Fans and enthusiasts of the long-running British science fiction television series
The Doctor Who Appreciation Society (DWAS) is a society for fans of the television series Doctor Who.
Definition of 'Whovian'
1. a fan of the science fiction television series Doctor Who. adjective. 2. of or relating to the science fiction television series Doctor Who or its fans.
Simply put, the show is called Doctor Who because putting a question mark in the title looked weird, as the concept of the series is that when The Doctor introduces himself/herself as “The Doctor,” the response is “Doctor who?” That basic joke really is the reason for the series having the name Doctor Who.
The Whoniverse is the non-narrative name given to the fictional setting of the television series Doctor Who, Torchwood, The Sarah Jane Adventures and Class as well as other related media. The word, a portmanteau of the words Who and universe, was originally used to describe the show's production and fanbase.
On the whole, the Doctor has been shown to have romantic and implied sexual relationships with multiple genders, suggesting they are pansexual, although they tend towards relationships with women specifically.
The word "flux" can be used to refer to a period of continuous change, so it's possible reality itself is fluctuating around the Doctor and her fam and they are forced to navigate universes that are being rewritten around them.
Throughout Doctor Who, there have been multiple reasons why the Doctor's name was never revealed. The sixth Doctor claimed it was simply because a human could not pronounce it, but the eleventh Doctor revealed his name was a signal that would bring the Time-Lords to this universe and restart the Time War.
Doctor Who was originally 'cancelled' because of dwindling viewing figures and a series of behind-the-scenes production issues. But, as with any event of seismic galactic significance, it all began long before the end...
Old High Gallifreyan
The Doctor's real name is given as a "mathematical formula": ∂³Σx². Other Time Lords are given similar names: Prosecutor: ᔑx²-›‾‹
TARDIS, of course, stands for Time And Relative Dimensions In Space. Or Time and Relative Dimension in Space, if you're a purist.
In the production notes of DWM 482, Steven Moffat suggested that River Song had been married 428 times, "one for each gender". According to Jimmy Carr and the Dalek, the Daleks have no concept of gender.
The Doctor's TARDIS — also called the Ship, the Box, and simply the TARDIS (PROSE: Time and Relative, COMIC: Food for Thought) — was the Doctor's primary means of transport. It was capable of travelling through space and time.
Daleks are a fictional extraterrestrial race of mutants which are found in the series which has been running on BBC One since 1963. A Welsh schoolgirl, Lily Connors, recently bagged a Guinness World Record after amassing 6,641 Doctor Who items.
Minogue has been photographed with a copy of the BBC Eighth Doctor Adventures novel Camera Obscura. This, plus her use of Cyberman imagery in her stage show, have led to Doctor Who fans to speculate that she enjoys the series. She has recently stated in an interview that they are correct and she is indeed a fan.
It's playing an alien, and so the gender is irrelevant.” As fans know, the Doctor is a Time Lord from Gallifrey who travels through time and space to defend the universe. “Essentially, it's not a gender — the Doctor is a Time Lord, an alien with two hearts,” Whittaker said. “Those things don't change.
And in figures released in March 2020, the same month the series ended, Doctor Who's ratings slipped to its lowest since the show made a comeback in 2005. The season finale of series 12 had a total TV audience of 4.6million, making it the lowest Doctor Who has ever had. The previous all-time low was 4.7million in 2017.
1. David Tennant - Tenth Doctor. Named the most popular Doctor in the show's history, David Tennant brought a whole new fanbase to the Who-niverse. An evergreen fan of Doctor Who himself, his enthusiasm and love for the character shone through.
The character was first portrayed by William Hartnell in 1963. At the programme's beginning, nothing at all is known of the Doctor: not even his name, the actual form of which remains a mystery.
Clara is the future child of the Doctor and River who's had her memory erased. The two Time Lords must be up to something on their nights away from River's prison cell. In favor: See above for Moffat's fondness for reusing plot points with slight differences.
River Song knows The Doctor's real name
until she whispers his true name in his ear. This proves to him that he will one day grow to trust her in a way that he rarely trusts anyone, causing a huge shift in the way he treats her for the rest of the episode.
The series also explored a new subplot of the Doctor's TARDIS heavily malfunctioning and decaying over the course of the storyline, something that reached a conclusion in the New Year Special when the Doctor reset the TARDIS system.
A star rating of 3 out of 5. Doctor Who: Flux has concluded after six action-packed episodes, leaving millions of dead Daleks, Sontarans and Cybermen and more disproven fan theories than you can shake a Lupari axe at in its wake. And now that the dust has settled, it's time to look over series 13 as a whole.
This incarnation's first companions were the trio of dyspraxic part-time warehouse worker Ryan Sinclair (Tosin Cole), his step-grandfather and retired bus driver Graham O'Brien (Bradley Walsh), and probationary police officer Yasmin Khan (Mandip Gill), all of whom she met shortly after her regeneration; after splitting ...