Tag Archives: Clara

Has the new Doctor Who trailer revealed a big spoiler?

We know how Steven Moffat likes to shake up Doctor Who now and again, but is this really giving us a bit too much? I think it may be a red herring, but it is a brave move to put this out after the next time trailer was broadcast…

Do you think we will be saying goodbye to Clara next weekend? Will she die? The speculation over how Jenna Coleman will exit the sci-fi series has been a big question for many since she announced her departure. But, will it be sooner rather than later? Find out as series 9 continues when ‘Face The Raven’ airs on Saturday 21st November on BBC ONE in the UK, BBC AMERICA in the USA and SPACE in Canada as well as all over the world!

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove

P.S. Will this picture be something linked to what may happen to Clara…


Doctor Who – The Girl Who Died. “I’m not actually the police. That’s just what it says on the box.”

After a tease of what could have been a horrific story involving spiders in space (where have we heard that one before?), we end up in a Viking village where The Doctor and Clara are taken as prisoners. Attempting to get out of the predicament, he claims himself to be Odin…and then Odin appears in the clouds above this village. We learn that Odin isn’t really Odin, but the leader of an army warrior race called The Mire. When talks begin to call a way of getting peace, a young Viking girl called Ashildr calls full scale war on The Mire in revenge for what has happened. As we have heard many times already in this series about messing with time and events, Jamie Mathieson (glad to have him back on Doctor Who again) plays about with the ideas of ripples and tidal waves in events The Doctor can control. Throughout the 45 minutes of this episode, we are constantly reminded of this and find what the difference is between the two near the climax of the episode. We get a strange episode as we see The Doctor create warriors, something he has been accused of many times and we also get the answer to one of the questions that has been around throughout his tenure as the time lord.

Steven Moffat contributes to this script, and between him and Mathieson, you can really tell whose writing you are experiencing on screen. Moffat clearly brought in to explain how The Doctor got the face he got, and the answer is what most of us probably already know. But, to hear the reason why is what really makes it stand out and is almost just blown aside, but inspires the final few minutes of the episode so makes it key. After the toughest of the Vikings were killed, The Doctor and Clara are left with the old, weak, sick and young to build a new army. But, it comes from the idea to fight smart than fight at all (and with a throwback to how The Doctor can talk baby, though unfortunately not with stormageddon). Ashildr is a dreamer; she stands out amongst those who act tough and strong by being possibly the smartest in the lot. Training the new warriors is fun, The Doctor clearly enjoying the names for his men (Lofty, Limpy, Chuckles and even Heidi!). The Doctor encouraged them to run originally, and you really see that sometimes The Doctor will face what he knows he can help with.

I’d like to think Peter Capaldi will be seeing heaps of awards after this series. Yet again, another superb episode where I have been hooked from beginning to end and just had the greatest joy seeing this Doctor really shine and be brilliant. Maisie Williams joined two of the world’s biggest fandoms this week and showed that Arya Stark is only just one character she can pull off flawlessly. Ashildr could be a companion, but unfortunately I would rather her stay as a regular on Game Of Thrones for the time being. I liked David Schofield as Odin (though if Brian Blessed hadn’t fallen ill, his legendary voice would have rocked this episode to a 10!), he was a good villain, just think he was underused (I feel a theme, remember the seldom seen Fisher King?). I think in a way it works because you can focus on these other characters, but at the same time imagine how much more we could have learnt about The Mire? Jenna Coleman was great; Clara getting straight into the action was a fantastic move. Also, can we get her to use the spacesuit a bit more often? And, even though I consider his sitcom Siblings to be one of the worst shows of all time, I can’t help but feel I really enjoyed Tom Stourton as Lofty, a comic relief character and someone who was more integral to the story and how it developed than many may consider. The real shame of this episode, it is the only to feature Jamie Mathieson! Arguably the best new writer on Doctor Who for the Capaldi era, I hope that series 10 gives him either a two-parter or a couple episodes to flex them writing muscles. Top story, great fun and I anticipate how the loose-connections to episode six will arise. Just remember, this episode is called ‘The Girl Who Died’, and remember what the next one is called…

Final Rating: 9.5/10

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove


Doctor Who: Before The Flood. “First proper alien, and he’s an idiot.”

Last week was ghosts who could carry weapons, a spaceship with writing on the inside and we saw that The Doctor was going to die…again! Or is he? We now have an episode which gives a split between the underwater base in 2119 and the same area before the…well you get the idea! With The Doctor, O’Donnell and Bennett landing in 1980 to where they find the same ship and see that it holds a body. The tivolian Prentis is alive and escorting the body of The Fisher King, a conqueror with a plan to take over the world. The story still was asking how does The Doctor meet his death? But, we do get a hint during the opening scene where The Doctor goes on about meeting Beethoven and discussing the bootstrap paradox (The Bootstrap Paradox or Casual Loop is a paradox of time travel that occurs when a later/future event is the cause of an earlier/past event, through some sort of time travel. The past event is then partly or entirely the cause of the future event, which is the past event’s cause.) this definitely makes more sense when the episode reaches its conclusion. Also, we do wonder why The Doctor’s ghost is acting differently to the others. The truth, well look back at that first scene of this episode.

The living characters mostly do get to shine in this episode, and some just suffer by comparison. O’Donnell, I really liked her. Why did she have to die so quickly in part two? Bennett gets a great deal more to do in this part. He really steps up to The Doctor and is willing to challenge his ways. You see a real look of agony and loss when he finds O’Donnell and she dies in front of him. Cass and Lunn really have a great dynamic; their communications with Clara are humorous and natural. Some comments I saw online saying how much they liked Cass and enjoying her communications, and the praise for actress Sophie Stone was very well earned. A deaf actress being front and centre in this show was a delight. The Fisher King is terrifying and not given a huge presence (though he towers over all the characters), we see plenty of him but not lots of him. It’s good to see the whole idea of time is fixed still having an effect on The Doctor and his actions.

To have three people play one character sounds strange, but it works rather well for The Fisher King. Peter Serafinowicz and Corey Taylor of Slipknot fame respectively voice and provide the roars for the alien while Neil Fingleton takes his title of Britain’s tallest man to good use to physically portray the creature. Paul Kaye, we wish we had more of you than just a quick introduction as a submissive moleman (who is called an idiot by Bennett) and shows the man behind the creepy looking ghost. It is a shame that Morven Christie is ghostified quite early in the episode, but Arsher Ali really gets to shine after her demise. Sophie Stone and Zaqi Ismali make great use of their time with Clara as Cass and Lunn, and you really feel happy with the screen time they get. Also, that scene when Cass is being followed by the ghost of Moran is a greatly filmed and very tense scene. Kudos to both Daniel O’Hara’s directing and the superbly polished script by Toby Whithouse for that scene and also for creating a visually stunning episode which topples its opening part and makes your jaw drop at some of the twists and turns. A few of the twists are not a surprise, but well executed. Also, the breaking of the fourth wall by Peter Capaldi at the opening of the episode was so much fun and who didn’t love that version of the theme being played on the guitar? Jenna Coleman, we have such little time and am sure that you will do some big things for us leading up to your departure. Let’s see how Clara and The Doctor do next week when it comes to Vikings! For now, a great episode and brings the series back to near perfection yet again with top acting, stunning scenes and the best storytelling 2015 has to offer!

Final Rating: 9.5/10

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove

before the flood pic

Doctor Who – Under The Lake. “I’m very sorry for your loss. I’ll do all I can to solve the death of your friend slash family member slash pet.”

Following an episode where we had probably the biggest threat ever presented to The Doctor, this week he takes Clara on an adventure to an Underwater Base in Scotland. Ghosts are the monsters of this week…yep, ghosts. Well, something related to alien technology to create the ghosts. A signal broadcasting out, but to who? This episode does make a huge shift in tone, settling once again for a more intimate setting. We find out that the mystery behind this spaceship and its contents go back some hundreds of years, so what exactly happened? We first see a ghost of a Tivolian (the creature that David Walliams played in Toby Whithouse’s ‘The God Complex’) as it follows the crew of the base after it finds the alien spaceship. Once a crew member dies, they too then become a ghost. They are all saying the same words, as a transmitter. The signal gets stronger with every additional ghost.

The humour does stay true in this episode, the cue cards was indeed a great scene to help The Doctor when talking to people. Also, Clara still has great comedic timing when it comes to running some of her lines against the Time Lord. Also, the TARDIS hand-break? Yep! Anyway, we do get such a great mystery to solve, the supporting cast do get their own chance to shine, but it is a bit much when a couple of one-note characters really do just dissolve (not a ghost joke, though one of them doe’s become a ghost and another unfortunately doesn’t get much time to really breathe). Also, we have a mysterious pod which is deadlocked and cannot be opened. I already have a theory behind it, but will put that right at the end if you want to see it. So to discover what happened, The Doctor with O’Donnell and Bennet (Morven Christie who plays O’Donnell is a delight, and I can’t explain why, she is just great. Also, Arsher Ali does a good job as Bennet) head to the TARDIS to travel back in time to solve the ghost mystery and stop more from dying, while Clara is stuck at the flooding base with the deaf Cass (a good move I think, it’s nice to see a deaf actress actually given a role on Doctor Who. Top marks for the casting and writing in that area) and her interpreter Lunn. While they question what The Doctor will do, we discover a new ghost outside…OH NO!


The start of another two-parter, and immediately we have more questions than answers at this point. This pod is going to provide a lot of theories, but I am sure my one will be correct. Also, well done to the supporting cast this week, I really did like some of the characters that came up. Unfortunately, Colin McFarlane doesn’t get much to do as a human, and as a ghost his presence never changes and Steven Robertson just couldn’t convince me to like him alive or dead as Pritchard. Paul Kaye works the creep look as a ghost superbly, but can he do when we actually see his physical self next week? Peter Capaldi once again sails through superbly as The Doctor; he keeps up a great level of humour and dramatic tension in the 45 minutes on screen. Jenna Coleman still gets some great lines and I am sure will see her become a more involved presence in ‘Before The Flood’ as she keeps the future base under control. Still a good episode, but character development was a mix bag and the story looks set to really evolve in part two as we do have a few too many gaps. Next Saturday, please hurry, I want to see what comes next!

Final Rating: 8/10

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove


P.S. The Doctor is a ghost, but I bet he is in the pod!

No Doctor Who in 2016?

A rumor is currently going around saying Doctor Who will not be on TV next year. Well, let’s break this down first!

We know that Series Nine of Doctor Who is due to start on Saturday 19th September 2015! From this, we will have 12 brand new episodes. Peter Capaldi returns as The Doctor with Jenna Coleman looking to become the longest-serving companion in the show’s history. This series will see the return of Missy (The Master), The Daleks (of course) and The Zygons! Also, fan favorite characters Kate Stewart, Osgood and Rigsy will also return. But, there may be a bit of a damper on the events if Doctor Who is given a year break. The word is, because Sherlock is going into production through 2016, Steven Moffat won’t be able to give time to both (I think Steven Moffat is great, but maybe it’s time to hand the reigns to Mark Gatiss or even Toby Whitehouse?). So I want to share a few points as why a year without the show is a bad idea!

  1. Interest will fade

Doe’s anyone else remember the viewing figures for Doctor Who between 2005-2008? Well they were rather good. Each year, the figure for the finale went up and up. Reaching 10.5 million in the UK alone, the fourth series finale still stands as the biggest-watched finale so far! After the 2009 specials, the fifth series then arrived where we then had the lowest watched finale so far! The whole year without a full series did take a hit on the massive upswing in ratings. Steadily, the show has slowly risen back up, but unfortunately it is still nowhere near the ratings hit it once was.

  1. The wait is too much

How many US shows “take a break” during their run? Not many. Many of our top shows run between September-May every year, or may have a more limited nature and still appear annually (Game Of Thrones 10 episode series every April). But the reason they stay popular is because you never have to wait too long to see what happens next. Another long hiatus for Doctor Who could be potentially damaging and risk losing more viewers.

  1. What doe’s the UK still have to offer?

I know this may seem a bit unfair, but there isn’t many other shows coming from the UK that make a massive effect around the world. Doctor Who has become huge worldwide, and is always well enjoyed when it is aired. Though recent show Humans was superb and Fortitude proved to be popular, there really isn’t anything like our sci-fi show which is nearly 52 years old!

  1. One-offs can work, but not always

During series 7 and 8, the show took some big gaps. First, it was filling the seventh series over one year. Then we had the 50th Anniversary Special which was fantastic, then a month later the Christmas special which was also brilliant. Then we had an eight month wait before series 8 officially aired. While the anniversary special made a good reason for the gaps in airing the program, having the gaps again with no real need for them will just cripple figures as proved time and time again.

What do you think? Do you think Series 10 will be delayed until 2017? Do you believe that the BBC is putting pressure on its flagship show? Or is this story a load of bull and we should expect The Doctor to make his 10th run next year?

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove


Doctor Who Series Nine Trailer!

Doctor Who is coming back! With teases of old villains The Daleks (yes, them again! Are you surprised?), The Zygons and Missy (Michelle Gomez) returning and some new and wonderfully creepy creations on the way, The Doctor (Peter Capaldi) and Clara (Jenna Coleman). This series looks like it will once again be a grand spectacle, and with some top writers filling the twelve exciting episodes in store, who knows what will come!

So, who is the girl (Maisie Williams) playing? How did Missy survive? and just who is that creepy looking guy? All that and more shall be explored soon! For now, enjoy this great trailer!

Also…series nine is due to begin on Saturday 19th September, bit late? Or is the 2015 Christmas Special closely linked to this series?

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove


Doctor Who – Time Heist. “Robbing a bank. Robbing a whole bank. Beat that for a date!”

Karabraxos, the bank which is said to be the most secure in the universe is about to be broken into by a 2000 year old Time Lord, the impossible girl, a human computer and a shape-shifter. Sounds fun, well it is, at times. The TARDIS phone rings and then The Doctor and Clara wind up in Karabraxos and find themselves with human-computer Psi and shape-shifter Saibra. They all seem to be there for a reason, but what is that reason? For what could have been a great chase-caper, the setting of the bank seems a bit dull and the rooms and corridors are hardly eye-catching. Thankfully, we do get a few interesting characters which helps move the story along.

Inside the bank, it is kept crime-free thanks to a creature known as “The Teller”; it can detect the guilt of a person and punish them in a manner similar to that of a Jedi-like power. The manager of the bank, Ms. Delphox, is a rather confident woman who will do anything to keep her position and her bank out of trouble. Meanwhile: The Doctor, Clara, Psi and Saibra are given a task by the mysterious figure “The Architect” to break into the main vault of the band and obtain a certain few goods inside. The gang find a selection of goods and clues which help them get to their main destination, and to meet the owner of the bank. During this task, they are given devices which are said to permanently remove them if all else fails. The Doctor comes to realise that the event has come together not by someone of that time, but by someone from the future. But who? And why?

DW time heist

Apart from The Teller being a rather creepy and intriguing alien, Keeley Hawes as the slightly sinister antagonist to the gang and the positive ending, there isn’t much new in this episode. The reveal of The Architect is a bit more obvious when we reach the half-way point on ‘Time Heist’ and the dialogue is not as sharp as previous weeks. Though, I still enjoyed the journey the group goes through, even though it feels like certain details weren’t too clear and we could have had maybe another 10 minutes just to expand on what was happening. On the positive, the supporting cast were all brilliant. The Teller is one alien I would happily welcome back to Doctor Who, also the talk about Jenna Coleman’s Clara wearing heels is rather fun (I think a lot of fun jokes will come from The Doctor while exploring Clara’s flat). Also the memory worms are back, used to a more dramatic affect than when Strax kept gripping them in 2012’s ‘The Snowmen’. A good episode, not the best, and also the tease of Clara and Danny’s blossoming romance is giving me hope for a great episode next week (also, this is better than the first Stephen Thompson contribution ‘The Curse Of The Black Spot’ by some way). I hear Coal Hill School has got a new caretaker by the name of John Smith? Hmmm.

Final Rating: 6.5/10.

Written By Jonjo Cosgrove.

Doctor Who – Listen. “Do You Know Why Dreams Are Called Dreams?” “Why?” “Because They’re Just Dreams”

The Doctor is sitting on the TARDIS, he tells you to listen. But he isn’t, he is talking to himself. This is The Doctor tackling one of the biggest fears you will face in life. What is under your bed at night? Almost a ghost story, we explore the idea that we are never truly alone, no matter where we are or how isolated we can make ourselves. Surely, is that more terrifying than an alien, robot or other being that would normally scare the pants off you? Yes. Nothing is scarier than what you can’t see. The Doctor becomes obsessed that everyone has the same nightmare. Everyone dreams they wake up in the night, they step off the bed and in that moment of peace a hand grabs them from under the bed. Why does The Doctor become obsessed with this? Because he needs something to do, he has no alien to fight and no world to save, so this kills a few hours for him. He plans to use Clara to help him answer this question, but it doesn’t go exactly to plan.

Mentions of meeting yourself, influencing someone throughout their life and future great-grandchildren come into effect. We have seen this before, but this one really doe’s a job of blending them all. The Doctor plans on taking Clara to her childhood to see if he can catch what it is under her bed. We also get to learn more about her love interest Danny Pink and we see what happens when Clara and Danny finally go for “that drink”. We see how Danny became “Dan The Soldier Man” and we are taken to places that have not been seen before. ‘Listen’ is a mature story which resonates further than anything Steven Moffat has written before, and also contains some great jokes which involve The Doctor looking for Wally in a book that isn’t ‘Where’s Wally?’, Danny’s head hitting a table again and The Doctor asking Clara why she has three mirrors in her bedroom instead of just moving her head round. Clara and Danny’s interactions in the restaurant at their date is very natural and warm and the conflicts of Danny and Clara when they have a clash is almost torturous and you hope that they will get along in the end (it’s not exactly a big spoiler, but they do work things out at the episodes end).

Well, this is a Doctor Who episode which is probably more emotional and in depth than anything this series has offered so far. Sure, many fans may have been a bit uncertain of this series, but this episode proves that you don’t need to be big to be clever. This is probably one of the best written stories I have ever watched and gives a chance to expand on our knowledge of The Doctor and his companions, including Samuel Anderson as his alter ego Danny Pink providing a good hearted and troubled character. Jenna Coleman puts in probably one of the best performances of her career as Clara and Peter Capaldi has won me over 100% as the Time Lord who can still deceive, manipulate and show he is not above stealing (even if it is just a cup of coffee). An episode filled with many noises, a few jumps and the idea that there is something or nothing at all times. We also get to see the reason why The Doctor wants to know, or maybe it is that he needs to know what is haunting so many people. Including maybe himself? Whether it’s in the bedroom of a child at a children’s home or in a time machine at the end of the world, the fear is everywhere! Indeed, the best episode by far for a long time.

This week we have been taken to some very personal places, who fancies going to a bank next week?

Final Rating: 10/10.

Written By Jonjo Cosgrove

Doctor Who – Robot Of Sherwood. “No damsels in distress, no pretty castles and no such thing as Robin Hood!”

“Earth, England, Sherwood Forest, 1190AD-ish!” That’s where we are taken this week after a destination suggested by Impossible Girl Clara Oswald. Mark Gatiss, you are indeed a pain in the arse, but for a good reason. I thought I could suss out what was gonna be the reason he had Robin Hood in an episode about time travel. A well-written script from one of britains sharpest minds, Mark Gatiss has made probably this series best episode so far. In case you haven’t seen it yet, the reason behind the infamous Robin Hood being a part of this historic-based episode is rather genius and is given after a great amount of laughs and some brilliant scenes with such exquisite detail. Also, that golden arrow would look perfect on my wall.

The episode takes only two minutes for The Doctor to come face to face with the legendary outlaw. Robin Hood, who indeed is a delight, a warrior, a decent fellow and a bit pompous in places, Tom Riley does a good job of portraying the hero of Sherwood. The TARDIS crew are introduced to the merry men, it seems like Christmas for Clara but The Doctor remains adamant that they can’t be real and that there must be something going on. Robin Hood joins The Doctor and Clara in the hunt for the truth behind what is happening in Nottingham. An archery competition sees Robin Hood and the villainous Sheriff Of Nottingham (Ben Miller, though a bit cheesy in the part) brings a fun scene where The Doctor shows his skills with a bow and arrow. The Doctor, eventually agitated from the archery, blows up the target and demands answers, though The Doctor soon realises that robots are in play and they end up in jail (The Doctor sees this as his plan to get to the inside). A hilarious argument between The Doctor and Robin ensues, but eventually they join forces to get free and get to the bottom of the mystery. The Sci-Fi bit really kicks in during the third act and Robin Hood has to decide whether he is a real hero or a myth (trust me; it is a good twist when you know the truth).

Peter Capaldi, now on his third episode as the 2000 year old Time Lord, still amazes and shows his temper can be short when irritated and by now fairly obvious he is more blunt and mature than Doctor’s Ten and Eleven. Peter Capaldi’s Doctor does get pissed off more than his predecessors and has no time for those he feels are wrong or out of place on purpose, though he does show he can be a “good man” as he will do the right thing if he thinks he can. Jenna Coleman’s Clara becomes very tough and bossy while separating the two “kids” in her care (The Doctor and Robin Hood) and its intriguing to see Robin Hood having his identity crisis when The Doctor pushes too far with the tales of the legendary outlaw. The Promised Land is mentioned again, this is definitely building towards the theme for the finale. The merry men barely get five minutes of screen time; I feel it could have been nice to have seen more from them. While I think Ben Miller is a bit off, but ultimately does a good job as the Sheriff and the final fight is fun and well-choreographed. Also, you may notice a certain Maid Marian during the episode, and there is a happy ending at the end of this tale. So, we have seen! It is now time to ‘Listen’!

Final Rating: 9/10.

Written by Jonjo Cosgrove

Robot of sherwood pic

Doctor Who – Into The Dalek “The answer to my next question, which must be honest and cold and considered without kindness or restraint. Clara, be my pal… and tell me… am I a good man?”

Saturday 30th August 2014




We start with that question Peter Capaldi’s Time Lord asks Clara, “Am I A Good Man?”. This is only the start to the question as the 45 minutes of this episode seem to show that The Doctor does his best to be good, but maybe he isn’t as good as believed to be? Well, we have got 10 more episodes of this series to worry on that. There is another item to discuss…So, could there ever be a “good Dalek”? This being the first episode that Peter Capaldi gets to spread his Doctor over in full force, you can’t help but feel like you can’t trust the Time Lord. The episode begins with The Doctor rescuing a woman from certain death, and he is taken to “treat” a patient at their ship, and would you believe me when I tell you it’s a Dalek? Well it is, and we see that this Dalek doesn’t want to kill. But why is this? Meanwhile, Clara is back at work at Coal Hill School and meets the slightly awkward and charming Danny Pink. A romance seems to be building up and you can’t help but feel hope that this works out for the two. Where was I? oh yes, that Dalek! Well this Dalek apparently has turned good, but why? Well, the solution is to go inside the Dalek and see what makes it different and maybe find a way to help all Daleks do the same. The Doctor, Clara and a few of the crew from the spaceship shrink themselves and journey through the most feared creature in existence.

Capaldi and Dalek

That is the basic premise, so what happens from that. Well we get to see what is inside the most feared enemy of The Doctor; we also get to see just what this new Doctor will do to achieve what he wants, even if it involves certain death (which comes in a rather chilling and uncomfortable scene). We learn that where you have one Dalek, you have more to come. Also, another appearance from one of last week’s characters gets us thinking on what is happening and what this is building up to. Peter Capaldi continues his rebel Time Lord act and shows that he has little time for casualties and life. He is a twisted and damaged man, still trying to find himself and just wants to solve the problem which is itching him. Also, we find that The Doctor and a Dalek can still show parallels with each other, which from this episode does blur the line between the two in places. The Time Lord and The Dalek show strength and hope in the plan to make Daleks good, but is it possible?

Peter Capaldi has won me over rather well in this episode, his Doctor is someone we are not gonna get to know too well (at least not yet anyway), but I find nothing wrong in a bit of mystery and darkness in this character who has now lived longer than his original lifespan was to take him. Jenna Coleman is still amazing as Clara, she can make you laugh through her interactions and make you cry with her emotions, still a brilliant companion. Also big thumbs up for the Daleks, they were given a new breath of life and it seems to have worked in the Phil Ford and Steven Moffat written story. I wanna give credit to the cast who supported the episode, Samuel Anderson did well as Clara’s love interest and fellow Coal HIll School colleague Danny Pink and Zawe Ashton as soldier Journey Blue on the spaceship which holds the Dalek (lots of colours going on). Top notch dialogue, gripping moments and the Doctor has certainly got reason to question if he is a “good man”. More like this and I will be happy! Now, apparently that bloke who doe’s Sherlock and helped create The League Of Gentleman is making episode three involve Robin Hood? Well, Mark Gatiss, I can’t wait!

Final Rating: 9/10.

Written By Jonjo Cosgrove