Read Doctor Who: Four Doctors by Paul Cornell Neil Edwards Online

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Chaos rules when three Doctors meet!The Tenth, Eleventh and Twelfth incarnations of the Doctor come face to face for the first time ever in this stunning Doctor Who comics crossover event, written by Paul Cornell (Human Nature, Wolverine, Captain Britain and MI13) and illustrated by Neil Edwards (Spider-Man, Iron Man, Assassin’s Creed)!Maneuvered into an impossible meetingChaos rules when three Doctors meet!The Tenth, Eleventh and Twelfth incarnations of the Doctor come face to face for the first time ever in this stunning Doctor Who comics crossover event, written by Paul Cornell (Human Nature, Wolverine, Captain Britain and MI13) and illustrated by Neil Edwards (Spider-Man, Iron Man, Assassin’s Creed)!Maneuvered into an impossible meeting, the Doctors and their companions must uncover an immensely powerful foe, fix the time stream, and right an ancient wrong – in the next chapter of their astounding ongoing comics adventures!...

Title : Doctor Who: Four Doctors
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781782765967
Format Type : Hardcover
Number of Pages : 128 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Doctor Who: Four Doctors Reviews

  • Ashley
    2018-11-17 03:14

    I don’t remember where I heard about this comic, just that I did, and immediately reserved it at my library. Watching the 50th Anniversary special a couple of years ago was one of the best fictional experiences I’ve ever had, so I was looking to recreate the feeling a little.Alas, this comic does not manage to convey the feeling of a Doctor Meet-Up, and honestly for me it didn’t even convey “Doctor Who.”I suppose if this had been a TV episode or even a radio drama it would have been good, because the actors would have gotten ahold of the lines and made them their own, but on the page, they were just sort of bland. The storyline was also just ‘meh’ for me, despite the premise of the Doctors meeting, in order to try and prevent a meeting that will destroy the universe (because of course it will).The art was just okay.My two main problems, I think, were:1) That I didn’t give a crap about Ten and Eleven’s companions, who for some inexplicable reason Cornell just makes up wholesale. I suppose I could buy Ten getting a new companion some time in between losing Donna and meeting up with Wilf, saving Wilf’s life and giving up his own in the process (a moment that is revisited here in this comic to diminishing returns). But even that would be stretching it. The whole point of Ten’s last arc is that he becomes a different person when he travels alone. He NEEDS a companion. And if he’d had one that we didn’t know about, as this comic posits, it doesn’t make any sense. He wouldn’t have acted the way he did in “Waters of Mars,” for instance. The loss of Donna devastated him, and he didn’t recover enough to get a new permanent companion until he got a new face. And Eleven! Come on. There was zero wiggle room there. He had no companions in between the Ponds and Clara. Also, why not just have two Clara's? He says at the end that Clara won't remember the events anyway, so what's the problem?Anyway, if you can put that aside, there’s still the fact that:2) I don’t buy the central premise. The idea of the Continuity Bomb is interesting in theory, that by setting one off you can change a person’s key decisions, thus creating an alternate reality and erasing the old one. The problem here is that several of the decisions they reexamine directly contradict the character of the Doctor. I do not buy for a second that there is any universe in which Ten did NOT save Wilf.Anyway, I suppose this was a harmless way to spend an hour, but I was expecting more from it.

  • Milo (BOK)
    2018-11-14 02:31

    A very nice event series that's recommended for Who fans. Cornell's written some of my favourite Doctor Who episodes - Father's Day & Family of Blood/Human Nature from Seasons 1 and 3 respectively, and it was great to see 10 and 11 interacting with 12 as Cornell nailed the interactions between the cast. There's a fantastic cameo from my favourite Doctor at the end of the series as well. Loved all the individual issues, don't miss this one.

  • Ivy
    2018-11-03 07:19

    5 starsNice to see the Ten, Eleventh, and Twelfth Doctors working together. Hope the future that they stopped never happens.Can't wait to read more Doctor Who comics!!!!

  • Rick
    2018-10-18 06:32

    Is there anyone who isn't a Whovian going to read this? Seriously? Well, now that I think about it... The first episode I ever saw of Doctor Who was actually the anniversary special The Five Doctors so it's entirely possible that this could the first introduction to Doctor Who for someone, somewhere, sometime. And to be honest, I wasn't very impressed with The Five Doctors I didn't even give Doctor Who a chance again until 1996 and the attempted revival movie aired. But this isn't about how I feel in love with Doctor Who it's about this drawn novel, or graphic novel, or trade collection, or whatever you feel like calling it. The point is I certianly wouldn't recommend this as an introduction to Doctor Who, in fact I'd forbid it. As if I had a say in the matter. While this was a fine story, it lacked a lot in the way of reader engagement. This has been a problem with this run of Doctor Who comics from Titan Comics. They aren't exactly disappointing, but they certainly aren't engaging either. I was disappointed that the Warrior, or War Doctor as some people seem to insist on calling him, only appears briefly and that the 9th Doctor only appears in camo because he can't be "anything other than... Fantastic." Well, yes he WAS fantastic, but all the Doctors have been fantastic in their own unique way. So that little observation rather bugged me. So like The Three Doctors was really only two Doctors & a cameo, and The Five Doctors was only three Doctors, a stand-in and a cop-out cameo, this story is really 3 Doctors, a Warrior (sort of) and a camo. So it follows in the tradition (although I have to admit The Two Doctors lives up to it's title). All in all this is a good comic. It's readable. It's enjoyable. The art is fine. It's a solid comic, but there's nothing that really made me want to sit up and scream - "This is awesome!" and that's been pretty much true of all the Titan Doctor Who stuff. Good, not great. If you're a Whovian (remember that's where you came in) you'll probably enjoy this. But if you're not, do yourself a favor and don't start here. It might be a decade before you find yourself back aboard the TARDIS, and that would really be a shame.

  • Dan
    2018-11-04 06:27

    A Multi-Doctor event! In comics! Here Titan Comics three main Doctor Who issues come together. The Tenth, Eleventh and Twelfth Doctors along with their companions Gabby, Alice and Clara team-up, which you know means bad shit is going down. Here it's a picture of the three Doctors arguing which is going to cause the end of the universe. The plot itself is OK- I loved the first four issues but the resolution is not great. The main enemies are the Vvord, monsters from the classic 60s story 'The Keys of Marinus', although their look has been improved somewhat. It also focuses on the person leading them, a character I didn't really like in that role. What makes this shine is the usual things you get from a multi-Doctor event. For one, it's the joy of having the Doctors and their companions interact with each other. Twelve has yet to meet any past incarnations so it's fun to see how he deals with his immediate predecessors here. It's also good to have Gabby and Alice, the two Titan Comics original companions, involved as much as Clara. The other thing you want from a multi-Doctor event is a celebration of the show and we certainly get that here. Cornell re-uses the Reapers, the monsters from his TV episode 'Father's Day' and both the War Doctor and the Ninth Doctor make quick cameos. It really has that celebration feel that a crossover event should have. The biggest downside of this is the artwork. It's not bad and the monster and landscape pages look brilliant. But the characters often don't look much like the actors that play them (especially Matt Smith, who I get the impression is especially difficult to draw). It's not all the way through, so I suspect it's less a case of a poor artist and more a rushed one.A really great crossover event, but I'd suspect nothing less of Paul Cornell!

  • Richard Guion
    2018-11-08 07:31

    I enjoyed this quite a bit! Paul Cornell came up with a great idea for the 10th/11th/12th incarnations of The Doctor to join together. Their companions also meet, Clara is with Capaldi's Doctor, the other companions were created for the Tenth/Eleventh Doctor Who series. I think Cornell has Capaldi's voice nailed, I could just hear him chastising the younger Doctors. Neil Edwards did an excellent job with the artwork, not only getting the likenesses of the actors but with the storytelling/pacing.

  • Shaitanah
    2018-11-02 04:34

    A little messy and a little too much importance given to Clara (which was always my problem with her in the series), but overall, fun, particularly the hilariously grudging way the Doctors perceive each other, with joking levity that masks deeper issues the Doctor as a whole has with his identities. I liked the commentary on that. It was also nice to see the companions getting along.

  • Keith Davis
    2018-10-24 07:43

    The best thing Four Doctors has going for it is a complicated time travel puzzle. Unfortunately that is about all it has going for it.I loved the premise of the continuity bomb, a weapon left over from the Time War capable of rolling back an individual's timeline to a moment when they made a decision that could have led to the worst possible outcome and then reverses the decision so that the bad choice becomes reality. The bad version of the Doctor created by the changed timeline sets in motion a chain of events that will guarantee his timeline becomes real. A promising premise but in execution it gets very confusing. It seemed like the multi Doctor aspect of the story was kind of wasted as 10 and 11 contributed very little. It might have worked much better as just a 12th Doctor story focused on the Doctor's self loathing that led to his isolation and decision to lash out against himself in the past.Much more could have been done with the continuity bomb. I would love to see a series of stories where each version of the Doctor is forced to deal with a world where he made the wrong decision. Maybe the 1st Doctor decides not to steal a TARDIS and therefore all the good done by the Doctor is undone. Maybe the 4th Doctor does wipe out the Daleks at the moment of their creation but without the Daleks to fight the Time Lords become cosmic tyrants. Maybe the 8th Doctor chooses not to regenerate and join the Time War resulting in a Dalek victory. So many potential stories.

  • DoctorFeddy
    2018-10-25 09:44

    Ecco finalmente la riunione tra il decimo, l’undicesimo e il dodicesimo dottore con le rispettive compagne di viaggio ,Gabriella, Alice e Clara . Quest’ultima tenta di impedire il loro incontro che, come detto da Clara, potrebbe distruggere l’universo. Come in tutte le riunioni dei diversi dottori iniziano a battibeccare specialmente il decimo e il dodicesimo dottore che hanno modi diversi di pensiero e di agire con l’undici che tenta di calmare gli animi dei diversi se stesso, sono sconcertati dalla sua esistenza perché, di fatto, non lo riconoscono e sanno che undici è già alla sua dodicesima rigenerazione. I dottori sono riuniti a causa di una trappola escogitata dal capo dei Vord, una razza aliena che per sopravvivere a tratto giovamento dalla Guerra del tempo in cui il War Doctor li ha salvati. Quindi si crea un paradosso per l’effetto di limitazione Blinovich ,che si ha quando il decimo e il dodicesimo si toccano, e escono fuori i Mietitori ( come quelli nella puntata della prima stagione con Eccleston “ il padre di Rose”) C’è un fuggi fuggi generale e i tre dottori con le compagne sono diretti ad i loro TARDIS, che per il paradosso si sono uniti in uno solo e con un escamotages riescono ad entrare e ripercorrono i Tardis dal dodicesimo al decimo e sempre battibeccando sulle loro versioni della sala comandi. Nell’ultima sala comandi il dodicesimo tenta di eliminare tutti i Mietitori la il decimo non è d’accordo giacché stanno mettendo in pericolo le loro compagne e cosi il dodicesimo con un comando disgrega i Tardis. Il dodicesimo Dottore si risente del fatto che gli altri due se stesso lo considerino spaventoso. Tre dottori con le rispettive compagne si dirigono su Marinus, dove è stata scatta la foto una foto che li ritrae e che ha spinto Clara a tornare nel momento esatto in cui si sono incontrati ed impedire l’incontro “Multi-Dottore” che ha detta di Clara, dovevano essere nella stesso tempo ma non incontrarsi mai. La foto avviene e c’è di nuovo la fuga generale da raggi sparati contro il gruppo dividendo e facendo entrare i dottori e le ragazze in un labirinto che sfocia in uno spiazzo al centro del labirinto, durante la fuga, le ragazze perdono di vista i loro dottori e finiscono con i dottori sbagliati Gabriella finisce con dodicesimo, Clara con undicesimo e Alice con decimo e intanto conoscono versioni future o passate del loro dottore. Nello spiazzo c’è una bomba discontinuità creata dai Dalek per cambiare gli eventi nella storia di un soldato della guerra del tempo. I dottori non riescono a disattivarla e sono investiti dall’esplosione, iniziano a vedere i cambiamenti nei loro futuri ( ricordiamoci che tutti e tre i dottori sono ad un punto della loro vita che quello che stanno vedendo è un possibile futuro, e che sono invisibili grazie alla bomba) in tutti e tre i dottori, sino al vecchio nel Tardis. Si scoprirà essere niente popò di meno che il dottore di un’altra realtà ed è stato lui ad architettare tutto e qui si vede il desiderio di onnipotenza del dottore che avendo perso Clara per un tradimento che non ci viene spiegato ritrova conforto nella razza Vord. Il Dottor Vord cattura le tre versioni di se stesso e Clara mentre ordina ai Vord di uccidere Alice e Gabriella. Ai dottori e a Clara viene modificata la memoria per far compiere il fato del dottore Vord e vengono rispediti nelle loro linee temporali, Alice nel tentativo di entrare nel Tardis viene uccisa e Gabriella tenta di escogitare un piano con il pacchetto datogli da Alice prima che venisse uccisa che ha sua volta le ha dato l’undicesimo preso nella fumetteria francese . Con sorpresa e spavento Gabriella scopre che nel pacco c’era un angelo piangente e cosi torna nell’esatto momento in cui Clara, Alice e la lei del passato si incontrano per evitare la riunione dei dottori e spiega cosa è successo a loro prima di scomparire di nuovo. Clara riunisce i dottori e spiega la situazione detta da Gabriella è insieme elaborano una strategia da adottare dopo lo scoppio della bomba, Ripercorrono tutte le tappe e arrivano nella città dei Vord che sono situata fuori dall’universo, il dodicesimo si fa inglobare dalla coscienza collettiva dei Vord ( una sorta tuta di melma verdastra che all’occorrenza diventa dura come il diamante e che può connette alla loro mente tutto ciò che vivo è che pensa) sabotandoli dall’interno. il dodicesimo rincontra il se stesso della realtà alternativa e quando sembra di avere la peggio il dodicesimo chiama nella mente gli altri se stesso e le compagne e danno una ramanzina al dottore Vord e facendogli capire che è con le spalle a muro, il dottore Vord si giustifica dicendo che lui voleva solo dimenticare il dolore del tradimento, della perdita e della solitudine, voleva una famiglia. Il tempo si riaggiusta, la foto è bianca, e i Vord sono costretti a vagare tra le sabbie di Marinus perdendo le armi dei Dalek, il Dottor Vord non è mai esistito. I dottori e le compagne tornano nella Parigi del 1923 all’inizio della storia e scoprono che tra tutte le rigenerazioni del dottore che i Vord a cercato di far incontrare il Nono è l’unico dottore che i Vord non sono riusciti a trovare la linea temporale. I dottori si salutano e Clara parla con il suo dottore sul se vuole essere ancora quegli uomini che è stato e il dottore risponde di no che preferisce guardare verso il futuro.Uno delle migliori storie sul dottore e le sue vecchie rigenerazioni, è stato emozionante vedere come il dodicesimo interagisce con gli altri dottori siccome nello special dei 50 anni ha fatto solo un Cameo e nella prima puntata dell’ottava interagivano tramite Clara. Nella storia si respira la presenza opprimente del Valyerd, la versione malvagia del dottore che nel processo al dottore ( con Colin Baker ai tempi del sesto dottore) dissero che nascerà dopo la dodicesima rigenerazione. Il disegno molto Pulito ed elegante sia nelle scene normali che in quelle più cruente e d’azione, ho visto qualche disegno ricalcato da qualche scena della serie, ma tutto sommato questo Book sui quattro dottori ha fatto il suo dovere. Aspetto con trepidazione, la seconda storia del decimo che sarà in fumetteria a luglio ( si spera) e la reunion con tutti e quattro Dottori della serie contemporanea che ora è un vendita in america.Do un 8 al disegno e 9 alla storia.

  • Kahn
    2018-11-07 10:29

    I consider myself something of a Doctor Who fan, and given how much of last year was spent watching old episodes my girlfriend would agree with a loud sigh.I've also had to stop myself buying all the old Terrance Dicks books recently, as another wave of warm nostalgia washed over me. So it it came as something of a surprise last year when I realised that a) I had never gone near the comics, and 2) there were so damn many. A timely chat with a chum soon put this to rights, however, as he sang the praises of Four Doctors. I mean, if nothing else, who doesn't love a cross-over event, eh?So with spring in step and song in heart, the book was purchased and placed on the shelf awaiting it's turn on The List. Yes, list. Of course there's a list. And when the time came, hands were a quiver, hearts a flutter, nerves-a-jangling. Would it actually be any good ?Yeah, just a bit. In simple terms, Clara finds out a thing, events unfold, there's a baddie, there's a twist, three of the four Doctors have to save the universe. Again. It's not like we haven't seen it before.But the book aspect actually lifts the whole thing to a new level. Shorn of the special effects, the story is allowed to shine, the dialogue to take the lead, and the characters to occupy all the space they need. And occupy they do. The talky stuff is as sharp and on point as each character requires. Perhaps the most impressive thing here is just how well each of the characters has been captured. It's easy when you have all the actors on screen, reprising their roles, but for Cornell and Edwards to capture each one so perfectly is no mean feat. This may have been the first dabblings in the Who comics pond, but it won't be the last.

  • Rogues Portal
    2018-10-30 03:41

    Four DoctorsReview by Billy SeguireFour Doctors is a five issue event miniseries crossing over the Titan Comics Doctor Who line with the Tenth, Eleventh, and Twelfth Doctors all together for the first time. Since July of 2013, Titan has been busy developing their take on all of time and space, creating new companions for the Tenth and Eleventh Doctors as well as expanding upon the Twelfth Doctor’s adventures with current companion Clara Oswald. This comic has the challenge to live up to the promise of other multi-Doctor events such as The Three Doctors, The Five Doctors, or The Day of the Doctor. Although I feel it stumbles along the way, there are some remarkably fun moments to be had.Starting with a flashback to the War Doctor, we see him fighting Daleks on the planet Marinus with the Voord by his side, an alien species who first met our beloved time-travelling vagabond back in Doctor Who’s first season (that’s 1963, not 2005). Allies to the Time Lords in the Time War, the Voord have become stronger because of the war: changing with each alteration to the timestream into newly evolved forms and taking hosts that serve the Voord group mind. They are, by now, strikingly different from the men in black rubber wetsuits we knew from the 60s, and seeing such an old enemy updated in a new and fresh context makes me wonder if the writhing, shapeshifting Voord would now work as well in the TV series as they do on the comic panel. While thankful for their help, this Doctor can offer them no promises that the Time Lords will allow the changes to their species to remain unchecked once the war is won.From here we shift to the Twelfth Doctor, though our focus is on Clara, the Impossible Girl companion who leads this issue. She’s on a mission to stop her Doctor from coming into contact with his two former selves, an event she’s been told will lead to the end of the universe. In Paris, in 1923, she meets Titan original companions Gabby Gonzales and Alice Obiefune in a café, and for one glorious scene we have the three women sitting across from one another working out a plan to save the universe all on their own. Naturally, the Doctors arrive anyway and mess all that up: starting the chaos that gets the plot moving when their combined presence at the café draws out the Reapers.Yes, the Reapers. Remember Father’s Day? The first season episode (that’s 2005, not 1963) where Rose prevents her own father’s death, creating a paradox? Paul Cornell wrote that episode as well and he’s bringing his monsters back here in a nice callback that only slightly makes me wonder where these Reapers have been EVERY OTHER TIME there’s been a paradox on the show. The Doctors rush to get into their (combined) Tardis and shake the Reapers off through some technobabble which, true to form, naturally involves reversing the polarity of the neutron flow.Around this point my problem with this story becomes pronounced. For a Multi-Doctor event, I really don’t see much of the conflicting interaction between Doctors which made those earlier televised team ups so great. The characterization is there while they’re on their own but falls flat when brought together. Yes, they argue, but the writing often sticks our main characters into ‘generic Doctor’ mode wherein the Time Lords simply finish each other’s sentences as we rush from plotpoint to plotpoint at a breakneck pace. The focus on the Doctor’s companions and their actions later in the story alleviates this somewhat, and, while I’m on that point, I LOVE how much the companions are given their own agency in this story, but getting such a central lynchpin wrong siphons a lot of my enjoyment out of this book.Of course, things also get very VERY Timey Wimey up in here. The “Timiest. Wimiest. Ever” as the Eleventh and Tenth Doctors put it. Due to an event midway through issue three, the Doctors each see a version of their lives where they made a wrong choice: Ten letting Wilf die in the radiation chamber, Eleven living with River in a collapsing universe, Twelve abandoning Clara when she betrays him. We get glimpses of things like the Time Lord Victorious while our heroes are stuck as “time ghosts” trying to reach a universe where they can put things to right.It’s tough to go further into the plot without spoiling a big reveal, but the stakes are raised when it’s not just the Doctors life, but his future that gets put at jeopardy, and the climax is reached with more than a little Allons-y and Geronimo action when the Voord show up once again to turn the tables against the Time Lords.The art style for Titan’s Doctor Who comics aims for likenesses and realistic representations of proportion within the characters. This is always difficult to accomplish well, and it shows more on characters we know and love from the series than with the original characters designed specifically for the medium. There are a few panels of this comic where I thought characters notably resembled their actors, but consistency occasionally falters panel to panel. This really isn’t a fault of the artist: the backgrounds are colourful and gorgeous and, while a more exaggerated or stylized approach would have eased this pressure, this is a stylistic choice across this range.VerdictMulti-Doctor events occur rarely in the television series, and with good reason. Keeping each Doctor unique while they all work on the same problem is a difficult task, and often individual Doctors will blur together for the sake of moving things along. While I admire the focus on the companion’s actions and the callbacks into the show’s history, the story, to me, didn’t support the lack of focus on the central character. On a crossover particularly, that should be the theme, not an afterthought.Still, if all you’re looking for is a quick read that’ll satiate your Whovian lust for multiple Tardises, or if you’re interested in getting a sampling of what Titan has on offer in the Doctor Who department, it wouldn’t hurt to check this one out. It’s nowhere near the mess of Dimensions in Time.

  • Cale
    2018-10-26 05:42

    Is it possible to have too many doctors? This comic is starting to lean toward yes. It would be more accurate to call it Three Doctors (but one twice), as Ten, Eleven, and Twelve and their Comic Book companions all end up in early 20th Century France to attempt to prevent a fixed point from becoming the end of the universe. But of course the collision causes more problems than it solves, as the Doctors have to work together to deal with a lot of timey wimey stuff and a new villain that may be of their own making. For a time travel story, it's not particularly convoluted, and most of the doctors' dialogue captures their voices. I wasn't completely sold on the antagonists, but the resolution was very much a Doctor Who solution. There's a weird moment about the Ninth Doctor that lands with a thud, and it was surprising how often the artwork couldn't really differentiate Ten and Eleven, but overall it's a fun crossover event that makes good use of its medium.

  • James Bowman
    2018-11-01 07:28

    A fun multi-Doctor story, yet also one that shows a deep understanding of what makes the Doctor tick in its serious moments. The characterizations of each Doctor are spot-on, and well-distinguished from one another as well. The companions also get moments to shine, though it's Tenth Doctor companion Gabby who plays the most interesting role. The final chapter wraps things up a bit too neatly after all that build-up, but it wasn't a bad ending by any stretch. A great read for Doctor Who fans, particularly New Series fans. (A-)

  • Jenna
    2018-10-30 07:35

    A bit overly complicated, but had it actually been an episode or Christmas special, I have a feeling the Doctors could have pulled it off. However, in graphic novel form, it slogged rather than pulled me along a madcap adventure. The ideas behind it could have been intriguing!Drawing style varied and, at times, I could only tell Ten and Eleven apart by their clothing (Pinstripes? Bowtie? Aha!). Likewise, Gabby and Clara often looked interchangeable as well.This graphic novel reminds of marathoning Doctor Who, where it all starts to feel much of the same...

  • Carl
    2018-10-28 02:18

    A mingling of Doctors 10-12 with a cameo by the war doctor and a flashback of 9.Cornell is a great writer and handles the varying doctors and their personalities. At first I found it an odd choice that Tennant and Smith both had new companions created for the comics, but for continuity and plot reasons they work perfectly.A delight for Whovians.A extra bonus is the one page gag comics and the end of each issues they are adorably silly.

  • Ali
    2018-11-09 09:36

    Compared to some of the other Doctor Who comics out there, this one is a bit confusing, partly because of all the timey wimey stuff, of course. I did really enjoy it anyway, because of the warm feeling reading a Doctor Who comic gives me. What can I say, it is Doctor Who and I am collecting them all!

  • Varea David
    2018-11-14 10:41

    Si eres fan de Doctor Who deberías leerlo, si bien es cierto que esta historia es un evento final y crossover de las series de Titan Comics puedes leértelo sin conocer nada de los cómics.Yo lo leí en español gracias a Audio Who y después lo pedí en Amazon para tenerlo en formato físico (y por ende en inglés) y releerlo.

  • Lily
    2018-11-03 07:29

    I stayed up too late reading this which is a good sign. Very engaging and has a lot of my fav, Clara Oswald, in it.

  • Angelica Dominguez
    2018-11-11 09:28

    what can i say? it was nice let me have a nice hour of reading and distract me from my studies 😀

  • Shipofools999
    2018-10-31 04:17

    Hoopla. Love a new season of the doctor

  • Craig Fisher
    2018-10-23 02:27

    So, so awful. Don’t bother. Over written blah.

  • Norman Styers
    2018-10-28 02:18

    Okay, but sometimes slides from mind-bending into just confusing. Good artwork.

  • Trae Stratton
    2018-11-07 07:26

    This would make a great anniversary special. If your missing the Doctor between seasons this is a good one to pick up

  • Raj
    2018-11-12 03:28

    This is an appropriately timey-wimey multi-Doctor story by the writer of Father's Day and the novelBritish Summertime. Clara finds a picture that should be impossible, and sets out to make sure that it doesn't happen. As you'd expect, the rest of it doesn't go to plan. It's a fun story primarily involving the the 10th, 11th and 12th Doctors, although others do make cameos. Clara is travelling with the 12th Doctor, but the companions of the 10th and 11th Doctors are ones that we haven't seen on TV (Gabby and Alice respectively). I don't know if they're been around in the comics for a while, but having just encountered them in this one graphic novel, I can definitely say that they feel like the kind of people that the Doctor would hang out with, so that's a definite bonus.The Doctors themselves are mostly written to their own characters although occasionally the 10th and 11th feel a little interchangeable (not something that can be said for Spiky Twelve). I found the art a little inconsistent: at times I wouldn't have recognised someone if it weren't for what they were wearing (dunno if it was just me, but the 10th Doctor seemed to suffer from that the most; I don't know if David Tennant just has a difficult likeness to capture).I also liked the little mini-comics at the end of each issue (especially the one with the Doctors doing various sketches from British comedy, but then I'm a bit of a fan of Neil Slorance).So, a fun story, although I did have to read it twice to grok it, what with the time travel, alternate timelines (I particularly liked the Time Lord Victorious) and paradoxes, but it's definitely satisfying.

  • Barbara
    2018-10-22 08:26

    Highly enjoyable. I've always been a sucker for a MDE (Multi-Doctor Event). The interpretation of each character in their respective visual & written mediums are spot on. Cornell has nailed Capaldi's Twelfth Doctor to perfection along with Tennant's Tenth & Smith's Eleventh Doctors. Each companion from the Titan Comics series also has their own voice that blends with the characters' previous adventures and are an even match for Clara Oswald, the Twelfth Doctor's traveling companion. Neil Edwards did a fair job with the likenesses of the actors from the BBC series and his art helps to maintain the pacing of Cornell's story. The art is further accentuated by the book's excellent colorist Ivan Nunes.A species from the Hartnell era series "The Keys of Marinus" is showcased in Cornell's story. Their look has been redesigned in typical New Who fashion and does not detract seriously from what was previously shown in the past. What makes MDEs so much fun is their ability to celebrate the series as a whole. These types of stories pull from the exceptionally rich history of the BBC series. We get a chance to see the Doctors interact with each other and their different companions in new and interesting ways. The rarity of these events make for exciting storytelling possibilities. This MDE gives you everything a Whovian would love. Cornell re-uses a monster previously seen in a 2005 episode of Doctor Who and there are cameos made by two starring figures from the series at the beginning and near the end of the story. Overall, this book has the wonderful celebratory feel that any crossover event should have.

  • Jorge Henrique
    2018-11-11 07:31

    Não vou dizer que seja um arco indispensável, acho que se você é fã de Doctor Who pode dar uma chance para esta HQ, porém, há vários aspectos que me incomodaram.O primeiro, é o fato de que o título da história nos dizer que haveriam 4 Doctors na trama, sendo que há apenas 3 principais ( 10º, 11º e o 12º) e o outro fica meio que subjetivo quem seja, pois temos a participação do War Doctor (o personagem em branco da capa), como prólogo do plot, mas bem descartável, do 9º Doctor (e a Rose <3), no final da história (só para fan service), e a participação de uma versão do futuro do 12º Doctor como vilão da trama. Então, escolher o título para Four Doctors, pode não ter sido a melhor escolha.Outro fato que me incomodou também foi o roteiro pseudo engraçado, que tem piadas, sacadas e referências bem jogadas, muitas vezes sem ligação com a história. O que perde bem a graça da série Doctor Who, que passa um Doctor engraçado e com sentido.Minha última reclamação é em conta ao desfecho da trama, foram usados elementos que já apareceram na série e em outras vertentes de Doctor Who, então, o que seria algo novo, acaba não sendo, e que mais uma vez, perde um pouco da graça de ler uma história com os """4""" Doctors.Mas, não deixa de ser uma HQ para passar o tempo, para entender mais do universo dos Time Lords, pois explica bem o fato de linha temporal e o que acontece se eles se encontrarem, e se apaixonar ainda mais por Doctor Who, é uma pena ter todas as falhas citadas...

  • David Edmonds
    2018-11-17 10:14

    I think this is Titan Books first big event series, and it's cool because it's a multi-Doctor story, which is always fun. Having just read Paul Cornell's Witches of Lychford], I wasn't sure what to expect with him handling a comic series but had high hopes. Unfortunately, this didn't quite live up to those hopes. I think that falls more on me than anything else, as I haven't kept up to date with the main series for 10, 11, & 12, so I wasn't as familiar with what was going on with their respective characters. Overall tho, the story is still a little on the jumbled side, and part of me really wishes that this would have been something that could have been filmed as a special rather than have it in comic form, as I think this story would have held up much better on the TV. Either way, we've got 10, 11, & 12, all together for the first time; we've got paradoxes, the Time War, new monsters, and a new villain that I wasn't quite expecting, along with several nods to some of each of the Doctor's larger storylines. I think had I been more up to date on each of the various series, I would have actually enjoyed this way more, so if you've been reading the various comic series and are a fan, I'd highly recommend this volume.

  • Adam Graham
    2018-11-15 02:28

    The Four Doctors is an engaging story bringing the 10-12th Doctors together in an epic adventure to discover the truth behind a picture showing the three together despite Clara's attempts to manipulate the timeline to avoid it.Overall, it's a fantastic time travel adventure that also looks at how the Doctor's lives (and by extension our own) change on the basis of the choices that we make and makes use of the Voord (who have been surprisingly popular in spin-off media over the last couple of years). Cornell gets all the characters just right and the art work is gorgeous. If I had one complaint about the book, it's that for a book called, "The Four Doctors," It' s really hard to figure out how the number tallies. Is the fourth Doctor, the War Doctor who is a catalyst for some of these events, an alternative reality Doctor, or the Ninth Doctor who makes a cameo in the final issue. Either way, this is a still a solid book, worth a read for fans of the new series.

  • Lacer
    2018-11-04 04:18

    I thought I'd have another go at reading a comic series and well, it's Doctor Who and I have got on reasonably well with Paul Cornell books in the past. In this the four aforementioned Doctors are, 10, 11, 12 and well, the fourth one is a spoiler, Clara has found out that if ever the three Doctors were to meet it would end in total destruction, so she's determined to stop them ever meeting up, well you can guess what happens. I found the first few issues much more gripping than the last few (when the plot had been revealed). I did settle into it though far more easily than my first foray into comics, The Rivers of London series. I thought there were some nice lines, particularly between the three Doctors, but I am probably being really picky, as sometimes I found the characters, considering most of them were really well known from TV, not that physically recognisable. I did really like the little mini episodes drawn by different artists at the end of each issue though.

  • Shannon Appelcline
    2018-11-06 02:38

    The modern Doctor Who isn't afraid to use the timey-wimeyness of time travel, and this is a rather magnificent example, with causes and effects in the time stream bending backward on each other again and again, creating a fantastic narrative.The various Doctors are all nicely characterized and fun to see together, with Twelve being the one that Cornell writes best. Unfortunately, Ten and Eleven are both burdened with their comic-book companions. It offers the opportunity for something to be at stake for these past lives of the Doctor, but they're unfortunately pretty dull and boring beyond that. (They could be *any* companion.)The decision to use the Time War as a basis of the story and to revisit Marinus are both well-considered. I especially appreciate the fact that Marinus has twice now been the center of some really weird Doctor Who comics (the other being Grant Morrison's magnificent "The World Shapers").