"The Weeping Angels have gone from an incredibly creepy one-off villain into creatures that, like the Daleks before them, have lost any ability to inspire fear. They are only terrifying if they obey the rules that make them feel real … and these angels never do. They attack you in an instant if you blink, but Rory and Amy can look away from them for a good minute to debate how to defeat them without any dire consequences. They zap you back in time if they touch you, unless you’re River Song, in which case they just grab hold of your wrist and don’t let go. They always cover their eyes to protect themselves from being quantum locked, except when they don’t. They turn to stone when observed, but can cross a huge, vibrant city full of people with no problems. They only send people back in time when they are weak, otherwise they just kill them (a la Season 5), but when they’re superpowerful in New York, they stick to the back-in-time plan. And it’s lucky that there are no pictures of New York City landmarks, since an image of an angel is an angel and all."
I have some very Hurt feelings about last night’s Doctor Who cliffhanger.
Clara was on Gallifrey. Which means one of her echoes was a time lady.
At one point Clara was a time lady.
how come being at his own grave was such a big deal for the doctor? rory managed it no problem
There’s a man called the doctor. He lives on a cloud in the sky and all he does, all day, every day, is to stop all the children in the world ever having bad dreams
when they finally explain clara they should name the episode “the clarafication”
Julian Simpson directed episodes “The Rebel Flesh” and “The Almost People”.
Images from the first episode of Doctor Who Series 7.2: The Bells of St. John
Doctor Who returns to television March 30 on BBC America, BBC One, SPACE, and more.
I wonder if there would ever be a Arthur Conan Doyle episode in Doctor Who like the one they created for Vincent van Gogh.
Except when the Doctor takes Doyle to modern ages to see the Sherlock Holmes museum he cries for an entirely different reason.