To be fair, Ten was running a search while Eleven was performing a file transfer in a hurry.
Some new footage of Guardians of the Galaxy.
There’s a chance you might be in the wrong business, Rogers.
the only crossover worth talking about
Lost Girl AU: A rising female rock band.
Bo: Okay listen up! From now on, your official name is - drum roll please - Lost Girls!
Kenzi: Dude, are you for realzies?
Patsy a.k.a. Lauren: Laaaaaaame.
TamTam: Who’s lost?
She betrayed Ronan. He’s coming back for her. And when he does… (x)
Karen Gillan for InStyle UK (September 2014)
Jenna Coleman - Empire Magazine
The Doctor is on the latest Entertainment Weekly cover.
I know everyone wants doctor who to go on forever, but if Moffat makes any more than the 12th doctor he would be messing with the original plan for the series. There are several places I have seen the series say that time lords are only allowed to have 13 lives, and with Capaldi’s regeneration, that would be number 13.
In addition to the two previous people who reblogged with rebuttals, the 13 lives limitations was never part of any original plan for the series.
The concept of regeneration as such wasn’t even a blip on the radar until 1966, when the Beeb decided that William Hartnell’s services were no longer required, but still wanted to keep the program going with a new actor. At the time, the second Doctor called it “rejuvenation” and said it was a property of the TARDIS.
Then, in 1969, the second Doctor, in “The War Games,” said that his people “could live forever, barring accidents.”
Regeneration wasn’t even called regeneration until 1974’s “Planet of the Spiders,” when the third Doctor needed “a little push” to jumpstart his change into the fourth Doctor.
The 13 Lives Limit wasn’t established until 1976’s “The Deadly Assassin,” which, in the opinion of one Big Name Fan critic of the time, spat upon the established continuity of the show and was a horrible abomination. That story was also two stories after a previous story, “The Brain of Morbius,” strongly implied that the Doctor had had eight previous lives prior to William Hartnell’s Doctor.
Really, Doctor Who isn’t a conventional genre series like Star Trek or Babylon-5, which attempts to maintain, however imperfectly a singular self-consistent fictional universe. It just doesn’t. There isn’t 50 years of philosophical consistency underpinning Doctor Who. With as many production teams this program has had shaping the series, adjusting it and periodically changing things up to keep it fresh, it simply can’t have such consistency.
Consider this picture:
vs this one:
Who’s the main character in each of these shots?
There, are you fucking happy now?