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part of a small rebellion | by maryann johanson

Doctor Who blogging: “Deep Breath”


[previous: “The Time of the Doctor”]

warning: spoilers!

I’m going to have to resign myself to the fact that I am never going to like Steven Moffat’s idea about what Doctor Who is. Like: I want stories that actually make sense and satisfy as fiction. Moffat obviously is all about spectacle. A dinosaur next to Big Ben? It looks cool, so why not?


I like dinosaurs, too, and as a kid I used to have nightmares — nightmares that I loved — about dinosaurs roaming city streets. But a dinosaur in 19th-century London? That doesn’t freak out the entire city? Hell, people today, in the 21st century, would doubt that an invisible fence would contain an enormous vicious predator like a T. rex, but we’re supposed to believe that 1880s Londoners didn’t run away as fast and as far as they could because “lanterns” emitting a “signal” were holding it at bay?

And let’s not even ponder how the T. rex arrived in London. If something touching the TARDIS could be carried along through the spacetime vortex with the ship, this presents a problem every time the TARDIS dematerializes. Why don’t floors disappear along with the TARDIS?

I’m thinking too much about this, but I cannot help it. I don’t want a Doctor Who pantomime. I want authentic drama or humor or both at the same time. We’ve seen it before. Where did that go?

It’s not even as if the presence of a T. rex in 1880s London is woven into the story in any way that matters. I hesitate to invoke such a curse on even the likes of Moffat, but this is practically Michael Bay-ist. It’s awesome for its own limited sake, and nothing else. (The Doctor speaks dinosaur? Of course he does.)

Moffat is in love with awesome ideas, so much so that he reuses them whenever he can. I thought: Really? Clockwork robots again?


And then these turn out to be, in fact, the actual same clockwork robots from “Girl in the Fireplace” (also written by Moffat, though with Russell T. Davies editing him, and the clockwork robots were not the focus of the story). Back again because they look cool. “I’ve seen this before,” the Doctor says. Yeah, so have we. All of time and space, and the same stuff keeps cropping up over and over again.

A restaurant full of robot people not eating? It makes no sense, but it’s creepy as heck, right? I mean, at least as long as you don’t think about it too much. If that “restaurant” existed merely to draw in unsuspecting victims, it wouldn’t take too many mysterious disappearances — or even spontaneous combustions! — before the would-be victims would all start to be pretty darn suspecting.

The stuff with Strax, too, goes way beyond anything that makes sense in its attempts to be funny. “By now he’s almost certainly had his throat cut by the violent poor”? That’s funny. And if Strax insists on calling Clara a boy, fine. But what the heck is this?


He mistakes Clara’s eye for her mouth? He has eyes and a mouth! He has a humanoid face. How could he possibly not know where Clara’s mouth is? How could he not understand that Clara is wearing clothing when he himself is wearing clothing? It’s like Moffat doesn’t care about context at all.

But fortunately, we now have Peter Capaldi to save us. We have to get through some unnecessary padding — racing through the streets of London, Clara’s “medical” exam — but when his new Doctor finally settles in and take charge, he is electifying: he’s rude, abrupt, a bit scary, even. And he needs a drink before he has to kill a guy:


Wait, what? Did the Doctor really say that? Okay, he didn’t drink the drink, at least not that we saw, but still. This is a new Doctor.

And did he actually kill the robot leader guy? Is he daring us to think that he did? Like actually daring those of us watching? Did Doctor Who just break the fourth wall here?


This is some delicious ambiguity, and Doctor Who could do with some more of it of late. We don’t need to have everything underscored and highlighted and bashed over our heads… like with the Matt Smith Doctor phoning Clara to ask her to be nice to his new self. The conversations between Clara and Vastra over the Doctor’s new face were kinda confused — why is Clara so upset that the Doctor is suddenly gray when she’s not a shallow girl and digs old philosophers and stuff? — but it was more than enough for us to understand that she doesn’t quite know what to make of him changing his appearance so dramatically. Let’s be fair: the new Doctor doesn’t look anywhere near 2,000 years old. But we get how upsetting this must be without needing a thesis on it.

In fact, this moment speaks volumes about the Doctor’s complicated relationship with his own face — and our relationship with him:


(Kudos to director Ben Wheatley. That’s a beautiful shot.)

I like Vastra’s explanation to Clara of how the Doctor’s face is like a veil, merely a front that he shows to the universe and not a true reflection of his real self. I wonder if that will have any connection to the Doctor’s consternation over how familiar his face seems to him, and his wondering why he chose it, however subconsciously. (There has always been no doubt that the Doctor cannot control his regenerations, at least not consciously; he wouldn’t always be so surprised at the way they turn out, for one.) What is he “trying to tell” himself? I hope this doesn’t turn out to be another roundabout trip to a dead end. No one would have worried one tiny bit about the fact that Capaldi had played another character in the show in the past. This could end up being overexplained to the point of tediousness.

Still, Moffat the bastard has me hooked. Who is Missy?


The obvious guess is the Rani. But I wonder if Romana found her way back from E-space and somehow went insane along the way. She has to be a time traveler, at a bare minimum, cuz now she’s meddled in both the 1880s and the 2010s. Whoever she turns out to be, Michelle Gomez is awesome, so this should be fun.

Hopefully. Unless, of course, Moffat decides he doesn’t need to explain why she lured the Doctor and Clara to the restaurant with her puzzle-ad in the first place. I mean, she had to have a specific reason to want them to uncover the evil plan of the robot-people, otherwise she could just have waited for the Doctor to return to the TARDIS, as even idiot Strax realized would happen, if she only needed the Doctor and Clara to be reunited.

Yeah, I won’t hold my breath.

Random thoughts on “Deep Breath”:

• Ooo, the opening credits have gone all steampunk:


• I’ve always had some interesting ideas about what Time Lords could do with their psychic abilities:


Hey, wait a minute. Vastra has psychic abilities enough to take on a Time Lord? Since when?

• That guy Alf who blames “the government” for the appearance of a dinosaur in the middle of London?


He’s gotta be a Victorian ancestor of Clive, the conspiracy theorist Rose meets in the very first episode of the rebooted show. It’s different actors — Alf is played by Tony Way, and Clive by Mark Benton — but they look an awful lot alike.


• Clara thinks the Doctor isn’t complicated?!

• Clara whacks the Doctor in the crotch with the sonic screwdriver. Because what Doctor Who has been missing is crotch-injury humor. Hooray.

• So after Clara has seemingly been left behind by the Doctor:


and is scared to death while playing I Dare You To Kill Me with the head clockwork-robot guy, she could have touched her brooch and said “Geronimo” and summoned the armed-to-the-teeth posse of Vastra, Jenny, and Strax at any time? *facepalm*

• The Doctor changed the TARDIS’s desktop theme again:


I love that there’s books everywhere:


Great quotes:

“The game is afoot, and we’re going to need a lot of tea.” –Vastra

“Don’t look in that mirror: it’s absolutely furious!” –the Doctor

“Who frowned me these lines?” –the Doctor

Not so great quote:

“People are apes. Men are monkeys.” –Vastra (this is Moffat’s idea of a “strong woman,” perhaps?)

[next: “Into the Dalek”]

posted in:
tv buzz
  • maurinamaurina

    Yeah, I’ll stick it out… because I just can’t resist. But I have to deal with my 10-yr-old daughter and her EXTREMELY negative reaction to this new doctor. It’s not news, really: she was highly suspicious of 10 at first, and her reaction to 11 was screaming outrage (“I HATE HIM”, “that is NOT Doctor”, “I hate this stupid fake doctor and his stupid hair” etc). She warmed to both, eventually, and now she thinks 12 is “weird”, has a “stupid fake Scottish accent”, and “just does NOT act like the Doctor”. Sigh…

  • I pretty much had the same reaction as you. Why? Why? Why? Maybe I think about these things too much? Beacuse it seems like some people really liked it.
    I can longer stand Strax. He’s only played for comedy and is rarely funny.
    I don’t even like Vestra and Jenny anymore.
    Clara just seemed like a different person. What’s with all the crying and whining, and complaining? ugh. She started out(mean, her initial appearance) so promising, too.
    Capaldi annoyed me at first, but by the end of the episode I was liking him. I’m not worried about him being a cool Doctor. It’s everything around him that’s the problem.

    And the next episode? Really? Ugh again.

  • I enjoyed it. There were some weird awkward moments and I think perhaps the creative team are feeling a little concerned about the new mainstream worldwide popularity Matt Smith’s Doctor brought them. How to give these new fans an easy way to slide into their first “new” Doctor?

    But I enjoyed it. I like this Capaldi Doctor very much already.

    I understand Clara’s sudden change… she really did think of the Doctor as her boyfriend, despite what she said — who wouldn’t, right? And this is her first “new” Doctor too. That’s a bit on the nose, I admit… but it felt okay.

    As someone who never watched the show when I was little, the [SPOILERS] are pretty boring to me, so I’m not super pumped for next week, but hopefully it’ll exceed my expectations!

  • Froborr

    On whether the Doctor killed Half-Face: I am virtually certain he did.

    First, the Doctor claims it’s not “in his programming” to murder and Half-Face says it’s not in his to self-destruct… but, as the Doctor points out, one of them is lying. Rule One: The Doctor lies.

    More importantly, we KNOW the Doctor is lying, and the T-Rex reminds us why: Remember the last time the show had dinosaurs? They were on a spaceship, and the Doctor ended the episode by committing cold-blooded murder.

  • Danielm80

    I was shocked. The Doctor used his sonic screwdriver as a screwdriver.

  • bronxbee

    i have had the same reaction to every new Doctor since Tom Baker regenerated into Peter Davison and my general reaction to David Tennant was “uck! ugh! that creepy guy from Harry Potter?” (and now DT is the Doctor i love the most [so sorry TB]); i have high hopes for Capaldi; just his delivery of the line “Do you want a drink?” gave me shivers! maybe, at last, the Doctor will eat and drink and be mysterious and grown up — but then i remember Moffat is running the show and i just *sigh* — but i have to watch it’s a compulsion!

  • GeeksAreMyPeeps

    The new opening is Moffat’s take on a fan-made intro. (IMO, the fan-made one is more interesting.):


  • Stephanie C.

    actually, the BBC hired the guy who did that fan-made video to make the new intro, using their equipment, etc. Basically they called him up and asked him to help them. You can read more about it at http://billyhanshaw.co.uk/ – and he’s now in the credits.

    I liked it. When the eyes went by I had a very…”that was old school” moment.

  • Stephanie C.

    I walked out of the midnight showing on Sat/Sun, lifted my cane, and said to the person I was with, “Look! I am Stephen Moffat! I shall beat on this metaphor some more!!! You might not have noticed it!”

  • IsobelA

    I watched twenty minutes and switched off. I refuse to watch any more Doctor Who until Moffat goes away.

  • GeeksAreMyPeeps

    I realize that Moffat didn’t make it himself. But since there are differences between the two, I imagine that those differences are due to his direction.

  • RogerBW

    I think this programme desperately needs a new producer (or “showrunner”). Capaldi did his best to carry this, but he’s working against standard Moffat scriptwriting, the sort of disconnected stream of ideas you’d get by listening to a young child making up a story. “And then they go to the restaurant, but it’s full of robots, and then the Doctor goes away, but he doesn’t really he was in disguise, and then…”

    Teasing the viewers with promises of a big season plot is all very well, but if you break your promises often enough even a TV audience is going to notice.

  • Jemcat

    Loved: Capaldi is immediately wonderful. We don’t know exactly what his doctor will be like moment to moment. I love that!
    Loved: Clara now with added actual personality. I never rated Jenna Coleman as an actress before this episode
    Loved: seeing time made in the story for nice emotional beats (Clara reaching behind for the Doctor’s hand; the wonderful conversation at the restaurant; the doctor’s final conversation with halfface man
    Liked: the new title sequence
    Liked: the visual flair and direction. The mirrored tray reflection scene was ace
    Hated: reappearance of Paternoster Gang
    Hated: the gosh wizz bang dinosaur and the padding of the first 20 minutes just to get it long enough for cinema release
    Hated: the unnecessary cameo by 11
    Hated: the retconning of Clata’s personality as a control freak with one sided romantic feelings for dead Roman dudes, because reasons
    Loathed: assumption that it’s not sexist to have leering shots of a young woman’s breasts coz she is a lesbian and like any time a lesbian is talking to another woman, she must be totally mentally undressing her(or at least asking her to take off her clothes)
    Loathed: being beaten around the head that I must be shallow and morally bankrupt if I don’t immediately love the new chap

    And I swear if mysterious quippy smug lady at the end who declares the doctor to be her boyfriend is RiverSong or any of her genetic Devil spawn I will personally travel from Australia to Britain to insert Moffat’s Emmy in his TARDARSE.

    Well Moffat, you’ve redecorated and while I don’t hate it, I do like what you’ve done to your leads- they are already a great team but gee mate you could do with some rennovationn in the writing and characterisation department. Throw against the wall plotting with a few nice character touches, casual sexism and retreads of your greatest hits is SO last series.

    Verdict: Cautiously optimistic

  • Maria Niku

    Impossible to say based on one episode what Capaldi’s Doctor will be like, of course, but I’m liking him a lot so far. As for the story, well, pretty standard Moffat, and that’s not a mark of quality for me.

    I read somewhere else (Den of Geek? IGN? AV Club? Not sure. It was a comment under an episode review), that there was a Beeb (?) kids’ competition for story ideas and Strax’s medical examination thingy won and was then incorporated into the story. Don’t know if that’s true. But I’m hoping never to see the Paternoster Gang, and especially Strax, again.

  • Kathy_A

    I’m sticking around because (a) It’s Doctor Who, and they’ll have me through anything, including Colin Baker and the awful Fox TV movie, and (b) I’m really liking Capaldi so far!

    I loved the way that PC delivered the “eyebrows” line.

    Oh, and did y’all know that the actor who played the tramp the Doctor chatted with was Elisabeth Sladen’s husband? (RIP, Sarah Jane…)

  • Kathy_A

    Oh, and as for Missy, I’m thinking she’s the latest regeneration of the Master. Missy = Mistress = female version of Master.

  • Mike

    Yeah, there was a competition, not only for Strax, but for the whole gang.

    This was a stupid idea since the very beggining.

  • RogerBW

    You’d think they’d learn after Love and Monsters.

  • bronxbee

    oh. gods. no. say it ain’t so….

  • I sure as hell hope not.

  • Judy

    Was there a Missy mentioned in Girl in the Fireplace? On the US “after who” special, one of the guests (Aldon Brown from the Food Channel who is clearly a true whovian) said something like that. Mark Gatis, also a guest on the show, said something about “knowing too much”. Thoughts anyone?

  • Paul

    “stupid fake Scottish accent”

    I loved that!

  • Paul

    The fan was contracted to work on the programme credits.

    Ah: I should have checked first that Stephanie C. had pointed this out. Sorry.

    No criticism of the “electronic bagpipes” theme, then?

  • Paul

    Maybe they did?

    Maybe they found that a core audience of the programme really liked being creatively involved in it?

  • RogerBW

    I’ve never heard or read anyone say anything positive about the contest winners before, which suggests that they annoy more people than they please.

  • Paul

    Fair point, but given the suggestion I was making, it would be useful to learn what proportion of your sample represents the core audience I was on about. This may only be a theory, but I don’t think the child/Blue Peter-watching demographic is quite as loud online as the STFU-Moffat Tumblerites and milder strains thereof.

  • Paul

    You weren’t the only one thinking that Alf was a nod to Clive, by the way…

  • Well, Moffat has been obviously interested in courting the American audience, and *that’s* mostly grownups. Those US fans may now be bringing in their own kids, but those are all the kiddie viewers it’s ever going to get.

    “Deep Breath” got one-third the viewers in the US than in the UK, even though the US has six times the population.


    If Moffat wants to alienate the UK grownup audience, too, letting kids design and write the show is a good way to do it.

  • Paul

    “The Doctor saw 2.2 million American viewers on Saturday night, with Doctor Who returning to BBC America with its best U.S. premiere numbers to date.”

    Yep: sounds like Moffat’s grand plan to alienate US viewers is going swimmingly.

    Remind me again, what were the US viewing figures for Rose and The Christmas Invasion? By how many viewers did the best US ratings for Who (under Russell T Davies, natch) exceed these latest awful figures for Moffat?

    But seriously, we both know that these ratings arguments mean nothing. I wouldn’t use them to defend the quality of Moffat’s work, and indeed I wasn’t doing so. I was simply pointing out that, in a long Doctor Who tradition that goes back to the sixties, he was connecting the programme to other elements of the BBC’s output, specifically that aimed at the young, and doing so in a way that encouraged their creativity.

    I understand that there is a very strong desire to express dissatisfaction with Moffat (to put it mildly), but does that have to extend to this element of the show too — an element with a venerable, and RTD-sanctioned, history?

    You didn’t make Karen Hellekson’s keynote at Loncon on the Monday, did you? Among other things, it tackled fan engagement with the show, which is not unrelated to this topic.

  • maurinamaurina

    Ha – I know! I did tell her that Peter Capaldi is, in fact, Scottish, but her response was “well why does he sound so fake then?!”.

  • MegawackyMax

    I believe that the Doctor’s startement of “I’ve seen (my) face before” makes a bit more of sense if we recall we HAVE seen that face before! Remember “The Fires of Pompeii”? Capaldi was there, playsing as Caecilius.

  • I understand that there is a very strong desire to express dissatisfaction with Moffat

    Er, no. I would be happy to express satisfaction with Moffat. But he has to make a show that’s satisfying before I can do that.

    This isn’t *personal.*

  • Has she never heard a breadth of real Scottish accents, perhaps?

  • bronxbee

    i just rewatched The Girl in the Fireplace, and if thee’s a reference to “missy” it’s not as a name of a particular person — the Doctor may have called Rose “missy” at one point, in a condescending way. but there is no capital M Missy. it’s one of my favorite episodes and i nearly have it memorized.

  • LJS

    I came away with the strong impression that the Doctor subconsciously “gave himself” an older face to remind himself about not being Clara’s (or anyone’s) boyfriend. Which makes Missy’s referring to him as “my boyfriend” stand out even more.
    Regarding Vastra and “psychic powers”: It all happened very fast, but I’m pretty sure she just knocked him out with the Tongue of Doom once she suckered him into getting up-close and face-to-face with her.

  • Dr. Rocketscience

    Those numbers are a little misleading.

    For one – and I realize this is mostly pedantry on my part – BBC America is only available in 2/3rds of US households. So Doctor Who‘s potential audience is only 4 times as large in America.

    Relatedly, and more relevantly, BBC1 is a broadcast network, while BBC:A is cable. Broadcast shows simply draw more viewers than cable.

    For example, consider Breaking Bad, American pop-cultural phenomenon and winner of this year’s Emmy for dramatic series. It’s finale – series, not season – drew a record smashing 10 million viewers. The previous record for a cable show of 6.6 million viewers (almost exactly the viewership on BBC1 for “Deep Breath”) had been set the previous week by Breaking Bad. For comparison: Breaking Bad‘s season finale the year prior had drawn 1.4 million viewers. Also, the Emmy winner for comedy series, Modern Family, also pulled in 10 million viewers for it’s season finale in May, as it has for every season finale it has had during its run.

    Sources: http://insidetv.ew.com/2013/09/30/breaking-bad-series-finale-ratings/


  • Paul

    That makes sense, though I had the impression that this was one more of the “mirrors” in the show: that Vastra had basically reflected the Doctor’s psychic projection back at him. Doesn’t have to mean she has greater psychic powers than a Time Lord.

  • But Moffat has said (though he lies) that he intends to “explain” (even though it’s not needed) why the Doctor looks like a Roman dude from Pompeii. So there’s something more going on that just “he subconsciously wanted to look older.”

  • All true. But my point is simply that Doctor Who is never going to be in the US the cultural phenomenon it is in the UK.

  • RogerBW

    In the PBS days, I get the impression it was a secret that people discovered and told their friends about, whereas in the UK it was part of the cultural background: a thing that everyone had heard of even if they didn’t watch it, much like Star Trek.
    I realise that the audiences in the USA still aren’t there, but (remembering some of the later Doctor Who Things of the Day) the way it’s been mentioned in mainstream American media without them feeling the need to explain what it is, I think it may be getting towards a saturation point even if Americans aren’t actually watching it in huge numbers.

  • Oracle Mun

    I’d love it if it turns out the Doctor looks like a Roman dude from Pompeii because he wants to remind himself that Donna was an incredibly supportive companion who deserved better.

    Okay, that’s a little shallow of me, but Donna’s my favorite companion from the new Who, and I still get grumpy about how she was treated.

  • NorthernStar

    The awful lecture to the audience that basically squalls ” if you don’t like this Doctor, then you are shallow! And ignorant!” was horrible. I am speechless at the complete disrespect it shows for the audience’s maturity, be they kids or not (and also, arguably, to Peter Capaldi as it’s suggesting he needs the fans to be shamed into liking him.)

  • And yet, now that Kathy_A has said it… there doesn’t seem to be any other answer, does there?

    Look at how Moffat hid Moriarty in the first series of Sherlock, by calling him “Jim”… not exactly impenetrable camouflage for anyone familiar with the Holmes mythology.

    No, I’m afraid we’ve stumbled onto the answer here. Hopefully they don’t try to pretend they’ve been super clever with this by dragging out the “mystery” too long. But, as much as I disagree with you about the overall quality of Moffat’s storytelling, I can’t get super excited for his riddles and mysteries anymore. They all seem to be either A) super easy to figure out, or B) without an actual answer.

  • Beowulf

    The show got to the point a couple of years ago where you had to watch every episode and in order to keep up with all the elements that kept reappearing and folding back into the narrative. Nothing ever seems to end. With the exception of a few series like “The Bill,” the Brits seemed content to create just the right number of episodes and seasons (The Office) to express what could be extracted from the setup without getting soppy and old hat. Sherlock has a ways to go yet, but I think it’s time for Dr. Who to get into the Tardis and go visit a galaxy that hasn’t seen the series yet.

  • bronxbee

    so just rewatched the first #12 episode (for the third time) and i realized something; during the Doctor’s conversation with the clockwork man, while he is trying to figure out when he’s encountered this type of thing before, the Doctor pulls some sort of plug from the control board that says SS Marie Antoinette… and says “sister ship of the Madame du Pompador”

    BUT in the episode The Girl in the Fireplace he *never learns the name of the ship* — at the end of the episode, when rose and mickey ask him “why her? why madame du pompador” he says, “i guess we’ll never know” — and as they do the long shot of the exterior of the ship *that’s* when we see the name “SS Madame du Pompador”!

    Feckin’ moffat can’t even keep his own crazy stories straight! we’re in for a rough ride, i think

  • RogerBW

    Beowulf, the problem there is that Doctor Who is one of the few shows that unambiguously makes money for the BBC — and like any media company they therefore feel they have to run it into the ground while it’s still profitable.

  • Radek Piskorski

    There was once a time when you tried to find in-universe explanations for everything, even if they were very silly. You didn’t go straight to what the showrunner was trying to get at.

    Anyways, I liked this episode a lot. I think the return of the droids are pointing towards something. And that something is that Missy is Madame de Pompadour!

  • Radek Piskorski

    I’m going to quote you, shall I?

    “It’s Doctor Who. We’re in the TARDIS. With the Doctor. Visiting amazing places and meeting neat-o people. With the Doctor. What is there to complain about? Plotholes? I don’t understand. You people call yourself fans?
    Okay, sure: I don’t really get why the Starship U.K. people… […]
    But do I care? I do not. […]
    So I don’t care about plotholes […]”

  • We have stopped visiting amazing places and meeting neat-o people. There has to me something to distract from plotholes. I’m not seeing that anymore.

  • What makes you think I don’t try to see such reasons, and am not seeing them anymore?

  • Tonio Kruger

    Well, as Arnold Schwarzenegger would say, the people the Doctor killed were very bad. Even the non-humans.

    And given all the agonizing he does over it, it’s not like he’s the Gallifreyan answer to Dexter Morgan. At least, not yet.

    Then again, it was fairly obvious from the mixed response to last summer’s Man of Steel that not everyone wants to see their childhood heroes killing people, no matter how much said baddies deserve it.

  • Tonio Kruger

    Actually I heard about the series before it hit PBS in my area and I remember being actually surprised that the first TV station to show it in our area was a Christian station. (Of course, they later replaced it with syndicated reruns of Mork and Mindy but still seeing DW — especially the “Face of Evil” episode — on the same station that broadcast The 700 Club was pretty much a trip.)

    Then again you had to be pretty much a hardcore sci-fi fan back in the day to have heard about it in the US before it first debuted on PBS. And I suspect the Dallas/Fort Worth market was one of the few TV markets that debuted Doctor Who prior to its broadcast on PBS. Apart from NYC, of course, which was showing it on local stations long before D/FW.

  • Tonio Kruger

    “Mistress” is also what K-9 used to call Leela. And Romana. And of course, Sarah Jane.

  • Tonio Kruger

    There is always another answer. There is just the question of whether or not said answer is the right answer.

  • Tonio Kruger

    And Clara is into old Roman dudes. What a coincidence! :-)

  • Tonio Kruger

    No love for the Amy Pond reference? Granted, it was such a throwaway line that one could easily miss it but still…

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