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Four exciting novelisations of classic TV stories in which the Doctor and his companions traverse the Fourth Dimension.
In Doctor Who: The Space Museum, by Glyn Jones, the TARDIS jumps a time-track, allowing its occupants to witness themselves as exhibits in a glass case: a future they must avoid at all costs.
In Doctor Who and the Day of the Daleks, by Terrance Dicks, a 20th-century peace conference is threatened by guerillas from the future, intent on changing the course of history.
In Doctor Who: City of Death, by Douglas Adams and James Goss, the Doctor and Romana witness dangerous fractures in time whilst on holiday in Paris, and must determine the cause.
In Doctor Who: The Two Doctors, by Robert Holmes, a set of temporal experiments concern the Time Lords enough to dispatch the Second Doctor on a mission; when it goes wrong, it seems only the Sixth Doctor can save him!
Maureen O'Brien, Richard Franklin, Lalla Ward and Colin Baker read these classic tales, originally published as Target Books paperbacks, with Nicholas Briggs as the Voice of the Daleks.
PLEASE NOTE: When you purchase this title, the accompanying PDF will be available in your Audible Library along with the audio.
What listeners say about Doctor Who: The Time Travel CollectionAverage Customer Ratings
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- Daddy Bear
Love the stories but some of the performances…
Nice to hear Maureen O’Brien reading the first story.
I’ve heard Richard Franklin perform better in other books he has read. Why he had to portray The Doctor with such a serious speech impediment in this offering is beyond me. Yes, Jon Pertwee spoke with a lisp but Mr Franklin seems to have enhanced that lisp and have his characterisations of both The Doctor and The Brigadier not being able to pronounce their ‘r’ sounds either.
Lalla Ward appears to have each character speak as though they’re addressing a person with severe learning difficulties. Her general narration is enjoyable but some of the conversation parts become irritating.
I’ve always loved Colin Baker and would love to have seen more of his portrayal of The Doctor on screen. His narration here was enjoyable particularly his characterisation of the brilliant Shockeye. A shame the book doesn’t include the ad-libbed Shepherds Pie speech from the TV version.
2 people found this helpful