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Book Doctor Who: Aliens And Enemies (Doctor Who (BBC)) by Justin Richards (2006-08-01)


Doctor Who: Aliens And Enemies (Doctor Who (BBC)) by Justin Richards (2006-08-01)

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    Available in PDF - DJVU Format | Doctor Who: Aliens And Enemies (Doctor Who (BBC)) by Justin Richards (2006-08-01).pdf | Language: UNKNOWN

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Printable? Yes

Book details

  • PDF | Unknown pages
  • Random House UK (1667)
  • Unknown
  • 6
  • Science Fiction & Fantasy

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Review Text

  • By Barbara on December 11, 2014

    This is a must for any Whovian, as the references of aliens and enemies is so important! This goes from #1 through #10!

  • By Kevin J. Loria on April 5, 2006

    A message from the CYBER-LEADER of the CYBER FLEETATTENTION: HUMANSThe "Time War" left the DALEKS and the TIMELORDS de-stroyed. Only the TIMELORD known as THE DOCTOR is still at large in time and space. His foes are so numerous and varied, that their existence is known even to the backwards inhabitants of the Earth. In fact, after so many foiled invasion attempts by that interfering "Defender of Mankind" that they are now aware of even OUR great Cyber-race. This knowledge is revealed in the second fully illustrated "ALIENS and ENEMIES" what the Humans refer to as "a book" is a guide to past, present and future menaces. Continuing where the previous text left off (DR.WHO: MONSTERS & VILLAINS,see the message from the MASTER in my reviews) included this time are races like the SYCORAX, who were thwarted on "Christmas" by the newly regenerated 10th incarnation of THE DOCTOR, also THE REAPERS, scavengers of time itself, the GELTH, the ZARBI, and more. Also including ancient (and classic) beings such as the Celestrial Toymaker, and SUTEKH, so powerful that the foolish Humans believed him the god of darkness itself.More galactic secrets are revealed, facts, figures and images of each creature feature alongside a synopsis of their sightings (episodes they appeared in, plus, behind-the-scenes information). Revealing insights into how each were created and brought to life, including each our glorious origins, OUR new designs ('06) and our weakness to a certain element which shall not be repeated here!This admittedly within these "pages" are contained much information that will prove to be very useful and give these EARTHLINGS an unfortunate weapon in defending against future (and past) insurgences, but the great Cyber-race...SHALL NOT BE STOPPED.RESISTANCE is USELESS HUMANS.end of transmission...CYBER-LEADER out.

  • By Roger & Cyndy Wilber on October 16, 2010

    Doctor Who: Aliens and Enemies is considered a paperback. The cover stock is at least fairly firm so it should hold up. The glossy pages cover all of the aliens and enemies from the first doctor right up to David Tennant. The pictures are not only in color, but describe different aspects of the creatures. Some of the creatures are described in depth (such as the Clockwork Robots from the "Girl in the Fireplace" episode). Another episode that is described in depth is "The Christmas Invasion", which shows how the Sycorax were created showing their bone-like face. Although there is more information regarding the ninth and tenth doctors than there is with the others, this is still a good reference tool for the serious Doctor Who collector. Some of these pages are also included in "Doctor Who: The Ultimate Monster Guide", 2009.

  • By John Liosatos on July 4, 2006

    This book picks up where Monsters and Villains leaves off, placing even more Doctor Who monsters at your fingertips. There are plenty of photos to aid the text. In fact, you can almost reverse that to state that the text aids the bright, colorful photos. The book reads like an encyclopedia, containing monsters and aliens in alphabetical order from the new series, such as the Gelth, the Empty Child, and the new fiercer looking Cybermen, as well as classic villains, like Sutekh, the Axons, the Daemons, and the Seaweed Monster from Fury From The Deep. The text contains a plot synopsis from each story the monsters appear in, plus sidebars of various aspects and characters from each story. There are even descriptions of how the production team created certain monsters.Did I mention the photos? While the text is very informative, the photos are the gem of this book. Color stills from each story and background shot of the production team hard at work feature heavily in this volume. This is a definite must-have for die-hard Doctor Who fans, as well as new fans who are just learning about the classic series. However, make sure you purchase Monsters and Villains as well. These two books go hand-in-hand. If you just have one, you'll be missing out.

  • By Caitlin on February 4, 2011

    The book offers a fun, interesting look at the various aliens and monsters of the modern Doctor Who's second series, including design sketches and make-up processes. There are also profiles on some of the more famous classic creatures.An easy read that even casual fans would probably enjoy.

  • By Sion Rodriguez y Gibson on November 3, 2006

    I'll be honest -- this book is fluff for the most part. Simple summaries of some of the characters significant (Cybermen) and insignificant (Zarbi) that have graced our TV screens as part of the Whoverse.However it is beautifully put together with clear pictures from the show and the addition of production art and design sketches is very welcome.Pure candy and quite excellent.

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