This week, our trip to Gallifrey is unexpectedly diverted when we fall headlong into Doctor Who's first ever trilogy, set in a bubble universe weirdly intersecting with the Newtown Branch of The Sofa of Reasonable Comfort. While there, we discuss polar vs Cartesian coordinates, the laws governing space evolution and skimpy transparent underwear. Tell Dexeter we've come full circle!
Buy the story!
Full Circle was released on DVD in 2009. It's available by itself in the US (Amazon US), and also as part of the E-Space Trilogy box set (Amazon US). In the UK and Australia, it is only available as part of the E-Space Trilogy box set. (Amazon UK)
Notes and links
If you're planning a career as a Doctor Who villain, you will obviously need to familiarise yourself with the Internet's Evil Overload Checklist.
Brendan's Tom Baker and K9 action figures recreate key scenes from Full Circle on location in Black Park, Buckinghamshire in our occasional series Toys on Tour.
Perhaps we're unnecessarily cruel about Matthew Waterhouse's performance in this story. To hear his side of the story, you must read the excellent Blue Box Boy, Waterhouse's own account of his childhood as a Doctor Who fan, his time on the show, and his subsequent life on the convention circuit. You won't regret it. (Amazon US) (Amazon UK) (Amazon AU)
Although the Marshchild paid a terrible price for trusting the Doctor, we think you'll enjoy listening to Trust Your Doctor, a podcast by our internet pals Dylan and Kiyan. They've only just overtaken us, so, you know, spoiler alert.
Brendan is on Twitter as @critiqaltheory, Nathan is @nathanbottomley, Todd is @toddbeilby, and Richard is @RichardLStone. The Flight Through Entirety theme was arranged by Cameron Lam. You can follow the podcast on Twitter at @FTEpodcast.
We're also on Facebook, and you can check out our website at flightthroughentirety.com. And please consider rating or reviewing us on iTunes, or we'll violently trash your laboratory and then electrocute ourselves by punching a hole in your television.
Before we start our flight through Rodge's glorious series of Bond films, there's still time to catch up on our commentaries on Sean and George's entries, including Sean's final film (for now), Diamonds Are Forever (1971). You can keep up with the Bondfinger news on our website, as well as on Twitter and Facebook.