip. Un I've been waiting for this for a long time; it almost makes it worth Panini going to their half-sized volumes. The Love Invasion (355-357). A fun start to the new Doctor Who comic book era, primarily for the fun historical basis of this story. Roberts also does a great job of nailing the type of story that'd be told in the New Who. [7/10]. Art Attack (358). Though this story nicely subverts its own expectations, it's ultimately pretty shallow [5/10]. The Cruel Sea (359-362). A truly great strip. Unsurprisingly, TV scriptwriter Shearman gets the tenor and dialogue of the show just right. But the script has a lot more than that going for it. It's a great mystery with great horror. It also makes terrific use of the comic-book medium with alternate realities and weird fantasies all freely mixing with the modern-day story. It's like a rad Virgin novel that's translated to the comic medium! [8/10]. Mr. Nobody (Annual). Nice that they included this Annual story from Scott Gray. It's hard to have a lot of depth in a mere 8 pages, but this has a fun central character, a couple of nice twists, and a plot that feels like New Who [7+/10]. A Groatsworth of Wit (363-364). The use of Shakespeare and Greene is great, but the extended battle with the all-powerful villains get a bit old. An OK story that could have been great [6+/10]. Sally Sparrow (Annual). Absolutely terrific timey-wimey told in a terrific voice. It's clear why this was co-opted for Blink [10/10]. Overall, it's a shame that there's no continuity among these stories, but several of them are quite enjoyable

  17. 4 out of 5

    shartyrant

    It is rare for stories from a comic strip to be on par with the TV series. Some of the stories in this collection rank up there. It made me miss the 9th Doctor (Christopher Eccelston) and Rose (Billie Piper) as it had stories that had more of a dark angle while still having the Doctor being the Doctor including showing his bafflement regarding the "sea" and as well as Rose fighting beyond the typical "I believe in you" bit that most focus on with her character. there is that in the stories as we It is rare for stories from a comic strip to be on par with the TV series. Some of the stories in this collection rank up there. It made me miss the 9th Doctor (Christopher Eccelston) and Rose (Billie Piper) as it had stories that had more of a dark angle while still having the Doctor being the Doctor including showing his bafflement regarding the "sea" and as well as Rose fighting beyond the typical "I believe in you" bit that most focus on with her character. there is that in the stories as well, but it worked well with the characters and FIT properly in the story context. The Cruel Sea story was kind of horrific which was fun and surprising on what happened with it. The other stories were along the same tone, but different enough on theme to be enjoyable. The art was at times hit and miss for me as I think sometimes the inkers and colorist made it too harsh when the pencils sketches looked marvelous in comparison. I would say the art was maybe the weakest part for me which is not bad as I would say the art was a mix of being 3 star to four stars. Better than many i have seen, but not the greatest on capturing everything or conveying. But still worth buying! Recommend for any comic book Doctor Who fan or those who miss the 9th Doctor. (Yes, I know Moffat has done his "renumbering", but I prefer to ignore it as it gets confusing when trying to explain it to others who are new to the series so I am ditching that as it doesn't happen till after the 11th Doctor Who Moffat writing run).

  18. 5 out of 5

    James Bowman

    A good set of comic stories from the all-too-brief era of the Ninth Doctor. The most memorable story is the one the collection gets its title from, which is one of the creepiest Doctor Who stories ever, and probably worth the price of admission alone (although I should warn that the ending doesn't make much sense). Most of these had actually been collected before in a Doctor Who Magazine special, but this book edition also includes some material from the Doctor Who Annual 2006, including " What A good set of comic stories from the all-too-brief era of the Ninth Doctor. The most memorable story is the one the collection gets its title from, which is one of the creepiest Doctor Who stories ever, and probably worth the price of admission alone (although I should warn that the ending doesn't make much sense). Most of these had actually been collected before in a Doctor Who Magazine special, but this book edition also includes some material from the Doctor Who Annual 2006, including " What I Did on My Christmas Holidays by Sally Sparrow", Steven Moffat's prototype for "Blink". Of all the Doctor Who Magazine comic collections, this is definitely one of the best. (B+)

  19. 5 out of 5

    Elisabeth

    This book collects the entire Ninth Doctor run of comics from Doctor Who Magazine, with bonus Sally Sparrow and some behind the scenes from the writers and artists. The likenesses still aren't great, but the stories are a step up from the current run - at least that's my impression, though I'm finding that reading in 5-page increments really doesn't work for me. If the current run makes it to book form I may find I like it better. Either way, this collection of Nine/Rose stories is a lot of fun a This book collects the entire Ninth Doctor run of comics from Doctor Who Magazine, with bonus Sally Sparrow and some behind the scenes from the writers and artists. The likenesses still aren't great, but the stories are a step up from the current run - at least that's my impression, though I'm finding that reading in 5-page increments really doesn't work for me. If the current run makes it to book form I may find I like it better. Either way, this collection of Nine/Rose stories is a lot of fun and a good companion - and supplement - to this Doctor's sadly abbreviated series.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Reanna

    Wonderful extra bit of 9 and Rose. The first comic's version of Rose looks like a very glamorized version of Billie Piper, but the "behind the scenes" commentaries offer great explanations of most contributors for each story. Plus the original Sally Sparrow story was a great bonus. Not normally a big fan of comic books, but this books' extras really peaked my interest in exploring more of this genre. Wonderful extra bit of 9 and Rose. The first comic's version of Rose looks like a very glamorized version of Billie Piper, but the "behind the scenes" commentaries offer great explanations of most contributors for each story. Plus the original Sally Sparrow story was a great bonus. Not normally a big fan of comic books, but this books' extras really peaked my interest in exploring more of this genre.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Connie

    I found this collection highly entertaining! The artwork was very good overall and I felt really captured the spirit of the Doctor and Rose. My favorite story was the cruel sea! It was very creepy and visually stunning! It is too bad there were not more comics for Nine and Rose, but I am glad to have these!

  22. 5 out of 5

    Amelia Brogan

    I may be biased because I love anything with Nine & Rose in it, but I thought this comic collection was fantastic. The short story at the end was a fun addition, and I also liked the "making-of" interviews with the writers and illustrators. I may be biased because I love anything with Nine & Rose in it, but I thought this comic collection was fantastic. The short story at the end was a fun addition, and I also liked the "making-of" interviews with the writers and illustrators.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Sarah

    This collection got a little strange in some ways (even by "Doctor Who's" standard), but it still maintained the heart that makes the show work. Plus, new adventures with the sadly often overlooked Ninth Doctor! That alone is reason enough for any "Doctor Who" fan to pick up this collection. This collection got a little strange in some ways (even by "Doctor Who's" standard), but it still maintained the heart that makes the show work. Plus, new adventures with the sadly often overlooked Ninth Doctor! That alone is reason enough for any "Doctor Who" fan to pick up this collection.

  24. 5 out of 5

    David

    Eccleston-Piper= my least favorite Doctor and Companion. But I'm a huge Robert Shearman fan and I always love the comics from the magazine best of all the comics on offer so I'll give this collection a shot. I like these other authors also :-) Eccleston-Piper= my least favorite Doctor and Companion. But I'm a huge Robert Shearman fan and I always love the comics from the magazine best of all the comics on offer so I'll give this collection a shot. I like these other authors also :-)

  25. 5 out of 5

    Karyn Kar Mun (Thy Evil Queen)

    I didn't think of adding this to my GR shelf until now! Hah! It's on GR database! FANTASTIC. I didn't think of adding this to my GR shelf until now! Hah! It's on GR database! FANTASTIC.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Glenn

    A collection of stories from the pages of Doctor Who Magazine. Very good story telling in each and all in the spirit if the Ninth Doctor's television exploits. Enjoying and engaging stuff. A collection of stories from the pages of Doctor Who Magazine. Very good story telling in each and all in the spirit if the Ninth Doctor's television exploits. Enjoying and engaging stuff.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Roger

    Christopher Eccleston's Doctor and Rose are back. But it's comics, and just ok. Christopher Eccleston's Doctor and Rose are back. But it's comics, and just ok.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Jackpot

    The Love Invasion: Art Attack: The Cruel Sea: Mr Nobody: A Groatsworth of Wit: What I did on my Summer Holidays by Sally Sparrow:

  29. 4 out of 5

    Brian

    I always wanted more of the 9th Doctor....

  30. 4 out of 5

    Rachel Redhead

    great to relive the 9th Doctor's comic book adventures :) great to relive the 9th Doctor's comic book adventures :)

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