Sunday, 24 December 2017

The Best Stuff of 2017 (according to me)

(Click here for The Best Stuff of 2016)

Best ongoing comic series of 2017

Tom King's Batman



If you told me last year that my favourite ongoing comic series of 2017 would end the year with a story about Batman and his new fiancee Catwoman going to a funfair with Superman and Lois Lane, I would have said "that sounds like a load of twee old fanwank, no way will I enjoy that." But it's written by Tom King, who might just be the best new mainstream comics writer to have come along for years and it's absolutely brilliant. King has a gift for taking a 75+ year old character like Batman, who's been analysed to death, and finding brand new ways of looking at him, and brand new stories to tell about his world. It helps that King has been working alongside some of DC's best artists, including Jason Fabok, Mitch Gerads, and Mikel Janin.

Although King began his run by examining just how broken and damaged Batman is, this year we've seen the character start to get closer than he's ever been to being content. He's met his deceased father, got engaged to the love of his life, unburdened himself of the guilt from one of his biggest secrets, and gone on the aforementioned double date at the funfair with Superman and Lois. Along the way we got to see a super villain war between Joker and Riddler through the eyes of Kite Man of all people. Will it all come crashing down around Batman's pointy ears next year? Time will tell.

Runner up

Dan Jurgens' Action Comics



This year, in a story entitled The Oz Effect, Dan Jurgens finally revealed that new villain Mr Oz was in fact Superman's Kryptonian dad, Jor-El. But this story was much more than just a shocking reveal. For a start it boasted art by Viktor Bogdanovic, who's work I've loved since he helped create Kong Kenan, the Chinese New Super-man, last year. It was also a story about Superman encountering the ugly side of humanity as it's brought bubbling to the surface by Jor-El. This was a particularly cruel irony since Superman was originally sent by Jor-El to inspire the best in humanity. As Superman desperately fought to help a world where people's fears and anger and prejudices are fully on display, this story felt all too relevant. It was Superman vs. 2017 itself.

Comics that I'm most excited about for 2018

Geoff Johns and Gary Frank's Doomsday Clock



I always thought Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons' Watchmen said all it needed to say and that I'd regard this new sequel as a fun but unnecessary bonus. But after reading the first issue I actually think this series has something interesting & exciting to say. Also Frank's artwork is gorgeous.

Chip Zdarsky and Jim Cheung's Marvel Two-In-One



Ben Grimm & Johnny Storm really are two of Marvel's greatest characters & everything about the first issue of this new series does them justice. It was a real heartstring tugger, but funny too. I can't wait to follow these characters on their quest to find the rest of the Fantastic Four and it's indescribably good to have Ben and Johnny together in their own book again.

Best comics event of 2017

Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo's Dark Nights: Metal



This delightfully mad event from DC hasn't even finished yet and it's already evident how brilliant it is. A journey into DC's multiversal mythology that manages to be dark and disturbing but also super-fun. It's everything great about DC Comics superheroes and Batman turned up to eleven and filtered through Grant Morrison's underpants. 

Most disappointing comic of 2017

Superman #27 & 28



Last year Peter Tomasi and Patrick Gleason's Superman was my favourite ongoing comic, so it's surprising that they've served up this year's biggest stinker. This two part story is basically that old "knowing is half the battle" cliche from '80s cartoons stretched over two issues, as Lois, Clark, and Jon take a road trip across the USA and get their preachiness on. There's a place for this kind of Superman story, and there's nothing inherently wrong with Superman reminding us what's great about the USA during a difficult time for the country. But this story was trite, heavy handed, patronising, politically and historically dodgy cheese of the worst kind. 

Best comic book film of 2017

Wonder Woman



As much as I love DC's run of movies since 2013 (and still maintain that most of them are unfairly maligned) there are still usually at least a few aspects of them that don't quite work. Not so with Wonder Woman. This film looks stunning, features superb performances by the entire cast, and doesn't contain a wasted second. It is intelligent, accessible, and beautiful. It truly is one of the greatest superhero films of all time and Diana's march across No Man's Land already feels like one the most iconic and moving moments in cinema ever.

Runners up



As amazing as Wonder Woman may be, it still faced some stiff competition. Thor Ragnarok is possibly the best superhero comedy ever made, and Spider-man Homecoming is one of the best Marvel movies, up there with Iron Man, Avengers, and Winter Soldier. It's also hands down the best Spidey movie ever. Justice League didn't quite live up to expectations, but it's still very good. It features brilliant performances and successfully gives each hero a satisfying character arc, albeit at the expense of the overall plot. 

Basically I feel like I've been spoiled rotten this year, as far as films are concerned. 

Best TV Show

Doctor Who



I'm extremely sad that we'll be saying goodbye to Peter Capaldi's Twelfth Doctor tomorrow, but at least he went out with a series that will be remembered as his best. He also went out alongside Bill, the best companion since Donna, while facing two Masters and my favourite version of the Cybermen. Fantastic stuff. 

I can't wait to see Jodie Whittaker's Doctor in action.

Best things I've done in 2017



I got a promotion at work! I'm now a Planetarium Operator alongside my regular job as Live Science Communicator. I saw Sparks live and it was one of the greatest gigs of my life. I also met Tommy Wiseau! I asked Tommy which superhero franchise he would like to work on and he said The Room, which might just be his answer for every question.


I'm a bit fearful for the world as we go into 2018, but you never know, maybe Brexit won't be a big xenophobic disaster and will work out fine for everybody after all. And maybe Donald Trump will go to prison or die on the toilet. Fingers crossed.

Tuesday, 19 December 2017

I drew Batman and Spider-Man

Last month I drew my favourite superhero, Superman, just for fun.  This month I had cause to draw Batman and the Amazing Spider-Man as part of a drawing job, so I thought I'd share them here, since they're my joint-second favourite superheroes.




Monday, 20 November 2017

I drew Superman cos he's awesome


Watching Justice League (which I loved) has put me in a very 'Superman' mood this weekend, even more so than usual. As a result I ended up drawing him. I've modeled him after Christopher Reeve rather than Henry Cavill as Reeve is my favourite. Having said that, Cavill is very good so I'll have to draw him soon.

Saturday, 11 November 2017

Doctor Who Art: Jodie Whittaker

The costume of the 13th Doctor has been officially revealed, so I've drawn her. Let me know what you think.

And read my thoughts on Jodie's casting here.

UPDATE 13/11/17

According to Doctor Who Brand Manager Edward Russell Jodie's coat is actually lilac in colour rather than the grey I originally depicted it as. Here's the updated pic.



I've also included a picture of the Thirteenth Doctor alongside Colin Baker's Sixth Doctor, since they both seem to have a penchant for multi-coloured clothing.






Doctor Who Art: The Sixth Doctor

I love all of the actors who have ever played Doctor Who, but I love the grumpy ones the best. Small wonder then that my all time favourite Doctors are William Hartnell and Colin Baker, the grumpiest of the lot.

On the two occasions I've met Colin Baker he's been super nice, and he always comes across as such a lovely man in interviews. After the way he was treated by the BBC (put on hiatus and then sacked), and by some fans over the years, he's got every reason to be bitter about his experience on the show. And yet he remains a cheerful and enthusiastic ambassador for Doctor Who, and continues to regularly give magnificent performances as the Doctor for Big Finish.

I love him loads, so I've drawn a picture of him.




Monday, 28 August 2017

Happy 100th Birthday Jack Kirby

Jack Kirby, who was born 100 years ago today, created or co-created so many amazing characters, including Captain America, the X-Men, Mr Miracle, the New Gods, Kamandi, OMAC, Hulk, Etrigan, and Iron Man (to name a few). But my favourites remain the Fantastic Four.


This image is from Fantastic Four #7 (1962), one of the first FF stories I ever read, and it's a perfect example of Kirby's storytelling genius. It's not just because of the intricacy of the design, or the depth of the image & the way it conveys the scale of this alien world, or the fact that it's such a brilliant concept for an advanced, alien version of a lift. It's the way the FF are descending in character! Sue is frightened, her arms are outstretched (her status as Marvel's maternal powerhouse had not yet been established), and yet she is still falling gracefully. Reed is calm, confident, & has complete faith in the science of the alien device. Johnny has thrown his whole body into the descent in a dramatic fashion and Ben is lumbering into it face first. So much is conveyed in just one image. One page tells you everything about these characters and their adventures.

This is just one example of why Jack Kirby was a true comics genius.

Christopher Reeve's Superman Punching Donald Trump in his Stupid Face

I'm in a bad mood today so I tried to find some catharsis in drawing Superman punching that foaming imbecile Donald Trump in the face. Let me know what you think.

See also Wonder Woman Kicking Trump In The Bollocks.


Thursday, 24 August 2017

Ten Unpopular Comic Book Opinions

I feel like slaying a few sacred cows! I would ask you to bear in mind that this is all just the subjective opinion of one inadequate man. So please don't hate me too much.


10. Shazam is a better name for the character than Captain Marvel & they should never change it back.

As far as I'm concerned the word 'Shazam' evokes feelings of wonder and magic much more successfully than the name 'Captain Marvel', which sounds much too militaristic. And let's face it, the Big, Red Cheese will never take his rightful place as one of DC's most prominent characters as long as he shares a name with their biggest competitor, mainly because the Warner Bros. bean counters will never allow it.



9. Cable is rubbish

I have no idea why this character is so popular. He's just a big bloke with a gun and the most convoluted backstory this side of Hawkman. His creators came up with a generic 'old, mutant, soldier, guy' and then subsequent writers filled in his backstory with gobbledygook. How anyone can actually form any sort of emotional attachment to this shallow excuse for character is a mystery to me.



8. Spider-Man is much better when he's not married

I'm with every single person who has ever written for Spidey on this one. I would take the endless cycle of Spidey dating women and then messing it up any day over the endless cycle of an angst-ridden Mary Jane waiting by a window for Spidey to come home. And while I'm on the subject of Spider-Man's marriage...

7. Spider-Man: One More Day is good

Spider-Man: One More Day was a controversial 2007 story in which Spider-Man and his wife Mary Jane make a deal with the demon Mephisto and sacrifice their marriage to save the life of Aunt May. Following this story Spidey was said to have never married and is once again depicted as a single man. Basically, everybody hates it except me.

The key to appreciating this story is realising that while you may not like it as a Spidey story, it's actually a pretty fantastic Mary Jane story.

Mary Jane knows that it doesn't make any sense to sacrifice her marriage to save an old coffin dodger like May. But she also knows her husband. She knows that having to live with the guilt over May's death on top of everything else that's happened to him would destroy him. So, it's MJ who decides to accept Mephisto's offer. It's MJ who has enough faith in her and Peter's love to know that they can find each other again, no matter what Mephisto does. MJ knows that letting May die and telling Mephisto to (literally) go to hell would be the sensible decision but she also knows that it's a decision that will prove to be the final nail in her husband's coffin. And so, she sacrifices her happiness to save her husband's sanity.

That seems like a pretty beautiful story to me.



6. Most of Jeph Loeb & Tim Sale's superhero work (including Batman: The Long Halloween) isn't very good

Spider-Man: Blue and Superman For All Seasons are both really boring, and Tim Sale constantly draws Superman with a big, fat head and a tiny little face. The much lauded scene from For All Seasons where a young boy compliments Superman's costume and he replies "Thanks, my mom made it for me" is goofy at best, and creepy at worst.

As for The Long Halloween, WHY DOES EVERYBODY DESCRIBE IT AS A MYSTERY!? IT'S NOT A MYSTERY!!! A mystery implies that the reader could follow the clues and link the threads and eventually solve the case. But not even Batman solves the case, and he's in the sodding story. A bunch of stuff happens and then a couple of different people own up to it. That's it.

I will say this for Loeb and Sale though, their Challengers of the Unknown series from the early 90s is awesome! Save the money you would have spent on The Long Halloween and find Challengers on ebay instead.



5. Chuck Dixon's Batman work is actually pretty boring

Okay, so he created Bane and Spoiler, I'll give him that. But if ever there was a writer that outstayed his welcome on a set of characters, it's Chuck Dixon on the Bat-family in the '90s. I've often seen Dixon cited as a great action writer. This begs the question, why was he writing DETECTIVE Comics for so long? If you ask me, Dixon's not even that great an action writer. He writes soap opera, and he writes a lot of it. How many times in the '90s did we see a Dixon story where Batman's family want to talk about feelings but Batman won't stop pushing them away? "Please open up to us Batman!" "No! I can't, for I am the night!" - again and again and again. To be fair this type of story didn't begin with Dixon, and it persisted throughout the '90s and into the '00s under the pen of many other writers. But Dixon is the writer I mainly associate with it and as a result I'm at a loss to explain why his Batman work is so well regarded.



4. Chuck Austen's Action Comics run is actually pretty good

Chuck Austen has a bit of a reputation among superhero fans, and not in a good way. I'm told that his writing on Uncanny X-Men in the early '00s was so bad that X-fans continue to curse his name to this day. Apparently by the time he was writing Action Comics for DC in 2004/05 his reputation was so bad that sales of the book went down. As a result, DC ended up firing and blackballing Austen. As far as I'm concerned this is a shame as I quite enjoyed his run. I liked how Austen's Superman seemed a bit more of a tough guy than he's usually depicted. I also enjoyed the way Austen gave Superman the toughest possible villains to fight, including Preus, Gog, and Doomsday. Under Austen's pen, the bad guys always felt like a credible threat. Austen's decision to reignite the rivalry between Lois and Lana proved controversial, but I quite enjoyed it. It was a nice change to see these characters act human and fallible for a change. Ok, the run wasn't perfect (what Preus does to women is horrific and unnecessary) but believe me, Austen's Action Comics is much better than you've heard.


3. Tim Burton and Danny DeVito ruined the Penguin

I'm a big fan of Tim Burton's Batman Returns and seeing it in the pictures with my best pal and my grandfather is a treasured childhood memory. I'm also big fan of DeVito's fantastic performance as the Penguin. But, DeVito's Penguin is much more of a Tim Burton creation than any version of the Penguin that had appeared in the comics up to that point. In the comics Penguin had always appeared harmless and buffoonish rather than grotesque. This made it all the more effective when he suddenly revealed the monster within and shot his victims in the face with his umbrella gun. Sadly, after Batman Returns, most depictions of the Penguin have been influenced at least in some small way by DeVito's performance. The vain, dapper, buffoonish and deadly Penguin was replaced forever more by a Penguin as monstrous without as he is within. Since 1992, the year of Batman Returns' release, Penguin has gone from Batman's second deadliest foe (after the Joker) to a deformed crime boss who Batman occasionally roughs up for information. Burton and DeVito's Penguin may have worked on the silver screen, but transferring this version to the comics has served only to make a once great baddie shallow and one-note.


2. Batman the Animated Series is overrated

So many fans celebrate this series as the definitive take on Batman and I'm always seeing Mask of the Phantasm lauded as the greatest Batman movie ever. BTAS is very good, I'll give you that, but is it the definitive take on Batman? C'mon, let's be honest, none of that "I am the night" stuff they did really worked cos at the end of the day we weren't looking at a creature of the night, we were looking at a guy with a great, big chin. It's also worth pointing out that Mask of the Phantasm strips away a huge layer of mystery from the Joker by explicitly identifying him as having once been a sleazy mob goon. The Joker's mysterious and contradictory origins are a huge part of his appeal, and I can't help but think it diminishes him if we know exactly what he was up to before he took his chemical dip.



1. Deadpool is overrated

Deadpool is probably Marvels' most popular character at the moment (next to Spidey), but I've never understood the appeal. Like Cable, Deadpool was conceived as just a cool looking character, and subsequent writers have filled in a vague and frankly uninspired backstory (it's basically not far off Wolverine's). Deadpool was created as a crude Deathstroke/Spider-Man/Wolverine mash up of the kind you'd see doodled on a 12 year old's homework, and after 25+ years he remains as such. To give credit where it's due, Joe Kelly's run on the character is pretty fantastic. But even with writers like Kelly exploring the character's motivations you have to ask, has Deadpool really developed that much over the years? Even taking into account the cyclical nature of superhero comics, Deadpool is a particularly stagnant character. A violent Loony Tune with no real depth to him.



What are your unpopular comic book opinions? Leave them in the comments section below. Let me know what you think of my unpopular opinions, but please, don't be too mad at me.

Unless of course you're Chuck Dixon. Then you can be mad at me.

Monday, 14 August 2017

Christopher Reeve vs. Henry Cavill

I drew a recreation of the cover of Superman #196 (1967) by Curt Swan and George Klein, featuring Henry Cavill and Christopher Reeve. Of course, the twist is they're BOTH the real Superman.









Wednesday, 9 August 2017

Wonder Woman Kicking Trump in the Bollocks

I'm in a bad mood today so I tried to find some catharsis in drawing Wonder Woman kicking that charmless sack of guts Donald Trump in the bollocks. Let me know what you think.

See also Superman Punches Donald Trump In His Stupid Face.


Wednesday, 19 July 2017

Doctor Who: Jodie Whittaker feeling Low

Yesterday I saw this tweet:

...and I couldn't resist adapting the cover to David Bowie's Low so it features the 13th Doctor!


(It's not the first time I've monkeyed with this album cover.)


Monday, 17 July 2017

Doctor Who: The 13th Doctor, a change too far?


“I want to tell the fans not to be scared by my gender. Because this is a really exciting time, and Doctor Who represents everything that’s exciting about change. The fans have lived through so many changes, and this is only a new, different one, not a fearful one.” 

The 13th incarnation of Doctor Who has been announced! Jodie Whittaker will replace Peter Capaldi as The Doctor at the end of this year's Christmas special. As you might expect there's a lot of unhappy fans online, but I'm pleased to say I'm not one of them. I couldn't be more excited. Having said that I can kinda, sorta understand their discomfort, even if I do think they're daft. After all, the show itself, or rather it's lead character, has always had a funny relationship with the concept of change.

Even before it's producers came up with the genius concept of regeneration to explain the recasting of their ailing star, Doctor Who was a TV show that thrived on change. A new setting and a new story every four to six weeks. Sometimes it's a period drama, sometimes it's hard sci-fi. Sometimes it's a fantasy adventure, and sometimes it's an emotional melodrama. All of time and space to explore, anything and everything. The only limits are the imagination of the creators and the size of the BBC's budget. And yet at the heart of all this we had the Doctor, a character who, despite all his assertions to the contrary, clearly hates change.

On the few occasions we've seen other Time Lords either discussing or experiencing regeneration they've always seemed to take it in their stride. In Destiny of the Daleks (1979), Romana is shown casually trying on a few different bodies before settling on her second incarnation. Recently, in Hell Bent (2015), the General is seen regenerating from a man into a woman (after being shot by the Doctor!) before shaking it off and carrying on with her job.


The Doctor on the other hand usually takes his regeneration in a less than heroic fashion. In Logopolis (1981) the Fourth Doctor spends four episodes in a foul mood after a ghostly watcher warns him of his impending doom. The Tenth Doctor, in The End of Time (2009 -2010), weeps and rants before finally sacrificing himself to get Bernard Cribbins out of a cupboard. Famously, his last words are "I don't want to go!" Each regeneration is usually followed by at least one episode of traumatic after effects. These after effects have included being comatose for most of the episode, an uncontrollable desire to throttle his companion, failure to distinguish between his companion and a villain in a wig, and having to be carried through a forest in a cupboard.


The Doctor's aversion to change isn't just evident in his attitude to regeneration. He also has trouble saying goodbye to his companions. He has a history of abandoning his companions rather than putting himself through the heartache of them abandoning him. His own granddaughter, Susan became the first companion to suffer this fate in The Dalek Invasion of Earth (1964), while Sarah Jane got booted out of the TARDIS at the the end of The Hand of Fear (1976) under the flimsy pretext of the Doctor's home planet having a 'No Humans Allowed' rule. Whenever companions leave of their own volition the Doctor usually responds either with a sulk, a strop, or a cry. The Chase (1965) sees the First Doctor responding to the departure of Ian and Barbara with childish anger. The Green Death (1973) ends with the Third Doctor having some sulky alone time in his car, Bessie after Jo Grant leaves him. When Rose Tyler gets trapped in a parallel universe at the end of Doomsday (1996) the Tenth Doctor is devastated and never truly recovers, even after he meets her again a couple of years later and leaves her with a weird, human doppleganger of himself.


Let's also consider the TARDIS. The exterior has been stuck in the form of a police box since the very first episode in 1963, but he only makes one half-arsed attempt to fix it in Attack of the Cybermen (1985), and in Doctor Who The Movie (1996) he admits "I like it". The iconic white console room with the roundels on the wall is shown in Hell Bent to be only the default setting for a TARDIS, but apart from a brief period in a wood paneled version during his fourth incarnation, the Doctor sticks with that same basic theme (with some slight alterations) for his first seven incarnations.

There's also the matter of the Doctor's clothes. While he does occasionally vary his wardrobe, particularly in recent years, we are still talking about a man who will wear the same outfit for literally hundreds of years.


The Doctor talks a good game about his "life like crazy paving", but looking at the evidence it's impossible to deny he is absolutely terrified of change. Small wonder then that so many of his fans are equally terrified of anything new and different. I've certainly taken comfort in the cosy, familiarity of Doctor Who. New jobs, new homes, and new relationships are unavoidable in life but the monsters, the blue box, and the father/brother figure within are always there. But like most things in life, if the Doctor doesn't change he will die. That is literally what Time Lord regeneration is all about, and it's also true of the show itself.

Before Doctor Who came back to our screens in 2005 the public perception of the show was that it was a kitsch and dated, if fondly remembered, remnant of a bygone era. Your average person on the street knew little about the ambitious scripts of Season 26, and nothing about the mature themes and situations dealt with by Virgin's series of New Adventure novels. For proof of this look no further than the casting rumours that haunted the '90s and early noughties. As late as 2004, Paul Daniels and Shane Richie were being discussed in tabloids as potential Doctors.  Russell T. Davies changed all that when he cast Christopher Eccleston as the Ninth Doctor. The casting of an acclaimed actor like Eccleston was a statement. It said "We're serious about this." It changed how people thought about Doctor Who.


I would argue that we're at a similar point today. The recent storylines have been, for the most part, very good, and Peter Capaldi is a truly excellent Doctor, but after 12 years back on our screens and 7 years under head writer Steven Moffat, Doctor Who has become a bit too predictable, at least in the eyes of the general public. This is evident once again in the rumours surrounding the casting of the new Doctor. The main name bandied around for the past few months has been Kris Marshall. Marshall is a decent enough actor, but he's most famous for playing Robert Lindsay's gormless son in dreadful sitcom My Family, a gormless sex pest in dreadful movie Love Actually, and a lovable but gormless dad in a series of dreadful BT adverts. He also plays a detective in the Bahamas or something in some TV drama. I've never watched it but I'm going to assume that his character's also lacking in the 'gorm' department. Kris Marshall would have been the most uninspired choice imaginable for Doctor Who. Cosy, safe, skinny, white, male, predictable. The fact that his was the most prominent name in the 13th Doctor casting rumours is the most compelling argument in favour of the person who was actually cast. The show, and the public perception of the show needs a kick up the arse, and new show runner Chris Chibnall has provided it in the form of Jodie Whittaker.

Back in 2013, when rumours surrounding the casting of the Twelfth Doctor were flying around, I objected to the idea of a woman playing the Doctor. I found the familiar masculine form of the Doctor comforting and I felt that the paternal or fraternal aspect of his character would be too important to lose. After some reflection I've changed my mind. I've heard a lot of people today saying that Doctor Who is all about change, and they're right. But it's not just about change. It's about being absolutely terrified of change and being brave enough to embrace it anyway. The Doctor does it all the time. Can we do any less? And let's face it, the show will still be about the Doctor, in the TARDIS, fighting monsters, and it always will be. Some things never change.


Saturday, 17 June 2017

Doctor Who: The Masters (in order of greatness)


Recently I drew all of the Doctors for a friend in exchange for her home made eggnog. I posted them here, on my blog in order of my least favourite Doctor to my favourite Doctor. I enjoyed doing it so much that I've done the same with all the incarnations of the Doctor's arch-enemy, the Master. I've restricted myself to 'canon' versions of the character (yes, Big Finish audio adventures are canon, at least as far as I'm concerned, so there!). I've also decided to only include versions that have had significant screen time (or "air time" in the case of the audio adventures), so apologies to William Hughes and Gordon Tipple.

Feel free to share your Master-list in the comments, and let me know what you think of my art. :)

9. Peter Pratt




Best TV episodes: 
The Deadly Assassin (only appearance)

8. Eric Roberts




Best TV episodes: 
Doctor Who: The TV Movie (only appearance, as of this writing)

7. Anthony Ainley




Best TV episodes: 
Survival
Logopolis

6. Alex MacQueen




Best audio adventures: 
The Two Masters
Vampire of the Mind

5. Derek Jacobi




Best TV episodes: 
Utopia (only appearance as of this writing)

4. Geoffrey Beevers




Best TV episodes: 
The Keeper of Traken (only TV appearance)

Best audio adventures: 
Mastermind
And You Will Obey Me
The Two Masters
Dust Breeding

3. John Simm



Best TV episodes: 
Last of the Time Lords/ The Sound of Drums
The End of Time Parts 1&2
World Enough and Time/ The Doctor Falls

2. Michelle Gomez




Best TV episodes: 
The Magician's Apprentice/ The Witch's Familiar
Dark Water/ Death in Heaven
World Enough and Time/ The Doctor Falls

1. Roger Delgado




Best TV episodes: 
The Sea Devils
The Daemons
Terror of the Autons
The Mind of Evil
Claws of Axos

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