Thursday, October 31, 2013

50WHO: Nominate a Hartnell Story for 50th Anniversary Marathon

Voting open to nominate a William Hartnell story

Voting is open for you to pick the William Hartnell story I watch for my 50th Anniversary Marathon I am watching on 11/21 and 11/22. The story with the most votes will be added to the marathon.

Parameters: Please pick a story with 50% or more of the episodes in existence. It doesn’t have to be an iconic story but one that you enjoy. Please feel free to share why you want to nominate the story.
Voting for the Hartnell era closes on 11/2 at 8pm CST.

You may nominate a story in the comments section below, on my twitter feed @FromtheArchive or via e-mail or my Facebook page.

Do you have feedback, article requests or want to talk about a program but do not want to leave a public comment? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at

I am on Twitter: @FromtheArchive

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Wednesday, October 30, 2013

50WHO: The Great 50th Anniversary Marathon

Leading up to the 50th anniversary of Doctor Who on November 23rd, I will be running a marathon of stories on November 21st and November 22nd. I want to watch one story from each Doctor but the catch is, you pick the story. Or at least have input.

Over the course of the next couple of weeks, I will announce that voting has opened up, by Doctor, and I would like you to nominate a story for me to watch. It doesn’t have to be the most iconic story but I would love for you to nominate a story that you connect with from a certain era. The story with the most votes will join the schedule for the marathon.
Once voting per Doctor is open, you may vote via the Face book page, my twitter feed @FromtheArchive, or e-mail Let’s have fun with this! On the days of the marathon, I will be tweeting my reaction to the stories and would love for anyone to watch along or just join into the discussion.
Let’s celebrate the 50th anniversary! Voting for the original Doctor William Hartnell will be opening soon!

Do you have feedback, article requests or want to talk about a program but do not want to leave a public comment? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at

I am on Twitter: @FromtheArchive

Also please subscribe to my From the Archive: British Television Blog Facebook Page for updates about new articles.

Sunday, October 20, 2013

50WHO: A Story of Firsts and Lasts

This is the ninth part of a series of articles celebrating the 50th anniversary of Doctor Who. Over the years there are certain stories that mean a lot to me either from personal memories or involvement I had in fandom through the years. These articles are not meant to be close examinations of the plot or production but more about what these stories mean to me on a personal level. Enjoy.

When I tell people one of my favourite stories is The Tenth Planet, I often get the response, “Really?” Yes, really. It might be odd that I am doing my September 50WHO article in October but it might be even odder that I am choosing the final story of the original Doctor William Hartnell for my article celebrating his era. Unlike final Doctor stories like The Caves of Androzani or The End of Time, The Tenth Planet does little to celebrate the original Doctor for his final adventure. He is not really heroic in it or is he even present for most of it. In fact, behind the scenes, most of the cast couldn’t wait for him to leave. I admit out of all the stories of his era that ushers in “firsts”, this may be an odd one.
This is the third of 4 times I have written about this story this year. Yep, this year alone. I wrote an article about it in You and Who arguing why you should love it. I wrote a review just on the animation for Episode 4 when it came out with the Regenerations set. Obviously I am writing this mind-blowing expose and finally I will be writing the R1 review when the story comes out in November. Not bad for a story that doesn’t have the legion of fans like it should.

When I had the opportunity to write the article for You and Who, I came pretty late to the party. It’s not like anyone asked the writer for the amazing blog From the Archive to grace them with his gift of storytelling to write for their humble publication. The reality of it was I stumbled across the web site and saw they were still looking for submission in December of 2012 while all submissions were due at the end of January 2013. There must have been some mistake. Just a few stories were available to write about and one of them was The Tenth Planet. Perhaps everyone assumed it was taken. So, I sent an e-mail to JR Southall who was editing this wonderful piece that had proceeds going to Children in Need. I carefully crafted an e-mail outlining my resume, if you will, of what I have done for my blog. I even included a few links for him to sample; delicious morsels of my skill. I got a response back that basically said “sure”. So, I set off to work.
While setting out to write the article, I thought about what made The Tenth Planet great for me. I looked back at my childhood. When I started to really get into the series, themes would develop. There were things that I loved and every time they would appear I was fascinated by them. One of those themes were the Cybermen. I loved them in The Five Doctors. I love the design and I love how they spoke. I loved the story behind them. As I started to get into the books and seeing older pictures, I realized I loved the design.

The Cybermen is one of the few monsters that have radically changed over the years but because they kept certain simple design aspects, once you see a Cyberman you know it’s a Cybermen. I was fascinated by their design. I was fascinated by their history. They always changed but were recognizable. Yet one design always stuck out. Guess which one I am going to talk about?
The Tenth Planet Cybermen is like nothing we have ever seen in a design before. It is almost ridiculous to see how bold it is. The original concept that Kit Pedler came up with was too complex, even for a feature film. Sandra Reid came up with something that was iconic.

When I started to get into the series more as a young kid, I started to get books and DWM which often referenced pictures from past stories. One I saw the original Cybermen with their cloth faces and blank dark holes for eyes; I was transfixed by those images. They almost looked like ghosts. I couldn’t wait to see these stories. As I mentioned other places, when KTCA started to show the Hartnell package of episodes, reality struck. So many stories were skipped over because parts of these stories were missing. It was hugely disappointing because these were the stories I wanted to see. So all I had (and everyone else) were these wonderfully mysterious images of these unique and creepy Cybermen.
It wasn’t until I went to Time Festival in 1988 at the St. Paul Radisson that I was finally able to see what I have always wanted…..well, almost! I remember it vividly, it was Sunday morning and not much was going on in the hotel and I wandered down to the video room. I hadn’t spent too much time in there because I was so amped up at being at my first 3-day convention. I peeked my head into the video room and something wonderful occurred.

On the large screen in the room was a black and white image of Polly talking with Ben in a room with what appeared to be an unconscious Doctor. It appeared they were under siege and when they spoke with Barclay an alarm started to sound. Barclay exclaims, “Cybermen!”. My heart skipped a beat as I knew this was The Tenth Planet. The story I have wanted to see for the longest time. One of the next shots was of these gorgeous Cybermen being attacked by their own weapons. I was watching The Tenth Planet but I was late! It was near the end of Episode 3. I wanted to see more and once we got to Episode 4, it was a reconstruction with images from the first 3 episodes but the audio was a couple of Australians doing the voices. Remember, this was before the telesnaps for this episode had been found.
Have I ever written about tape trading? Only about 50 times? OK. So not too much. After seeing Episode 3 at Time Festival, I knew that these episodes were available; they were out there…somewhere. That was exciting and that became a priority for me to find people who had these episodes. I wanted to see them….badly.

I didn’t have too long to wait as I got involved with the local Doctor Who fanclub the Whoniversity and became part of the group who put on the parties. At the first party, some kind soul, lent me his tapes of the orphan episodes. Back then, we called them archive episodes. They were camera copies. They flickered. This is where I got a crash course in what the difference between PAL and NTSC were. Up to that point, I thought a TV was a TV. Why would anything be different?
I wanted more than just camera copies. I wanted something better. As I go into ad nauseum here and here. I set out to get a respectable collection together of the material that wasn’t commercially available. I would always judge how good the quality of the person I was trading with by the quality of their copy of The Tenth Planet.

Over the years, my collection of copies of The Tenth Planet grew. Some better and some worse. I got a copy from historian Eric Hoffman who got his copy directly from Gerry Davis. It was quite nice looking. I remember a friend stopped over and I showed it to him. He exclaimed, “Wow! That’s broadcast quality!” No, it isn’t. It is impossible to have broadcast quality 2 generations down on VHS tape. I didn’t have the heart to correct him.
Of course my friend Robert had the best copy. He has always been kind enough to share cool things with me. I never asked; I would just get wonderful little parcels of awesome delivered to my house every once in a while. Sometimes he would tell me what he was sending, others he would tell me it was a surprise and sometimes they would just show up. One day, after getting 2 teeth extracted, I went home in pain. When I got there, a package was sitting on the table for me from OH. My mood improved immediately. I opened the package and inside was a SVHS tape of The Tenth Planet. Getting something from Robert in SVHS meant that I had no PAL equipment yet. I can’t conceive of such a time. It’s like still being in the dark ages before the dawning of the Renaissance period or B.C. vs A.D. Anyway, it was perfect timing.

I laid down and put the tape on. The quality was simply the best I had ever seen it. The quality was so clear, it was the first time I saw the sticky tape wrapped around the top of the Cybermen’s helmets to keep it together. I could see the actor’s eyes looking out underneath their cloth covered faces. I ended up watching it 3 times that night. It was incredible!
I think the question still is, why do I like this story so much? I think it is atmospheric. Even the bit where Ben is crawling through those oversized tunnels is really cool. The set for Snowcap is believable. It highlights that sometimes technology doesn’t change that much over time. If you ever look at the sidebar of this blog or see me on any forums, you will always see a Tenth Planet Cybermen. I am absolutely mystified by this photo. As you see below, I have included the photo but next to it in another photo taken in succession to it. This is on The Tenth Planet DVD’s Photo Gallery and I have never seen it before.

I always thought the smoke was part of the atmosphere to the story. We see the Cybermen looking at an almost profile angle but the other picture shows the smoke was actually from that Cyberman’s chest unit exploding. Very interesting. It must be from filming for Episode 4. It’s nice to learn new things about a favourite story. Also, is it an alternative angle of the same action happening in this pic:
I think the story would have been thought of more highly if we had Hartnell for Episode 3. It is very obvious how lines had been moved around even to the point where Ben mentions something the Doctor had told him in a conversation we never saw. That’s because that line was meant to be in that episode said by the Doctor. They did the best they could with a major change in the production of the story with very little time to get it done. Of course Episode 4 being missing doesn’t help matters.

Arguably Episode 4 is one of the most sought after episode of missing Doctor Who. Now, there are many who may not agree with this and that is fine. I think Episode 4 is the best of the 4 episodes  of the story because we get the real intent of the Cybermen. They always had bad intentions but suddenly it becomes obvious how tricky they are in trying to achieve their mission. It is a great piece for the final act of this story. We get a lot of Cybermen and they are creepy in this episode. Gee, wouldn’t it be nice to see this someday?   I feel like anything is possible now. Like I mentioned in my article about the animated Tenth Planet 4, having the episode animated really puts a lot of pieces together. I never thought I would say that about animation but I feel like the story is whole.
Of course the one thing I haven’t really mentioned is that this is the final William Hartnell story. The man who created this wonderful character was stepping down. Alright but not by choice. For whatever reason, he had been difficult to work with and he needed to go. Health issues are often cited as the main reason. Producer John Wiles was looking to replace him as far back as early in the third recording block and a real plan was in place to replace him at the end of The Celestial Toymaker. When the Doctor became visible again he would do so as a different actor playing him. Thankfully that didn’t happen that way because that’s not good enough.

Are we missing the biggest part of the 50th anniversary celebration? We can celebrate the beginning of the series or the first Dalek story but we can pinpoint the longevity of the series on a concept called regeneration. If Hartnell was replaced at the end of The Celestial Toymaker, it presumably would be the same character but played by someone else. It possibly could have just been a clone. Regeneration is a reason and story builder. Now there is a conceivable reason why we have a new actor playing this role. It also gives a wonderful reason why this is not a re-hash of the same character but a new one. It is the single most important element to the series and without it, we would not be celebrating it now.

It is exciting to see the docudrama An Adventure in Space and Time being made that focuses on the time of William Hartnell while he played the Doctor. David Bradley looks quite good in the role and it will be nice to see all the recreations of many of those stories and get an idea of what it was like while making the series. I can only imagine what William Hartnell would think to see the show he was so instrumental in celebrating its 50th anniversary with new episodes currently being made. I won’t try to guess what he thinks about the quality of it, but the fact it is still being made today.

“I think that if I live to be 90, a little of the magic of Doctor Who will still cling to me.”
-William Hartnell

Next 50WHO article: The Tenth Doctor brings us the tenth article. I had a hard time picking one but finally I decided that there is one story that I could write about. The Waters of Mars and the controversial Time Lord Victorious.
Have a great week.
Do you have feedback, article requests or want to talk about a program but do not want to leave a public comment? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at

I am on Twitter: @FromtheArchive

Also please subscribe to my From the Archive: British Television Blog Facebook Page for updates about new articles.

Wednesday, October 16, 2013

Hidden Tiger Books!

If you haven't bought any books from Hidden Tiger, between now and midnight Friday 18th October 2013, save 20% on all their books by using the discount code PUMPKINS at checkout. The range includes books about The Avengers, Doctor Who and Sherlock Holmes, plus fiction collections by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and Francis William Strapp. Choose from paperbacks, hardcovers and eBooks. I have a couple and they are fantastic.

Being an archive television fan, some of these books are incredible. Enjoy!

Sunday, October 13, 2013

The Surreal Reality of this Missing Episode Find!

Doctor Who: The Enemy of the World $9.99 (6 episodes)
Doctor Who: The Web of Fear $9.99 (6 episodes)
Released by BBC Home Entertainment on iTunes October 10, 2013  
4:3 Mono black & white

I have been living in a hazy world the last couple of days. I’ll tell you a secret. For the last few days I have been able to watch the lost Doctor Who stories The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear whenever and wherever I want. What? You have been able to do the same thing too? That’s right. We have all been able to do so in what is one of the greatest moves BBC Worldwide has ever done.

We have entered a new era in how we get to see these missing episodes of Doctor Who. To me, I put my advertising industry hat on and I feel like suddenly the Doctor Who brand is more cohesive than it ever has been before now when it released these stories to us. It’s taken us a long time to get to this point but we are really benefitting from the fruits of the planning it took to get us there.

So, what do we know? After months of speculation it was announced Thursday evening (October 10th) in the US that nine (yes, nine!) episodes of Doctor Who have been recovered in a relay station in Nigeria. I don’t think I have to tell anyone who visits this site regularly how the topic of missing episodes is one of my favourite topics of all British television. It is tragic and mysterious. Obviously tragic because these pieces of art had been destroyed but mysterious because some of this stuff is still out there. Getting the announcement is great but because we now live in the 21st century, these episodes were available for download at the very moment we got the announcement. Let me say that again. These episodes were available to us to purchase and watch at – that – very – moment! How far have we come!
Even up to the last recovery of 2011, things were very different. In December of 2011, we fans were treated to news that 2 episodes of Doctor Who had been recovered: Air Lock and The Underwater Menace Episode 2. I think Air Lock was found in July of that year and The Underwater Menace found in October. By the time it was announced at the December 12th Missing Believed Wiped conference, no work (to my knowledge) had been carried out on the restoration of the episodes. At least when The Underwater Menace Episode 2 was shown at that event, it was from an unrestored print. On December 12th prior to the announcement, “prominent” fans started tweeting about an announcement of episode recoveries that day disguised in “cute” word alliterations. I hate showboating. To me this wasn’t to wet the fans appetite but to let us fans know that they were in the know before we were. Just to remind us. Air Lock was eventually released on The Aztecs Special  Edition DVD where it looks quite nice. The Underwater Menace Episode 2 is yet to be released. There is supposed to be a DVD release for it next year.
Cut to 2013 and a new age. Yes, there were rumours and rumblings about The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear being released in November (along with Marco Polo), yes I have been hearing about a large haul of episodes being found as far back as May of 2012. All I know that right now I own The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear to watch whenever I want and boy have I watched them….. a lot!
From the stand point of the BBC, the difference between the find in 2011 and 2013 comes down to strategy. As I have mentioned before, I work in Advertising. Understanding and watching Organizations/Brands is something I do. Although it took a while for them to get here, the BBC provided us the news and purchase of these episodes as one voice. They had a plan to announce and release these episodes in one swift movement. In past recoveries, this would be the process when missing episodes would be returned: announce the episode return (probably fairly close to when it was actually discovered and wait for an undetermined amount of time. Hopefully in the meantime I could find someone in video trading circles who might have a copy I can get to watch. Now we live in the furture. Last Thursday, an announcement was made and simultaneously something miraculously had happened. There was no waiting. Available for immediate purchase from iTunes ( there was the two stories. Already cleaned up, artwork, trailers, provisional DVD artwork and release dates. The BBC had their shit together! It was a proper launch. They were being smart and taking advantage of technology and capitalize on striking while the iron was hot. It is so simple but had never been done before!

I am a PC guy. No, I don’t mean politically correct but I work on a Windows Platform. I don’t like downloading media to watch. I want a physical disc with proper artwork. I hate iTunes. All of that is immediately negated when recently returned Doctor Who is involved. If the episodes were only available by putting my arm up a cow’s rectum to pull them out, I would happily do it. A good friend of mine hates iTunes. He owns nothing Apple but he put iTunes on a spare computer to purchase, download and watch these episodes. It’s that important. Why?
Philip Morris is a hero to Doctor Who and British television enthusiasts. I am very careful about how I use that word as it has a lot of weight to it. In the realm of Doctor Who and British television, he is a hero. He was in a position to actually physically look into vaults and TV stations in Africa to find these stories. To my knowledge, this is not a BBC funded venture. He is doing this search and negotiates with the BBC to return the material. What does it cost? How does it work? I don’t know and I don’t care. It is none of my business. I do believe two points. I believe the fans buying these releases on BOTH iTunes and the eventual DVD release will help fund more searches/recoveries. The second point is I believe there are more episodes coming back. A lot more. It is in our best interest to support like we have never supported before. The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear were being remastered in secrecy. For all we know Marco Polo is being done right now. We need to support this new way of episode distribution. We need to tell the BBC we love this and that what they are doing is worth it.

Obviously, not everyone can afford both or may not like iTunes and refuses to use it. I have heard people wonder why these couldn’t be made available on Amazon or Netflix. I don’t know. All I know is that I wanted to see these episodes. I bought these two previously missing stories for $9.99 each. It’s incredible! I will say one more thing about it. I don’t want to hear anyone mention to me that they own the episodes but didn’t pay for them. I just don’t want to hear about it. If you want to watch these, you pay for them! Our money speaks for us and I truly believe without a shadow of doubt, if you want to see more episodes returned and made available, support this range.
I do call it a range. This is how strongly I believe that we are at the start of something wonderful. The BBC have set it up nicely. As more missing episodes become available, they will be put up on iTunes with a DVD set for later. Is it double dipping? Yes. Am I bothered by it? Absolutely not. Even the covers have changed. It mirrors what we saw for the UK Spearhead from Space Blu Ray release. The covers no longer have the roundels on the top but now have a solid classic series logo with artwork more prominent. The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear follow suit with this look. My guess is that it will also mirror the UK Spearhead from Space by being a reversible cover feature the current template for those who would like all the covers to match.

Did I mention I own copies of The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear? I did? Maybe I didn’t mention how excited I am about it? Oh, I did. Here are some brief observations about these stories.
The Enemy of the World:

I noticed while watching the episodes my head kept shaking in disbelief from left to right. I was watching The Enemy of the World. The story is very grown up. From the very start, it is violent. There are deaths and explosions. This story feels very different from anything else from season 5 and more importantly, it feels very different from Episode 3.
Episode 3 was the only surviving episode from the story before the whole thing was found. It’s funny but Episode 3 seems to set out to deceive us on how good the story actually is compared to that episode. There are pretty neat looking sets that are used in all episodes except Episode 3. Episode 3 plays out like some kind of poorman’s James Bond while the rest of the story gives the Bond films a fair run for its money on a BBC budget.

Barry Lett’s direction is quite good for the first two episodes but it appears to wane a little bit after the Episode 2. There becomes a lot to ask for as the scripts progress. It becomes a little fantastical. Some of Lett’s decisions are actually somewhat odd plus the incidental music is very abrupt and almost intrusive. I kind of feel that was intentional.
I don’t want to give too much away as there are some wonderful visual surprises in it that one can only enjoy from watching the episodes. That is one of the things that annoyed me greatly about the trailer that came with the story on iTunes. It gave so much away. Part of the fun is seeing those “moments” that I have only seen in telesnaps and I am patiently waiting through the episodes to see them. Stuff like the Doctor and Salamander face to face in the TARDIS or the Salamander’s ultimate fate. Let us enjoy these. I am actually still pretty annoyed by that trailer.

The Enemy of the World is like no other Doctor Who story. I am trying to be very careful saying that as I don’t want to be accused of throwing that out only because I haven’t seen it before. The story has no monsters, it is very dark and even Troughton plays it darker. And I don’t mean as the Salamander. If you have heard in the past that this story isn’t very good, think again. I think a lot of people will start seeing this as a favourite story. It’s a triumph for the series.
The Web of Fear:

If you talk to people from the UK who were around in the 1960s to talk about their favourite/scariest memories of Doctor Who as a child, inevitably the answer tends to be about the Yeti in the London Underground. It was always frustrating because it sounded like one of the greatest adventures we couldn’t see. The first episode of this story (which previously existed) is a masterpiece and it was always disheartening when getting to the end of the episode because I knew nothing else existed for this highly regarded story. Jon Pertwee was right in his famous quote in which an alien menace at home was much scarier than one on another planet. As he said, “There's nothing more scary than coming home and finding a Yeti on your loo in Tooting Bec.”
After watching the entirety of The Web of Fear, I can confirm there is no scene of a Yeti sitting on a loo or any part of the story taking place in Tooting Bec.  What I can confirm is that this is a masterpiece. The Web of Fear does not disappoint.

I have seen some people’s comments about the story online and a couple of mentioned how the story is a lot of running around. Absolutely it is. There is no argument there. Though, one of the greatest strengths of The Web of Fear is the question of who is infiltrating the small group of people trapped in the Underground; which one of them is the Great Intelligence. Episode by episode the shadow of doubt would be placed on someone else. This includes someone who is now very familiar to us but The Web of Fear was his first story. Colonel Lethbridge-Stewart. The next time we would see him would be in The Invasion where he would become a Brigadier. Episode 4 is the earliest existing episode with footage of him in his first story. It is very surreal. I have only seen telesnaps of him but now, we have almost everything.
Unfortunately, when I say almost everything that means we are still missing an episode of the story. Episode 3 is still missing. This is a shame as this is the first encounter between The Doctor and Lethbridge-Stewart.  It is presented as part of the iTunes download as a reconstruction. I am a fan of reconstructions, more so than animation, but I really wasn’t enamored by this. I thought the quality of the images were poor. I have my own sets of Telesnaps that look better than that. It’s fine that it is included as it is needed to complete the story but hopefully there is a miracle between now and February and the episode is recovered.

The look and pacing of the episodes are great. The Web of Fear is a very drab looking story due to it's bleak location. This sounds silly but the story really is black and white. There is almost no in-between and that is what makes the story so visually striking. The images of the Yeti with their glowing eyes walking down the Underground tunnels is something I never thought I would see. It lived up to my imagination of what that would look like.  Director Douglas Camfield does a great job of only allowing us to see what is in shot. If Jamie is hiding from a Yeti walking past him on a platform, he will then move to the right and there will be another Yeti waiting there which roars when we see it. There were a couple of times when I jumped. Fantastic stuff. This story couldn’t be any more different from The Enemy of the World. They both are so different yet so wonderful. They both pushed the right buttons for me. I can’t believe how lucky we are. The two stories, back to back, shows us exactly how flexible the format is for Doctor Who and why this series is so unique.
Of course because it is a download from iTunes, we are not able to see the full benefit of the restoration. The prints and picture look great but when the DVDs come out, we will get to see it a little better plus with VIDfire applied to the episodes to give the episodes the look of video. In the UK The Enemy of the World is scheduled for release November 25th and The Web of Fear is scheduled for February 24th 2014. There has been no announcement yet from BBC Home Entertainment in regards to when the DVDs will be released over here. Just a friendly reminder, they are currently available on iTunes

As of writing this, the two stories are still in the top 10 TV Seasons for iTunes. On Friday it was ranked #2 and #4 (The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear respectively). We live in amazing times. The work Philip Morris is doing is not just walking into a television archive to see what they have on their shelves. It is him risking his life entering into countries that are at war or unrest. It is visiting countries that immediately hate him for what he looks like. This is dangerous work that we can never take for granted.
I just want to say, I have been following this story for over a year. I believe there is a lot more to come. I just want to say that while following the story, I did a lot of research and spoke to a lot of people. Over the last few months because of following this story I became closer friends with people I already know, I got reacquainted with people I lost touch with and I made completely new friends all because of what Philip Morris is doing to bring us back our favourite show’s history. Perhaps I have more to thank him for than just The Enemy of the World and The Web of Fear. I can’t wait to see what Philip Morris has in store for us next.

Here are some other articles I wrote regarding missing Doctor Who episodes:
Missing You! My Experience with the Missing Episodes of Doctor Who
Missing Episodes of Doctor Who Found!
50WHO: From Hong Kong With Love….

Have a great week!
Do you have feedback, article requests or want to talk about a program but do not want to leave a public comment? Feel free to drop me an e-mail at

I am on Twitter: @FromtheArchive

Also please subscribe to my From the Archive: British Television Blog Facebook Page for updates about new articles.