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This is a list of villains from the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who. For other, related lists, see below.

Contents: Top · 0–9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z


Helen A

Helen A, seen in The Happiness Patrol (1988),[1] was ruler of a human colony on Terra Alpha. Outlawing unhappiness, she brutally controlled the population through executions conducted by the Happiness Patrol and Gilbert M's Kandy Man. Joseph C was her consort and she had a pet Stigorax, called Fifi. Joseph C will escape the city when the Pipe People revolt against Helen A's rule. Fifi was killed, crushed in the pipes below the city during the uprising. Helen A, unable to escape, only came to understand the Doctor's notion that happiness can only truly be appreciated when counter-balanced with sadness when she discovered Fifi's remains. Helen A, was intended to be a caricature of then British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. In 2010, Sylvester McCoy told the Sunday Times: "Our feeling was that Margaret Thatcher was far more terrifying than any monster the Doctor had encountered." The Doctor's calls on the drones to down their tools and revolt was intended as a reference to the 1984–85 miners' strike.[2]



Doctor Who character
Species Abrobvians
Home planet Clom (twin planet to Raxacoricofallapatorius)
Home era 2007
First appearance "Love & Monsters"
Portrayed by Peter Kay

The Abzorbaloff is a monster designed by nine-year-old William Grantham of Colchester, Essex for a "Design a Doctor Who Monster" competition held by Blue Peter.[3]

The competition was announced in July 2005, and received 43,920 entries. These were judged by Blue Peter editor Richard Marson, presenter Gethin Jones, Doctor Who producer Russell T Davies and Tenth Doctor David Tennant. The first prize for the competition was to have the monster appear in an episode of Doctor Who. Tennant announced the winner on Blue Peter on 17 August 2005. Conditions of the competition meant that the monster had to be able to be made from prosthetics and not require CGI.

Russell T Davies revealed on the Doctor Who Confidential episode "New World of Who" that Grantham imagined the Abzorbaloff to be the size of a double-decker bus, so was initially disappointed to see the final size of his creation. However, Grantham's design had not included size specifications (though the remains of the monster's victims on and within his body hinted at his being huge) and a larger size would not have fit the criteria of the competition unless the monster were superimposed on footage later on a larger scale. Ultimately, CGI was used for some shots of the talking faces on the Abzorbaloff.

Appearing in the episode "Love & Monsters", the Abzorbaloff, played by Peter Kay, was a creature that absorbed other living beings into his body with a simple touch. In doing so, the Abzorbaloff made his victims part of himself, adding their memories and knowledge to his own. The victims retain their identity and consciousness for at least several weeks after absorption, during which time their faces can be seen embedded in his flesh, but eventually, those too are eliminated as they are fully absorbed. During this period, however, the absorption process works both ways - in becoming part of the Abzorbaloff, they are able to access his thoughts, just as he is able to access theirs. To restrain his absorption ability, the Abzorbaloff requires the use of a "limitation field", which limits absorption to physical contact. The Abzorbaloff hails from Clom, the sister planet to Raxacoricofallapatorius, homeworld of the criminal Slitheen clan. Despite a passing resemblance to them, the Abzorbaloff spoke of the Raxacoricofallapatorians with contempt.

Seeking to absorb the Doctor and his hundreds of years of experience, the Abzorbaloff adopted a human disguise as "Victor Kennedy", his limitation field generated by the ornate cane he wielded. Taking charge of "LINDA" (London Investigation 'N' Detective Agency), a small group of ordinary people who followed the exploits of the Doctor, the Abzorbaloff steadily absorbed their numbers one by one, until only Elton Pope remained. Pursuing Pope through the back streets of London, the Abzorbaloff was confronted by the Doctor, who stirred the absorbed victims to fight against the monster. Pulling the Abzorbaloff's body in different directions, the victims made him drop his cane, which Elton snapped in two, destroying the limitation field and causing the Abzorbaloff's absorption power to run out of control. His body collapsed into liquid and was itself absorbed by the Earth.

"Abzorbaloff" is not the actual name of the species, but was coined independently by Elton Pope and the Doctor. The monster was seen to approve of the term, however. Other names thrown at him by the Doctor and Elton included "Abzorbatron", "Abzorbaling", "Abzorbatrix" and "Abzorbaclon".

The Doctor Who website refers to Slitheen distant cousins by the name of "Absorvalovian Rebels"[4] in one of Captain Jack's Monster Files.

Father Angelo

Father Angelo, played by Ian Hanmore, was the leader of the monks who captured the Torchwood Estate and gave refuge to a werewolf, as seen in "Tooth and Claw" (2006). He sought to take the throne from Queen Victoria, but she shot and killed him.[5]


Doctor Who character
The Animus
Affiliated None
Species Unknown
Home planet Unknown
Home era Unknown
Appears in The Web Planet
Portrayed by Catherine Fleming (voice)

The Animus was an alien intelligence from an unknown planet which landed on the planet Vortis. It could take over any living creature that was in contact with gold and had already taken control of the ant-like Zarbi when the Doctor and his companions arrived on Vortis in the serial The Web Planet.[6] One of Vortis' surviving lifeforms, the Optera, referred to the Animus as "Pwodarauk". The Animus manifested itself within an organic, self-healing palace called the Carcinome.

At the end of the story, the Animus's true form was revealed, as resembling an octopus with some arachnid features. The First Doctor, Ian, Barbara and Vicki help the Menoptra to destroy the Animus using the Menoptra's secret weapon, the Isop-tope. After that, it is assumed that natives of Vortis managed to resolve their differences peacefully.

The Animus has returned or been mentioned in several spin-off stories. In the Missing Adventure Twilight of the Gods by Christopher Bulis, the Second Doctor, Jamie and Victoria return to Vortis and encounter a seed of the Animus which had survived. The New Adventure All-Consuming Fire by Andy Lane identified the Animus with the Great Old One Lloigor from H. P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu Mythos. Finally, an article by Russell T Davies in the Doctor Who Annual 2006 says that the "Greater Animus perished" in the Time War, "and its Carsenome (sic) Walls fell into dust." These references, like the rest of the spin-off media, are of open to interpretation (see Whoniverse#Inclusion and canonicity).


Doctor Who character
Affiliated The Master
Species Dæmon
Home planet Dæmos
Appears in The Dæmons
Portrayed by Stephen Thorne

Azal was the Dæmon from the planet Dæmos that terrorised Devil's End in the Third Doctor story The Dæmons.[7] Summoned by the Master, Azal had a gargoyle, by the name of Bok, as a servant. Azal landed on Earth over a million years ago and did help in the development of mankind. Azal was awakened after an archaeological professor, Professor Horner, who was digging out the cave at Devil's Hump that was a part of Azal's ship. Azal created a heat barrier around Devil's End. Azal had contact with the Master though the ceremony with the Master's coven. The Master wanted Azal's power, but he wanted to give it to the Doctor, but the Doctor refused. Then Azal decided to give the Master his power and destroy the Doctor. Jo Grant told Azal to kill her instead. Azal, not understanding her willingness to give her own life for someone else's, was thus destroyed when his own power turned against him in his confusion, and destroyed himself and his ship at the dig at Devil's Hump was destroyed. Things at Devil's End returned to normal, the heat barrier gone and Bok is a normal statue again.



Baltazar, Scourge of the Galaxy, is a space pirate in the animated Tenth Doctor serial, The Infinite Quest, featured as part of the second series of Totally Doctor Who in 2007, voiced by Anthony Head.[8] Using enhanced rust, the Doctor destroyed the ship Baltazar had built, Baltazar having destroyed the entire Earth defence. With his space piracy, cybernetics, robot parrot, and desire to crush planets into precious gems, Baltazar bears a striking resemblance to The Captain, a character from the Fourth Doctor adventure, The Pirate Planet. In Episode One of The Infinite Quest, the Doctor tells Martha Jones Baltazar destroyed a planet in the 40th century. Also, Baltazar crafted the ship he travelled in, proudly telling the time travellers he built it over numerous decades. At the end of Episode One, Baltazar was meant to end up on a prison planet, the Doctor predicted. In Episode Two, Caw took the TARDIS to his homeworld, Pharos. Caw claimed Baltazar had ended up on a prison planet. He gave Martha Jones a medallion, and the Doctor part of a black box recorder, which the Doctor said would eventually lead them to "The Infinite", a mythical ship that was made in the "Dark Times", as the Doctor put it. But when the TARDIS left, it was revealed Baltazar was hiding behind the TARDIS. He had asked Caw to give the Doctor a tracking device. He laughed, claiming they would find "The Infinite" for them.

Once he discovers The Infinite, he orders Martha to find the hold to find the treasure. After the Doctor rescues Martha, he discovers an illusion showing "what the heart desires". The Doctor, meanwhile, uses his sonic screwdriver to tear the ship apart. He then orders Squawk to escort him to Volag-Noc where he is imprisoned.

The title "Scourge of the Galaxy" previously belonged to the Macra race before their devolution into beasts.


Doctor Who character
The satan pit.jpg
The Beast
Affiliated The Ood Abaddon
Species Demon
Home planet Unknown
Home era Before Time
First appearance "The Impossible Planet"
Last appearance "The Satan Pit"
Portrayed by Gabriel Woolf (voice)

The Beast[9] was an ancient being that had been trapped for billions of years in a pit at the centre of the planet named in the Scriptures of the Veltino as Krop Tor, orbiting a black hole humans had designated K37 Gem 5. An energy source ten miles beneath the surface of the planet kept it in constant gravitational balance against the pull of the black hole. This counterweight extended out in a funnel into open space.

The Beast was awakened when a human expedition party flew their ship through the funnel to land on the planet, hoping to excavate and claim the power source for their Empire. It exhibited the ability to telepathically possess and speak through other beings, in particular the empathic Ood, who became the "Legion of the Beast". The Beast knew and played on the hidden fears and secrets of those with whom it spoke, and the Doctor described it as extremely intelligent.

Resembling a huge horned demon, the Beast claimed that it was the basis of the Devil figure in all religions and mythologies (including Abaddon, Satan, the Kaled god of war, and Lucifer), and that it originated from before the creation of the universe. It is uncertain whether this is true; the Doctor believed it to be impossible, and the exact nature of the Beast remains uncertain. It had been defeated and trapped beneath the planet by the "Disciples of Light", who had crafted its prison such that if it ever freed itself, the gravitational force would collapse and the planet, and the Beast with it, would be pulled into the black hole.

Intending to escape from its prison, the Beast separated its mind from its body, possessing Toby Zed, a member of the expedition. However, the Tenth Doctor smashed the power source of the Beast's prison, causing Krop Tor to be dragged into the black hole, and the Beast's original body to burst into flames. At the same time, while fleeing the planet in a rocket with the survivors of the expedition, Toby's possession was manifested, and the Beast angrily proclaimed that as long as it was feared, it could never be destroyed. However, Rose Tyler shot out the cockpit window with a bolt gun, causing Toby, with the mind of the Beast, to be blown into space towards the black hole.

In the Torchwood episode "End of Days" a similar giant creature named Abaddon is released from the Cardiff spacetime Rift and is referred to as the "son of the great Beast". The Torchwood website alludes to the Beast by asking "Were there other beings like Abaddon? Are they also entombed underneath planets across the universe?".[10] Sutekh the Destroyer and Horath from The Sarah Jane Adventures also fit the description of said beings.[citation needed]

Gabriel Woolf, who provided the Beast's voice, also played Sutekh the Destroyer in the 1975 serial Pyramids of Mars, an entity that was also said to have been named Satan.

Beep the Meep


Black Guardian

Margaret Blaine

See: Blon Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day Slitheen


Bok was the gargoyle servant of Azal in the Third Doctor story The Dæmons. Made of stone, he was bulletproof. He was blown apart by a UNIT bazooka, but reformed moments later. He reverted to his statue form when Azal was defeated.[7]




BOSS or Biomorphic Organisational Systems Supervisor, voiced by John Dearth (who was later in Doctor Who as Lupton in Planet of the Spiders (1974)), was a supercomputer that appeared in The Green Death (1973).[11] It had a megalomaniacal personality, and had been programmed to be inefficient, so that it could make the same kind of intuitive leaps of logic as humans. It was able to brainwash humans, including Captain Mike Yates who later suffered a nervous breakdown as a result. It was responsible for producing the chemicals that mutated maggots into giant maggots. BOSS planned to interface with all computers on Earth and enslave humanity. Stevens, a human brainwashed by BOSS, sacrificed himself when his mental programming was partially broken by the Third Doctor, blowing up himself and the computer as the Doctor escaped.


Taren Capel

Max Capricorn

Doctor Who character
Max Capricorn
Home planet Sto
Home era 2008
Appears in "Voyage of the Damned"
Portrayed by George Costigan

Max Capricorn, played by George Costigan, appeared in the Tenth Doctor story "Voyage of the Damned". He was the owner of a luxury spaceship cruiseliner company, but was voted out by the other owners of the company and planned to get his revenge by crashing one of his ships into the Earth, killing all life on the planet as well as the 2000 people on board; selling his shares, he would earn enough to retire and see the remainder of the company in prison for mass murder. Due to his advanced age (he had been running his company for more than a hundred years), he had been reduced to a head in a tank, a cyborg dependent on life support (the common prejudice against cyborgs may have played a part in his removal from his company). Astrid Peth stopped his plan by pushing him into the live engine, sacrificing herself in the process. Max was the highest person of authority so control of The Host was his. When Max was killed, control passed to the next person of authority, the Doctor.

The Captain

The Captain was a space pirate who appeared in the fourth Doctor episode The Pirate Planet. He was a cyborg, with half of his body covered in cybernetics, and had a pet robot parrot, named Polyphase Avitron, that rested on his shoulder. He was prone to ridiculous expletives like "by the beard of the sky demon!" and "moons of madness!", and was directly served by a nurse and a nervous little man named Mr Fibuli. The Captain piloted an entire planet called Zanak, which would materialise around other planets and crush them into precious gems. The Captain kept a trophy room of the super-compressed planets he had conquered. Toward the end of the episode, it was revealed that the Captain's nurse was actually a projection of a queen named Xanxia, who was controlling the Captain and using the energy created by the crushing of plundered planets to fuel a machine that perpetually kept her a few seconds from death.

Matron Casp

See: Sisters of Plenitude

Lady Cassandra

Celestial Toymaker

Harrison Chase

Doctor Who character
Harrison Chase
Affiliated Krynoids
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 20th century
Appears in The Seeds of Doom
Portrayed by Tony Beckley

Harrison Chase was an eccentric millionaire whose primary hobby was botany. He was a madman with a disdainful attitude toward human life, and favouritism over another form of life, in this case plant life.

Through his vast resources, Chase learned that the seed pods of a Krynoid, an intelligent form of alien plant life, had been found in Antarctica. A collector of rare specimens, Chase became obsessed with obtaining a sample, and successfully acquired one. He allowed the Krynoid to possess one of his henchmen, who began to mutate into a Human-Krynoid hybrid. As the monster grew in size and power, Chase too became possessed by the Krynoid.

Convinced of a future where Krynoids are the dominant life form on Earth, Chase aided the monster in earnest. By this time, the Fourth Doctor and Sarah Jane Smith were trapped on Chase's property. Chase eventually captured Sarah and attempted to kill her by throwing her into a compost shredder. The Doctor stopped him, and the two fought, until Chase fell into the shredder and perished.

Mavic Chen

See: The Daleks' Master Plan

General Cobb

See: The Doctor's Daughter

Cobb, played by Nigel Terry, was a General, for the human faction on the planet Messeline. He asked the Tenth Doctor to join him in war against the Hath, in a bid to claim the Source which they were both searching for, but subsequently locked the Doctor and his companions up when the Doctor refused. He later shot Jenny, the Doctor's daughter, after the Doctor released the Source; the Doctor was clearly tempted to shoot Cobb himself, but informed Cobb that he would never resort to Cobb's methods, going on to ask the humans and Hath to make that philosophy the foundation of their new society.

Matron Cofelia

Matron Cofelia of the Five-Straighten, Classabindi Nursery Fleet, Intergalactic Class was charged with the task of looking after the Adipose babies after their breeding planet became unfit for use in "Partners in Crime". Disguised as a human named Miss Foster, a play on "foster mother", she used the Adipose tablets to galvanise human fats into living creatures, the Adipose, despite it being illegal to use Level 5 planets for such purposes. She didn't tell the Adipose where they came from. After the Adipose babies were adopted, Cofelia was no longer needed and the Adiposian First Family decided to dispose of their accomplice, so the tractor beam used to carry Cofelia was shut off, and she fell to her death. She was portrayed by Sarah Lancashire. She owns a sonic pen which the Doctor describes as "sleek". It is stated the Sonic Pen has the Sonic Screwdriver's function, and the two work identically.

Chief Caretaker

The Chief Caretaker, played by Richard Briers, featured in Paradise Towers (1987), served the intelligence Kroagnon, the Great Architect of Paradise Towers. He sanctioned the robotic Cleaners' killings, but lost control of the situation and was killed by Kroagnon for his body.

The Collector

Doctor Who character
The Collector
Species Usurian
Home planet Pluto, Usurius
Appears in The Sun Makers
Portrayed by Henry Woolf

The Collector, played by Henry Woolf, as seen in The Sun Makers (1977) was the finance-obsessed Usurian overlord of the humans on Pluto. In his humanoid form, he was diminutive in stature, bald with bushy eyebrows and used a wheelchair. He spoke with a squeaky voice and was receptive to the praises of his underling Gatherer Hade. He reverted to his natural seaweed-like state in shock after he was trapped within his wheelchair when the Doctor collapsed his economy amidst a revolution.

George Cranleigh




The Dalek race is the greatest and most well known alien species running in Doctor Who. The first appearance of the horrifying creature was in the episode "The Daleks", the first part airing on British television, on 21 December, 1963 with the first incarnation of the Doctor portrayed by William Hartnell. The Daleks appeared most recently in the two-part finale of the fourth series (The Stolen Earth/Journey's End).


De Flores

De Flores was a Neo-Nazi, based in South America, who aimed to establish a Fourth Reich, aided by a powerful Time Lord weapon, known as the Nemesis, as seen in Silver Nemesis (1988). He led a group of paramilitary men against Lady Peinforte, a group of Cybermen and the Seventh Doctor, who all vied to control the Nemesis. He possessed the bow - part of the Nemesis as it was in its statue form - which he and his men reunited with the statue body when it fell to England in a comet in 1988. After allying himself with the Cybermen, De Flores was killed by the Cyber Leader when he outlived his usefulness to them.


Doctor Who character
The Destroyer
Affiliated Morgaine
Species Otherdimensional demon
Home planet Unknown
Home era Arthurian age
Appears in Battlefield
Portrayed by Marek Anton

The Destroyer was an otherdimensional entity summoned by the sorceress Morgaine in Battlefield (1989) to aid her in defeating the Seventh Doctor. Known by many titles, including "Destroyer of Worlds", he was kept subdued by chains of pure silver, and even Morgaine hesitated in unleashing him on the world until he allowed the Doctor to gain the upper hand, thus forcing Morgaine to free him in a desperate attempt to avoid defeat.

At the time, Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart had been called out of retirement to assist UNIT against Morgaine's invasion. Taking a box of silver bullets meant for combating werewolves from UNIT stores, he loaded a revolver with them. The Destroyer taunted the elderly Brigadier for being the best Earth could offer as its champion; the Brigadier's response was to fire the silver bullets into the demon. The building the Destroyer was in subsequently exploded in a burst of magical energy, and presumably the creature was destroyed with it.

The design for the Destroyer was based on theatrical devil's mask, modified so that an actor could speak through it. The cloak that covered its chainmail armour disguised the mechanical parts needed for the costume's special effects. Script writer Ben Aaronovitch originally intended the Destroyer to start off as a businessman who gradually became more demonic as he fell under Morgaine's spell, but this was time-consuming and expensive, so he stayed in one form throughout.



Doctor Who character
The Editor
Affiliated Badwolf Corporation
Species Human
Home era 2001st century
Appears in "The Long Game"
Portrayed by Simon Pegg

The Editor was the mysterious manager of the space station Satellite 5, an orbital news station around Earth broadcasting across the whole of the Fourth Great and Bountiful Human Empire of the year 200,000. The character was played by Simon Pegg.

Little is known about the Editor, except that he managed the operations of Satellite 5 from Floor 500, unseen and unknown to the rank-and-file journalists who packaged and broadcast the news over six hundred channels. He also monitored the thoughts of all those connected to the archives of the station via chips implanted into people's heads, which were required to access the computer systems of the 2001st century. Through these implants, the Editor was able to instantly know whatever the person connected knew, and was even able to sense when a record was fictional or not, or that there was something out of place with a particular individual before a security check confirmed it.

The Editor was a smooth and sinister individual in the mould of an evil genius, but was not the true controller of the station. He reported to the monstrous slug-like extraterrestrial known as the Jagrafess. The Editor claimed that he represented a consortium of interstellar banks whose intent was to subtly control the Empire by means of manipulating the news. In the ninety years since Satellite 5 had been established, the social, economic and technological development of the human race had been retarded, making them inward looking and xenophobic. When the Ninth Doctor investigated this, he and Rose were captured by the Editor.

Initially, the Editor was both intrigued and frustrated at the fact that records of their existence did not seem to exist in the archives. However, because the Doctor's new companion Adam had accessed the archives of the Satellite, the Editor acquired the knowledge that the Doctor was a Time Lord and had a TARDIS capable of time travel.

Before he could gain the Doctor's secrets or claim the TARDIS, however, a human journalist named Cathica (who had been following the Doctor's investigation) reversed the environmental controls of Floor 500 that had been kept at an icy temperature vital for keeping the Jagrafess alive. Overheating, the Jagrafess exploded, apparently taking the Editor with him.

In the episode "Bad Wolf", taking place on Satellite 5 a century after "The Long Game", it was revealed that the Badwolf Corporation was behind the Jagrafess, and that his masters were the Daleks.


Eldrad was a silicon-based lifeform from the planet Kastria who saved his planet from solar winds, but then took down the barriers he created because the people wouldn't follow him. They sentenced him to destruction in an obliteration capsule, but his hand survived and ended up in a quarry on Earth. When Sarah Jane Smith came in contact with the hand, Eldrad controlled her, using her to bring his hand to a nuclear reactor. By absorbing radiation from the reactor, Eldrad was regenerated in a thin female body with violet skin covered in crystals, basing his form on his contact with Sarah Jane. He convinced the Doctor to take him back to Kastria in the present, where he regained his true form, only to learn that his race had destroyed themselves to prevent him from ruling them again. The Doctor and Sarah used the Doctor's scarf to trip Eldrad and send him falling into a pit.

Eleanor, Duchess of Melrose

Empress of the Racnoss

The Empress of the Racnoss featured in "The Runaway Bride" (2006) and as archive footage in "Turn Left" (2008). She was killed when Mr Saxon ordered her ship to be shot down after the Doctor had drowned her children by draining the Thames. Her appearance resembled that of a huge red spider. She was portrayed by Sarah Parish.

See also: Racnoss


Doctor Who character
Affiliated Hr'oln, MOTLO
Species Android
Home planet N/A
Home era Unknown, Met by Doctor and Martha 2062
Appears in "The Last Dodo" (Novel)
Portrayed by N/A

Eve was an android resembling a woman built by Hr'oln, last of the Cirranins. She was built to prevent the extinction of races like the Cirranins, but did this by rather unorthodox means. She put Hr'oln and other last ones in suspended animation, then put all but Hr'oln in MOTLO (Museum Of The Last Ones). However, she and a member of the Earth team named Frank were secretly cloning the creatures and selling them off to the highest bidder. The Doctor and Martha then arrived at the museum, and investigated the poaching. After Eve captured the Doctor, last of the Time Lords, Martha freed him, but accidentally teleported the Earth creatures back to Earth. During the ensuing chaos, Eve hatched upon a plan to get the cloned dodos to lay bomb eggs, with sabretooth cats and Megalosauri attacking people to keep them off the scent, so that she could stop having to note down every Earth extinction. She planned to destroy every planet in the universe this way. But when the Doctor pointed out this would be impossible, she tried to shoot him. Unfortunately for her, the gun backfired, killing her and revealing that she was an android. After her plans had been stopped, and Hr'oln was freed, Hr'oln promised to rebuild her. She is immune to psychic paper. As a novel character, her canonicity is unclear.


Family of Blood

Doctor Who character
The Family of Blood
Affiliated Scarecrows
Last appearance "The Family of Blood"
Portrayed by Gerard Horan
Harry Lloyd
Lauren Wilson
Rebekah Staton

The Family of Blood are a family who appear in the Series 3 episodes "Human Nature" and "The Family of Blood" (2007) in which they are the titular entity. They are incorporeal, green telepathic creatures and refer to each other by their relationship followed by "of Mine"; "Father/Husband of Mine", "Mother/Wife of Mine", "Son/Brother of Mine" (who appears to assume leadership) and "Sister/Daughter of Mine". Because of their lack of form, they required a physical body to inhabit; they only had short lifespans without them and as such, sought that of a Time Lord. They had a time vortex manipulator allowing them to time travel. Their spaceship was stolen and was protected by an invisible shield. They could also animate different things for servants — in the case of their 1913 invasion of Earth, scarecrows — using "molecular fringe animation". They also possess hand-held energy firearms capable of disintegrating flesh and cloth - on the Doctor Who official website it is referred to as a "Bio-gun".

Ultimately, when trying to gain the immortality of the Time Lords, they pursued the last Time Lord: the Tenth Doctor, who chose to alter his biodata to become a human schoolteacher in England, 1913 until their lifespans expired. When he was finally tracked down in human form, the Family possessed the forms of four humans; Mr. Clark, a farmer, Jeremy Baines, a school prefect, Lucy Cartwright, a small girl holding a balloon and Jenny, a maid at the school. The original souls of the beings were killed, the original bodies only existing as vessels for the Family, and the Family attacked first a village dance and then the school to claim the Doctor. The Family's starship was eventually destroyed by the Doctor once his human persona was convinced to reassume his Time Lord configuration. It was learnt at this point why the Doctor chose to run from the Family; not out of fear but rather as an act of mercy; something the Doctor had now run out of. Each of the Family were trapped for all of time, an irony considering that they sought immortality. "Father of Mine" was tied up in unbreakable chains forged from dwarf star metal, "Mother of Mine" was trapped on the event horizon of a collapsing galaxy, "Son of Mine" was frozen in time and dressed as a Scarecrow, left in the fields to watch over England as its protector, and "Sister of Mine" was trapped inside every mirror and unable to leave, still able to be glimpsed fleetingly by humans. "Son of Mine" mentions that the Doctor visits the sister once every year, and he wishes that the Doctor may forgive her in time.


Doctor Who character
Image of the Fendahl.jpg
The Fendahl
Affiliated None
Species Fendahl
Home planet The Fifth Planet
Home era 12 million B.C.
First appearance Image of the Fendahl
Portrayed by Wanda Ventham - Fendahl Core

The Fendahl was an entity that devoured life itself. It originated on the fifth planet of Earth's solar system, which the ancient Time Lords placed in a time loop in an attempt to imprison the creature. However, the Fendahl escaped and, in the form of a humanoid skull, was buried under volcanic rock on prehistoric Earth 12 million years ago. The story of the Fendahl passed into Time Lord myth, and was forgotten. The Fendahl's power, contained in a pentagram-shaped neural relay in the bones of the skull, affected life on Earth via a biotransmutation field, influencing life forms in its vicinity (including the early hominids) to develop into forms it could use.

In the late 20th century, the Fendahl skull was discovered in Kenya by a team of anthropologists under the leadership of one Dr. Fendelman. Fendelman brought the skull to an English research facility at Fetch Priory, near the village of Fetchborough. The Priory was built on a time fissure, causing psychic ability in some nearby residents. In the Priory, Fendelman and his fellow researchers Thea Ransome, Adam Colby and Maximillian Stael performed experiments on the skull, attempting to unlock its secrets. Fendelman used a crude time scanner to examine the skull, a dangerous activity which drew the attention of the Fourth Doctor. Stael attempted to capture the power of the Fendahl for himself by means of black magic rituals, performed with the aid of a local coven, but he, Fendelman and Ransome were all being used by the Fendahl to recreate itself.

The Fendahl was a gestalt creature with multiple aspects. Thea Ransome was transformed into the Fendahl Core, a humanoid female with golden skin and blank, staring eyes. Several of the cult members became slug-like creatures called Fendahleen. All the aspects of the Fendahl had powerful psychotelekinetic ability, and can control the muscles of human victims. The Fendahleen were vulnerable to sodium chloride, which altered the creatures' conductivity and destroyed their electrical balance.

In its final form, the Fendahl would consist of the Core and twelve Fendahleen; however, the Doctor was able to prevent the creature from reaching its full manifestation. He rigged Fendelman's time scanner to implode, destroying the Core and the Fendahleen. He also removed the skull, planning to drop it into a star about to go supernova.

The Fendahl has also appeared in the Eighth Doctor Adventures novel The Taking of Planet 5 by Simon Bucher-Jones and Mark Clapham, where a group of Time Lords from the Eighth Doctor's future attempted to release it from the time loop trapping Planet Five, only to learn that an even deadlier life-form had evolved inside the loop; the Maemovore, a devourer of concept itself, which the Doctor was only just able to defeat by convincing a group of TARDISes from the future to help him expel the entity from the universe. The Fendahl also returned in the Kaldor City series of audio plays and the Time Hunter novella Deus Le Volt by Jon de Burgh Miller.


Doctor Who character
Affiliated None
Species Creature from before the dawn of time
Home planet None
Home era Dawn of time
First appearance The Curse of Fenric
Portrayed by Dinsdale Landen (controlling Dr Judson)
Tomek Bork (controlling Captain Sorin)

Fenric was a being described by the Seventh Doctor as "evil from the dawn of time", a malevolent force that survived the clash of energies present at the birth of the universe. In an untelevised adventure, the Doctor had encountered Fenric and defeated him by challenging him to solve a chess puzzle. When Fenric proved unable to solve it, the Doctor then trapped the being in a flask where he remained for several thousand years.

However, Fenric was still able to manipulate human minds and events through time and space. He set up pawns, bloodlines of families that were under his control and he could use, "The Curse of Fenric" stretching down through generations. These people were known as the "Wolves of Fenric", and their true purpose was unknown even to them. He also had the power to summon Haemovores, vampires which were to be the evolutionary destiny of mankind in a possible far future. The haemovores were strong enough to be able to weld metal with their bare hands, and were also immune to bullets. They could be countered, however, with a psychic barrier caused by faith.

Eventually, the flask was brought to a military base in Northumberland in 1942, where several Wolves, including the Doctor's companion Ace, were manipulated into freeing Fenric from his flask. He also summoned the Ancient One, the last of the Haemovores from the future, in an attempt to poison the world with a deadly chemical toxin. Fenric then revealed that he had manipulated the Seventh Doctor's life upon several occasions as part of his game, including creating the time storm that originally took Ace to Iceworld and influencing the Cybermen in their attempts to gain the power of the Nemesis statue. Eventually, the Doctor convinced the Ancient One to turn on Fenric; the Ancient One then destroyed Fenric and himself with the same toxin.

In Norse mythology, Fenric is another name for Fenrisulfr (more commonly known simply as "Fenrir" or "the Fenris wolf"), the monstrous wolf that will devour Odin during Ragnarök. The Virgin New Adventures novel All-Consuming Fire by Andy Lane also equates Fenric with the Cthulhu Mythos entity Hastur the Unspeakable. As with all spin-off media, the canonicity of this is open to interpretation.

Mr Finch

Doctor Who character
Lucas Finch
Affiliated none
Species Krillitane
Home era 2007
Appears in "School Reunion"
Portrayed by Anthony Head

Mr Finch was an alias for Brother Lassar, the leader of a group of Krillitanes. He appeared in the 2006 series episode "School Reunion", in which he was portrayed by Anthony Head. His first name of "Lucas" is given on the Deffry Vale School website. According to an on-line interview with Head, Finch's original name in the script was "Hector", but this had to be changed when a check found a real headmaster named "Hector Finch". He is also aware of the Time War and the Time Lords' near-extinction.

The Krillitanes had taken human characteristics to infiltrate the Deffry Vale comprehensive school. Taking the position of headmaster, Finch gradually replaced the staff members with disguised Krillitanes and then enacted a series of reforms, including specialised programmes of study and free, but compulsory, school dinners. The dinners were laced with Krillitane oil, which was designed to enhance the intelligence of the pupils in a bid to use them to decode the Skasis Paradigm, which would give the Krillitanes control over the structure of reality. The Krillitanes could not use the oil themselves because their constantly changing morphology had rendered it toxic to their systems.

The Tenth Doctor and his current companions investigated the school, meeting his old companions Sarah Jane Smith and K-9 Mark III. Finch squared off against the Doctor, offering the use of the solved Paradigm and tempting him with the power, but Sarah's urgings helped the Doctor to refuse. In the midst of escaping, K-9 sacrificed itself by using its laser to blow up the barrels of Krillitane oil in the kitchen, showering most of the Krillitanes with it before the kitchen exploded, apparently killing them all. Finch is seen to be unnaffected by the oil (since he had taken permanent human form) but it is unclear if the subsequent kitchen explosion killed him or not.

In issues #3-#6 the IDW ongoing Doctor Who comic by Tony Lee, Finch reappears as the prosecution in a Shadow Proclamation case against the Doctor, where he has infiltrated the Shadow Proclamation as part of a plan to make the Krillitane Empire stronger, but at the end of the story it is shown that he was actually a shapechanging alien with a far greater plan. The true location or status of Mister Finch is never revealed.

Florence Finnegan

Doctor Who character
Florence Finnegan
Affiliated Slabs
Species Plasmavore
Home planet Unknown
Home era Early 21st century
Appears in "Smith and Jones"
Portrayed by Anne Reid

Florence Finnegan was the name assumed by the Plasmavore, played by Anne Reid, who was hiding from the Judoon in the Royal Hope Hospital in London when it was transported to the Moon in "Smith and Jones". To avoid detection by the Judoon, she sucked the blood out of Mr. Stoker, a consultant working in the hospital. This allows her to assimilate human DNA and register as human on the Judoon scanners. The Doctor later tricks her into sucking his blood, meaning that she registers as non-human, having assimilated non-human blood. The Judoon pick up on this. She attempts to rig a hospital MRI machine to kill everyone in the hospital (and the half of earth currently facing the moon). The Judoon execute her for the crime of killing an alien princess. The Doctor neutralises the MRI energy.

Miss Foster

See Matron Cofelia.



Gavrok was leader of the Bannermen who attempted to wipe out the Chimeron race in Delta and the Bannermen (1987). After pursuing the Chimeron Queen, Delta, to Earth in 1959, he was killed falling into his own booby-trap set around the TARDIS when he was overcome by a high-pitched scream produced by Delta's child, the Chimeron Princess, amplified by a PA system. (A probably not unintentional name-check is made in Buffy the Vampire Slayer season 3 ("Graduation Day Part 1"), with the Ritual of Gavrok.)

Gods of Ragnarok

Doctor Who character
Gods of Ragnarok
Affiliated Robot Clowns
Species Omnipotent interdimensional beings
Home planet Ragnarok
Appears in The Greatest Show in the Galaxy
Portrayed by David Ashford, Janet Hargreaves, Kathryn Ludlow

The three Gods of Ragnarok appeared in the 1988 story, The Greatest Show in the Galaxy by Stephen Wyatt. Apparently a trio of statue-like beings of godly power; they used lesser beings for sport in their Dark Circus, allowing them to live as long as they continue to fulfill their need to be amused. When the Psychic Circus came to Segonax, they forced the circus' members into serving them and killed off the rest, manifesting themselves within regular time space in the guise of family consisting of a mother, a father and their young daughter. When the Seventh Doctor came to the Psychic Circus and uncovered their plan, he went into their dimension to distract them until he gets the medallion used to summon them and reflect the Gods' destructive energy back at them, destroying them and their Dark Circus.

The Virgin New Adventures novel Conundrum by Steve Lyons reveals that the Gods of Ragnarok created the Land of Fiction. As with all spin-off media, the canonicity of this is open to interpretation. (The Gods also display some similarity with the Osirian race of Sutekh, including the use of the Eye of Horus symbol.)


Magnus Greel

Doctor Who character
Magnus Greel.jpg
Magnus Greel
Affiliated Tong of the Black Scorpion (as Weng-Chiang)
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 51st Century
Appears in The Talons of Weng-Chiang
Portrayed by Michael Spice

Magnus Greel is the former Minister of Justice of the 51st century Supreme Alliance, responsible for the deaths of 100,000 enemies of the state, earning him the epithet "the Butcher of Brisbane". He appears in the 1977 serial The Talons of Weng-Chiang.

After the Filipino Army defeats the Supreme Alliance at the battle of Reykjavik, Greel flees to 19th century China by means of a time cabinet which utilises zygma beam technology, taking The Peking Homunculus with him. There he is given shelter by a peasant, Li H'sen Chang, who believes Greel to be the god Weng-Chiang. However, the zygma beam has disrupted Greel's DNA, hideously deforming him and requiring him to draw the life essence from kidnapped young women in order to live.

The time cabinet is captured by Imperial soldiers and passed on to an Englishman as a gift, neither of whom knows its true nature. Seeking to recover the cabinet and reverse his condition, Greel and Li pursue it to London, where Li poses as a stage magician. There, they enlist the Tong of the Black Scorpion to obtain victims for Greel's organic distillation chamber, which extracts their essences for him to feed on.

Greel's plans are opposed by the Fourth Doctor, who warns him that using the zygma beam will cause an implosion that will kill thousands. In a battle with the Doctor in which the Peking Homunculus goes berserk and turns on his master, Greel dies from total cellular collapse after being pushed into the distillation chamber.

Other consequences of Greel's time travel are explored in the spin-off Virgin Missing Adventures novel The Shadow of Weng-Chiang by David A. McIntee, in which the Doctor again encounters the Tong of the Black Scorpion as a group attempt to draw Greel's cabinet into the present to torture him for his crimes, unaware that this will result in a dangerous temporal paradox. Greel is also mentioned in Simon A. Forward's Eighth Doctor Adventures novel Emotional Chemistry, which is partly set in the 51st century.

Count Grendel

Doctor Who character
Count Grendel
Affiliated Knights of Tara
Species Human (Taran)
Home planet Tara
Home era Unspecified
Appears in The Androids of Tara
Portrayed by Peter Jeffrey

Count Grendel of Gracht was a Knight of the nobility of the planet Tara and the Lord of Castle Gracht, his sole on-screen appearance was in the Fourth Doctor serial, The Androids of Tara, part of the Season 16 quest for the Key to Time. The character was played by Peter Jeffrey.

While searching for the fourth segment of the Key, Romana discovered that it was disguised as the head of a statue representing the family crest of Grendel's family. After Romana transformed it into its actual crystalline form, the segment was confiscated by Grendel. Grendel did not know of the segment's true nature; his real intent was to use Romana (who resembled the Princess Strella) in a complex plot to seize the throne of Tara from Prince Reynart.

His plans were ultimately defeated by the Doctor. Although Grendel was considered the finest swordsman on Tara, the Doctor managed to duel him to a standstill, and he made his escape by leaping into the moat of Castle Gracht and swimming away.

A cultured and charming villain, Gracht used his breeding to cover a ruthless and cunning personality. He used and discarded people as easily as he would persuade them to do his bidding, and somehow always managed to live to scheme another day. He also appeared in the spin-off short story The Trials of Tara by Paul Cornell, where another attempt to seize the throne of Tara with the help of the salvaged remains of the Kandy Man was foiled by the Seventh Doctor and Benny.


Klineman Halpen

Doctor Who character
Klineman Halpen
Affiliated Ood Operations
Species Human, later Ood
Home planet Earth, later presumably Ood-Sphere
Home era Early 42nd century
Appears in Planet of the Ood
Portrayed by Tim McInnerny

Klineman Halpen was the Chief Executive of Ood Operations. At the age of six he was taken to Ood Sphere and saw the Giant Ood brain within. His father was the manager before him. He had a personal Ood that looked after him called Sigma. As his job was very stressful he soon lost most of his hair and so was dosed with hair tonic by Sigma. His hair partially grew back. When the Ood began geting infected with "Red Eye", Halpen arrived on Ood Sphere to sort it out. When the entire Ood "livestock" were infected with Red Eye, Halpen ordered the gassing of all Ood. He then set off to destroy the Giant Ood Brain in order to contain the Red Eye and kill the Ood.

He placed detonation packs around the brain and prepared to detonate. He decided he would go into cargo as this job was over. When his scientist, Dr. Ryder revealed he was a member of the Friends of the Ood, Halpen killed him by throwing him into the brain. Ood Sigma led the Doctor and Donna Noble to Halpen but then Sigma claimed he would always help Halpen. It was then that Sigma revealed the "hair tonic" was actually a powerful genetic liquid which had been recombining Halpen's DNA, turning him into an Ood himself. Sigma then declared he would look after Halpen.

Mercy Hartigan

Doctor Who character
Miss Hartigan
Affiliated Cybermen
Species Human, later Cyberman
Home planet Earth
Home era 19th Century
Appears in The Next Doctor
Portrayed by Dervla Kirwan

Mercy Hartigan, or simply Miss Hartigan, played by Dervla Kirwan, is the villain in Christmas special episode "The Next Doctor" (2008). She is the willing accomplice of the Cybermen invasion of London in 1851; she resents her patriarchal oppression by man as a woman in Victorian England and seeks to empower herself through any means. The Cybermen betray her when they decide that they wish to make her their 'CyberKing' in a process which is supposed to remove her emotions and upgrade her, but it doesn't work due to her brilliant mind having overcome the programming. Miss Hartigan is given access to the full bounty of knowledge of the universe and in the colossal 'CyberKing' dreadnought-class assault droid, she seeks to make London bow at her feet as its maniacal dictator who combines cold Cyberman efficiency, knowledge and logic with human passion and determination. The Doctor offers Miss Hartigan the opportunity to relocate herself to another world which she can reign over harmlessly, but when she refuses he cuts her connection to the Cybermen and allows her to see what she has become rationally. In her moment of lucidity, she goes insane and all the Cybermen connected to her die, as does she.

Russell T Davies describes her in the episode's podcast commentary as "a dark a villain as you will ever have". A lot of her characterisation goes unstated, but Russell discussed it in long conversations with Dervla Kirwan and fellow executive producer Julie Gardner. Davies characterises Miss Hartigan as "a victim of abuse", for whom the subtext suggests a "terrible backstory" which is symptomatic of her being "part of [this] Victorian Age." Davies describes this as being "a powerless woman who's been in servitude or far worse all her life", but holds his tongue from saying her precise profession, relaying: "I'm talking quite discretely around this because there are children listening and watching and there's only so far I should go." He does however explain that "She's had terrible things done to her" which is responsible for her "really twisted character where she sexualises everything." In terms of costume, "she wears red" because "everything's inflammatory with her". "And in the end, actually" Davies discusses how to escape her male oppression she "becomes a man, she becomes the CyberKing. She has to go through this extraordinary process because she's so damaged."[12]

Yvonne Hartman

Doctor Who character
Yvonne Hartman
Affiliated Torchwood Institute
Species Human, later Cyberman
Home planet Earth
Home era Early 21st century
First appearance "Army of Ghosts"
Last appearance "Doomsday"
Portrayed by Tracy-Ann Oberman

Yvonne Hartman, portrayed by Tracy-Ann Oberman in "Army of Ghosts" and "Doomsday", was the director of Torchwood One, the London branch of the Torchwood Institute founded by Queen Victoria, located in Canary Wharf. Whilst not a villain herself, she acted in the role of an antagonist, interfering with the Doctor's plans to stop what she was doing: widening the tear between her own world and that of an alternate Earth's, unknowingly helping to release a number of Cybermen into the world. When the TARDIS materialised within Torchwood HQ, she placed the Doctor as her prisoner and confiscated his TARDIS, although he was treated with much respect - as a guest, as the institute had much to learn from him. At the height of the war between the Daleks and Cybermen, she herself was cyber-converted, but the process was seemingly faulty as she turned on her fellow Cybermen, defending the Torchwood Tower "for Queen and country".

A report on the Torchwood TV series' fictional Torchwood Institute tie-in website about a motionless Cyberman by some stairs killed by Torchwood security personnel suggests she may have been killed[13] although her ultimate fate has never been definitively revealed. The website also states that Hartman regularly collaborated with Jack Harkness and the other members of Torchwood Three. In the Torchwood novel Trace Memory, Yvonne is mentioned in Ianto Jones's flashback to when he was working in Torchwood One. However, like all Torchwood and Doctor Who spin-offs in other media, the ultimate canonicity of events described in relation to the TV series remain unclear.


The Headhunter is a female villain-for-hire heard in the Big Finish Productions series of Eighth Doctor New Adventures originally on BBC7 radio. She is played by Katarina Olsson.

She crops up several times while the Eighth Doctor and Lucie Miller are traveling together. The Headhunter is introduced to listeners at end of their first adventure, Blood of the Daleks, where she is being hired to hunt down Lucie. After a few failed attempts, she finally catches her at the end of No More Lies. The Headhunter's first full tale is Human Resources, where the man who hired her is revealed. At the end of this adventure, the Headhunter hires an "assistant", Karen. Karen is just a normal human working in an office, but some Time Lords believed she had the potential to become an oppressive dictator. The next time the Headhunter appears, Grand Theft Cosmos, Karen is at her side. This time, the Doctor's meeting with them is coincidental. However, their next meeting was intentional. Once again, the Headhunter had to track down Lucie, as well as the Doctor himself. At the end of Vengeance of Morbius, the Doctor is believed dead and the Time Lords return Lucie to Earth. In Orbis, the Headhunter has acquired the TARDIS and uses it to find Lucie and then the Doctor, who she finds on an obscure ocean world populated by intelligent jellyfish. But her real objective is a powerful remote stellar manipulator built during Vengeance of Morbius. Similar to The Hand of Omega, the stellar manipulator ends up destroying the ocean world of Orbis, before it falls under her control. The Headhunter's true motives are revealed in her final story, The Eight Truths/Worldwide Web.

The Headhunter appears human and knows a lot about Earth, but where or when she comes from is uncertain. She has her own warp ship that can travel in time and space. She enjoys using gadgets, like hypnotising helmets and quantum-tipped time bullets that can be slowed down or even reversed. She specialises in tracking people down, hence her name. Her real name is a mystery. She is known for her ruthlessness, her opportunism, her deceitfulness and her ability to accomplish difficult jobs.




Doctor Who character
Affiliated Satellite 5
Species Jagrafess
Home planet Jagrafessfold Breeding Grounds
Home era 2001st century
Appears in "The Long Game"

The Jagrafess, or, to give its full title, The Mighty Jagrafess of the Holy Hadrojassic Maxarodenfoe (AKA Max) was a gigantic, gelatinous creature similar to a slug in shape. Its exact origins are not known, but it was sentient and able to communicate in a series of growls and screeches. It had a life span of about 3000 years, with sharp, vicious teeth and several vestigial eyes. Its metabolic rate, however, meant that it had to be kept at low temperatures to survive. It appeared in the episode "The Long Game".

The Jagrafess was the supervisor of the mysterious and sinister Editor on board Satellite 5, a space station that broadcast news across the whole of the Fourth Great and Bountiful Human Empire of the year 200,000. The Editor (who called the Jagrafess "Max" for short) claimed that the Jagrafess had been placed with Satellite 5 some ninety years before by a consortium of interstellar banks. The intent was to use the news broadcasts to subtly manipulate the Empire, retarding its social, economic and technological growth and turning it more inward looking and xenophobic. Control was enhanced by the use of computer chips, installed in every human brain; chips that allowed the users to access the computer systems of the 2001st century, but at the same time allowed the Jagrafess and its cohorts to monitor people's thoughts. In this way, the human race was reduced to slavery without them even realising it.

The environmental systems of Satellite 5 had been configured to vent all heat away from Floor 500, keeping it cold enough for the Jagrafess to survive, attached to the ceiling of the main control room. When the Ninth Doctor, Rose and Adam arrived on board, the Doctor recognised that human development had been deliberately obstructed and began to investigate. Ultimately captured by the Editor and about to be killed by the Jagrafess, the Doctor and Rose were saved by the actions of Cathica, a human journalist, who reversed the environmental systems. The Jagrafess overheated, bloated up and exploded, apparently ending its threat and the scheme to hold back the human race.

In the episode "Bad Wolf", taking place on Satellite 5 a century after "The Long Game", it was revealed that the Badwolf Corporation was behind the Jagrafess, and that its masters were the Daleks.

The Jagrafess could be a descendant of the Bane from The Sarah Jane Adventures.

The Jagrafess was designed and created by Jean-Claude Deguara, a middle-aged freelance animator from Croydon.[citation needed]

Sharaz Jek

Doctor Who character
Sharaz Jek
Affiliated None
Species Human
Home planet Androzani Major
Home era Unspecified
Appears in The Caves of Androzani
Portrayed by Christopher Gable

Sharaz Jek was a genius robotocist and partner of businessman Trau Morgus. Together they planned to harvest the rare Spectrox drug on the planet Androzani Minor using androids built by Jek. Morgus, however, "cheaped out" on Jek, supplying him with substandard equipment and Jek was caught in a mud burst on Minor. He was only able to survive by locking himself in a Spectrox baking oven, leaving him hideously disfigured. Jek thereafter bore a pathological hatred for Morgus, believing (quite possibly correctly) that Morgus had provided the faulty equipment deliberately.

When the Doctor and Peri Brown landed on Androzani Minor, they soon became entangled in a three way struggle between Jek's androids, gunrunners and Androzani Major troops. Jek found Peri beautiful and coveted her strongly. When the Doctor and Peri were to be executed by the Major troops, Jek replaced them with realistic androids, and later cared for Peri while the Doctor tried to get an antidote for the disease that the two of them had accidentally contracted.

When Morgus and the leader of the gunrunners, Stotz, arrived at Jek's base, Jek attacked Morgus and killed him, but was himself shot by Stotz. He died in the arms of his Salateen replica robot.



Kane, seen in Dragonfire (1987), one-half of the Xana-Kane criminal gang of the planet Proamon, was exiled after capture by security forces to the cold, dark side of Svartos, where he became ruler of the space trading colony Iceworld. His body temperature was so cold that one touch from him could kill and in order to cool down, he lay in a cryogenic chamber. He branded his employees with his mark iced into their skin and commissioned an ice sculpture of his partner, Xana. After creating a cryogenic army, massacring most of Iceworld's populace and having the dragon that was guarding him slain, Kane released Iceworld from Svartos' surface as a spacecraft, setting a course for Proamon to exact his revenge for his exile and imprisonment. When it transpired that, during the millenia that he had been a prisoner, Proamon had been destroyed, Kane, now in a state of desperation, committed suicide by opening a screen and letting light rays in that melted him.

Victor Kennedy

Lord Kiv


Kroagnon, or The Great Architect, (featured in Paradise Towers (1987)), was the designer of Paradise Towers and Miracle City. He took an aversion to people occupying his buildings for fear of them ruining them and hence rigged devices to kill them off. He existed as a disembodied intelligence stored in a tank in the basement of Paradise Towers, feeding off those he had killed, before killing and taking the body of the Chief Caretaker, in which he is killed by Pex when dragged into a trap.


Professor Richard Lazarus

Doctor Who character
Richard Lazarus
Affiliated Mr Saxon
Species Human, later mutant
Home planet Earth
Home era 21st century
Appears in "The Lazarus Experiment"
Portrayed by Mark Gatiss

Professor Richard Lazarus, played by Mark Gatiss, is the main villain of "The Lazarus Experiment" (2007). Lazarus is a 76 year old human scientist whose research concerns the use of sonic technology to enable rejuvenation. His work is funded by the enigmatic Harold Saxon. He is obsessed with ensuring his immortality, despite the risks being taken or any potential losses in terms of human life.

After a malfunction at the first public demonstration of his process, he appears to be young once more. However, the experiment mutates his DNA, activating long dormant characteristics within his genes. He undergoes repeated transformations into a large, insectoid creature, which needs to steal the life energy from other beings in order to revert to a youthful, human form, killing them in the process. His first victim is his partner, Lady Thaw. He attempts to make Martha Jones's sister, Tish, his next victim, but she is saved by Martha and the Doctor.

After going on a rampage, Lazarus is seemingly killed by the machine which effected his transformation, which has been modified by the Doctor. However, he recovers in the ambulance called to remove his body, whereupon he feeds on the medics before seeking sanctuary at Southwark Cathedral. The Doctor, Martha and Tish follow him there. The sisters succeed in luring Lazarus up to the top of the belltower, at which point the Doctor plays the organ at maximum volume, which, in conjunction with the Sonic Screwdriver, resonates the church bell and plays havoc with Lazarus's sonically-manipulated genetic structure, eventually causing him to fall to his death. He then reverts to his aged, human form, his experiment undone.


Doctor Who character
Affiliated None
Species Unknown
Home planet Unknown
Home era Past, up to the 1800s
Appears in Ghost Light
Portrayed by John Hallam

Light was an extremely powerful, almost God-like alien being. Long ago, he took a survey of all organic life in the universe, but almost as soon as he finished 'it all started changing.' Light went into hibernation in his stone spaceship, hidden in the basement of Gabriel Chase in Perivale Village, London, while members of his cargo took over the house in 1881 and attempted to integrate into Victorian high society. After being awoken in 1883, following the arrival of the investigating Seventh Doctor and his companion Ace, Light took the form of an "angel" and began to campaign against evolution and change, deciding to destroy all life so that his catalogue would never be out of date again. Before he could carry out his plan though, the Doctor told Light that it was futile to oppose evolution and that even he was changing. Unable to cope with this fact, Light 'dissipated' in the main hallway of the house.

Paradoxically, the emotionally volatile Ace, then 13 years old, burnt down Gabriel Chase in 1983 after sensing an evil presence; this was confirmed by the Doctor to the older Ace to be an "echo" of Light following his dispersal 100 years earlier.

Light's majestic appearance sharply contrasts with his doddering, confused behaviour.


Doctor Who character
Species Carrionite
Home planet Rexel 4 (destroyed, exiled to the deep darkness)
Home era 16th Century
Appears in "The Shakespeare Code"
Portrayed by Christina Cole

Lilith, played by Christina Cole, leads the Carrionite witches in "The Shakespeare Code" (2007). Although disguised in human form for most of the episode, her natural form appears more like that than that of other Carrionites. Her human form is of a young, attractive woman, which she uses to manipulate others for long enough to obtain a sample of their hair, which can be used to control them using technology similar to puppets. Using this, she drowns a play censor on dry land and causes one of the Doctor's two hearts to suffer cardiac arrest. She stops the Doctor from reaching the Globe therefore letting the Carrionites invade Earth

She is eventually trapped within her own crystal ball, which the Doctor locks in the attic of the TARDIS.

John Lumic

Doctor Who character
John Lumic
Affiliated Cybermen, Cybus Industries
Species Human, later Cyberman
Home planet Parallel Earth
Home era 21st Century
First appearance "Rise of the Cybermen"
Last appearance "The Age of Steel"
Portrayed by Roger Lloyd Pack

John Lumic was a physically disabled genius and megalomaniac who was the head of Cybus Industries on a parallel Earth. Among his many inventions were the Earpods, a highly popular and widespread communications and entertainment device which allowed the downloading of news and other information directly into the brain. Paralyzed, dependent on his ventilator, and slowly dying, Lumic was driven insane by his desperate need to stay alive, so he researched possible ways of making humans immortal. He experimented on human subjects, namely homeless people kidnapped off the streets. The final solution he found was to bond the human body to a metal exoskeleton, with the brain preserved by "copyrighted chemicals." This gave birth to the parallel universe version of the Cybermen.

When the President of Great Britain refused approval for his conversion programme, Lumic took matters into his own hands. He first sent a force of Cybermen to assassinate the President and prominent members of society and government, then broadcast a hypnotic signal through the EarPods that directed the population of London to march towards the factories and begin cyber-conversion. In the process, one of his employees turned against Lumic and smashed his ventilator; rather than repairing it the Cybermen then took him unwillingly to be "upgraded". The employee was instantly killed.

Lumic was transformed into the Cyber-Controller, a Cyberman with glowing eyes and a transparent brain-case, wired into a throne-like support. However, Mickey Smith managed to reactivate emotions in the Cybermen's makeup, causing them to go insane and destroy themselves, and setting alight the factory in which the humans were being converted. The Cyber Controller was furious. Seeking revenge, he pulled himself free of the cyber-throne and pursued the ones who had brought the Cybermen's destruction. He attempted to climb aboard a zeppelin on which Mickey Smith, Rose Tyler, The Tenth Doctor and Jake were escaping. However, the parallel universe Pete Tyler cut the rope ladder and sent the creature falling back into the blazing factory.

Lumic shares some similarities to Davros, the creator of the Daleks in the Doctor's universe.



Doctor Who character
The Malus
Affiliated Rulers of Hakol
Species Malus
Home planet Hakol
Home era 17th century & 20th century
Appears in The Awakening
Portrayed by None

The Malus appeared in the Fifth Doctor story The Awakening (1984) by Eric Pringle. At one point the Doctor describes this demonic entity as "a living being re-engineered as an instrument of war." He seems to pity the Malus, claiming that killing is "the only thing it knows how to do" (suggesting that it was originally a more benevolent creature). Possessing vast power and capable of combining various time zones, it uses its powers to allow real people to pass through down the centuries and create energies, including fear, that it can feed on. To this end, it psychically projects hallucinations to sustain itself.

The Malus was travelling on a Hakol ship, which crashed centuries before the English Civil War. In 1643 it was briefly roused by a battle at the village of Little Hodcombe, but it subsided once both sides had massacred each other. When its companion, Hutchinson, dies and its means of "feeding" blocked by the Doctor's TARDIS, it knows it has been defeated. It then panics and reverts to its original programming to destroy all that it can; the church that housed it for so long is annihilated in an explosion.



Master of the Land of Fiction

Doctor Who character
The Master
Affiliated The Master Brain
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 20th century
Appears in The Mind Robber
Portrayed by Emrys Jones

The Master of the Land of Fiction, who has no connection with his Time Lord namesake, was a human writer from the year 1926 who was drawn to the Land of Fiction and forced to continuously write stories which were enacted within that realm. The Master's name was never revealed, but he did identify himself as the writer of "The Adventures of Captain Jack Harkaway" in The Ensign, a magazine for boys. He was freed by the Second Doctor, and returned to his own time.

He tried to lure the Second Doctor into becoming his replacement as the controller for the "Master Brain Computer", the controlling force behind the Land of Fiction. When the Doctor outwitted him and proved himself more than a match for both the Master Brain Computer and its human counterpart, the computer decided, against the wishes of the human controller, that the Doctor had to be destroyed in order to protect itself. However, the Doctor managed to avoid harm and freed the human control from influence by the Master Brain Computer, after which the human controller had no memory of what had occurred.


Meddling Monk



Doctor Who character
Affiliated None
Species Urbankan
Home planet Urbanka
Home era Prehistory to 20th century
Appears in Four to Doomsday
Portrayed by Stratford Johns

Monarch was the megalomaniac leader of the Urbankans from the planet Urbanka. He was encountered in the Fifth Doctor story Four to Doomsday. His greed and ego were highly dangerous. The Urbankans originated from the Inokshi system but their own planet was destroyed through over mining, and destruction of its ozone layer, both caused by Monarch's desire for minerals to improve his craft. He had similar plans for the Earth, which he had visited four times in the past, each time halving the length of the journey time.

The Urbankans were a green-skinned lizard people, four billion of whom - apart from Monarch himself - had been converted into androids. Monarch wasn't totally converted, retaining fancies of the "flesh time" such as the belief that if he could pilot his vast craft faster than light, he would be able to travel back before the dawn of time and meet God, whom he believed would be himself (However, his extreme longevity - over forty thousand years - may point to partial cybernisation, or his species could just be naturally long-lived).

Being of the "flesh time" he proved susceptible to the virulent toxin he had planned to unleash to wipe out mankind, and was reduced in size to minute proportions.


Doctor Who character
Affiliated formerly Time Lords; later, Solon
Species Time Lord
Home planet Gallifrey
Home era Rassilon Era
Appears in The Brain of Morbius
Portrayed by Stuart Fell,

Michael Spice (voice),

Samuel West (voice)

In The Brain of Morbius, Morbius was a renegade Time Lord from the Doctor's birthplace, Gallifrey. He had been a member of the High Council of Time Lords, and attempted to move the Time Lords' policy towards the rest of the universe from observation to conquest. When the Time Lords rejected him, he formed an army of his own. He promised his followers the secrets of time travel and immortality. Morbius was eventually defeated and executed by his fellow Time Lords for his crimes. However, his brain survived. The remaining organ was taken away by the fanatical scientist Solon, who was planning the resurrection of Morbius.

The Fourth Doctor and Sarah found Morbius in Solon's castle on the planet Karn. Solon had built a freakish Frankenstein's monster body from parts of crashed space travellers (including the arm of Solon's assistant Condo) and planned to place Morbius's brain in it. Solon drugged the Doctor, intending to use his head for Morbius's brain, but insisted that it would be "no crude butchery."

Sarah foiled Solon's original plan, but he had an alternative container for Morbius' brain — a large glass bowl with two eyestalks. Although he disapproved of using this, claiming it suffered from buildups of static electricity, Morbius insisted. Solon attached this to the patchwork body, and this time round, the plan worked. However, during the operation, Morbius' brain was knocked to the floor when Condo went into a fury at seeing his missing arm attached to the body, apparently causing Morbius further brain damage.

The ghoulishly resurrected Morbius fought the Doctor in a series of violent encounters. Their final confrontation was a dangerous Time Lord mental contest called "mind-bending". Although Morbius nearly won the confrontation, sending the Doctor into a coma, the strain caused his artificial braincase to overload, burning out his brain and leaving his body a berserk monster. The Sisterhood of Karn, longtime opponents of Morbius, chased the monster to a clifftop, from which he fell, apparently fatally. The Sisterhood then used the Elixir of Life (a substance of which they were guardians) to revive the Doctor.

Morbius's war against the Time Lords and his execution (including how Solon saved his brain and the Fifth Doctor's involvement in his defeat) are depicted in the Past Doctor Adventures novel Warmonger by Terrance Dicks. In 2008, Big Finish Productions resurrected Morbius for the Eighth Doctor stories Sisters of the Flame and Vengeance of Morbius. The canonicity of the novels and audios is uncertain.


Morgaine, or Morgaine, the Sunkiller, Dominator of the Thirteen Worlds and Battle Queen of the S'rax, portrayed by Jean Marsh in Battlefield (1989), was a sorceress from another dimension, who had previously battled Merlin, whom she recognised as the Doctor from his personal future. She directed her knights led by Mordred to Avallion, (Earth) through a rift in time and space, where she summoned The Destroyer, the Devourer of Worlds, from Hell and got hold of Excalibur. When Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart defeated the Destroyer, Morgaine and Mordred attempted to detonate a nuclear missile that was in convoy. However, the Doctor persuaded Morgaine that there was no honour in killing with this modern weaponry and she realised her fight was futile when the Doctor informed her that King Arthur, her lover and foe, had been dead for over a thousand years. She and Mordred were locked up by Brigadier Bambera as punishment for their killings.

Trau Morgus

Morgus, portrayed by John Normington, is the chairman of the Androzani Mining corporation in The Caves of Androzani. His company controlled a monopoly on the Spectrox drug which could be used to extend life. His plans were confounded by the robot army of Sharaz Jek whom he had betrayed years earlier. However, he was secretly funding both sides of the war between the military and Jek by funding the gun runners who sold arms to him. He hoped to use this advantage to help the military defeat Jek.





The Oracle

The Oracle, voiced by Christine Pollon, as seen in Underworld was a supercomputer with a meglomaniac personality that ruled P7E from the Citadel. To control the population, it demanded the sacrifice of those that opposed it. It attempted to destroy the Minyans on the fleeing spaceship R1C with fission grenades disguised as the race banks the Minyans sought. However, the Doctor was able to switch the banks with the grenades resulting in the destruction of the Oracle and P7E by the Oracle's own weapon.


Lady Peinforte

Lady Peinforte, from the Stuart era, sought to gain control of the Nemesis, a powerful Time Lord weapon, as seen in Silver Nemesis (1988). She fashioned the Nemesis into a statue in her own image when a living silver metal known as Validium fell to Earth. Having knowledge of black magic, she and her manservant, Richard, travelled from 1638 Windsor to 1988 Windsor by drinking a magic potion, in order to reunite the arrow - part of the Nemesis in its statue form - with the statue body when it crashes back down to Earth in a comet. She was an expert archer, wielding a bow and arrows. When the Cybermen took control of the Nemesis, enraged and distraught, she merged herself with it. In doing so, she was killed as the Nemesis destroyed the fleet of Cyber-warships. She knew the Doctor's secret regarding his mysterious past as the Nemesis had told her, but when she threatened to reveal it, the Cybermen were not interested.





Luke Rattigan

Luke Rattigan, played by Ryan Sampson, is one of the main antagonists from "The Sontaran Stratagem" and "The Poison Sky". He was a genius child prodigy who invented a powerful search engine called Fountain 6 when he was twelve years old, making him a millionaire overnight. He created the Rattigan Academy, a special school for young geniuses handpicked from all over the world. Luke worked in league with the Sontarans to conquer Earth. He constructed a satellite navigation/CO2 emission reduction system called ATMOS, which was installed in 50% of all cars worldwide. The Sontarans promised Rattigan a planet for terraforming, Castor 36, which Rattigan affectionately names "Earth.2". Rattigan intends to take some of his most intelligent students with him to Castor 36, though they refuse. After Rattigan learns that the promise of Castor 36 was a lie, he uses a device built by the Doctor (sacrificing himself to save the Doctor) with the dual purpose of destroying the Sontaran vessel and incinerating the gas in Earth's atmosphere.





Doctor Who character
Affiliated United Zones Organisation
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 2030
Appears in The Enemy of the World
Portrayed by Patrick Troughton

Salamander was a ruthless Mexican-born politician who attempted to take control of the United Zones Organisation, a supranational World government that exists in 2030.

He gained influence through an invention he developed that diverts solar energy to barren parts of the world increasing food production. He also built a secret underground lair in Australia with technology that allowed him to trigger volcanoes and earthquakes. The lair is staffed by scientists who believe the world has been irradiated by a nuclear war, and for some reason they must fight back against the surface by causing natural disasters. Salamander uses these disasters to his advantage - he unseats one rival, Alexander Denes, the Controller of the Central European Zone, by causing a dormant volcano in Hungary to erupt and having Denes blamed for negligence. He then tries to force Denes's deputy to poison him through blackmail.

As the Second Doctor was identical to Salamander, an opposing faction sought the Doctor's help to gain more evidence of his misdeeds. It later transpires that the group's leader Giles Kent, the former Deputy Security Leader for North Africa and Europe who was undermined by Salamander, is just as power-hungry. He had previously worked with Salamander in developing the secret bunker and corralling the underground scientists.

At the end of the story Salamander tries to flee justice in the TARDIS by impersonating the Doctor; however, Jamie sees through his deception, and Salamander is sucked out of the ship when the TARDIS dematerialises with its doors open.


Doctor Who character
Affiliated None
Species Jagaroth
Home planet Unknown
Home era Various
Appears in City of Death
Portrayed by Julian Glover

Scaroth was the last of the Jagaroth, a vicious and callous warlike race, appearing in the serial City of Death. The last Jagaroth spacecraft exploded upon takeoff on prehistoric Earth. The energy from that explosion ignited the primordial soup that led to life developing on Earth and also fractured Scaroth into 12 aspects, scattered throughout Earth's history. Each splinter had the ability to communicate with the others, and disguising themselves as human, together they influenced Earth's technological development to the point where the last Scaroth (who had taken the alias of Count Scarlioni) could construct a time machine, travelling into the past to prevent his ship from taking off and thus saving his species and himself.

The scheme was financed by his earlier selves arranging for priceless art treasures to be passed down to Scarlioni. One such scheme involved his 1505 persona, Captain Tancredi, persuading Leonardo da Vinci to paint six copies of the Mona Lisa, so that in 1979 Scarlioni could steal the original from the Louvre and sell all seven copies on the black market.

Sensing the fractures used by the time travel experiments, the Fourth Doctor and Romana stumbled upon Scaroth's plans for the painting and foiled them. Scaroth used the prototype time bubble to travel back into the past anyway to stop his ship from taking off. However, Duggan, a private investigator who was aiding the two Time Lords, punched out Scaroth at the crucial moment. Scaroth was then sent back to 1979 where the time machine exploded, killing him.


Doctor Who character
The Shadow
Affiliated Black Guardian
Species Unknown
Home planet None
Home era Unspecified
Appears in The Armageddon Factor
Portrayed by William Squire

The Shadow appeared in the 1979 Fourth Doctor story The Armageddon Factor by Bob Baker and Dave Martin; he was a servant of the Black Guardian, and at least partially responsible for a war between the planets Atrios and Zeos. The extent of the Shadow's involvement with starting the war was unstated, but when the Zeons either were wiped out by the Atrian attacks or abandoned their planet rather than continue the war, he had a Time Lord named Drax build a computer, Mentalis, which would co-ordinate the remaining Zeon forces. Once Drax completed work on Mentalis he realised just who he was working for, but was imprisoned by the Shadow so as not to disrupt his plan. The Shadow then hid on a space station in orbit of Zeos (invisible to either the Atrians or Mentalis) and waited for the Doctor to arrive. In the meantime, Mentalis was more successful in fighting the war than the Zeons and pushed the Atrians to the brink of defeat.

The Shadow knew that the royal family of Atrios held the secret of the sixth segment of the Key to Time, and when the Fourth Doctor arrived he arranged for the Doctor and the last survivor of the family, Princess Astra to be kidnapped. With this done, the Shadow ordered Mentalis to cease its attacks and duped Atrios' military leader, the Marshall, into making a nuclear attack on Zeos — the result of which would have been that Mentalis would set off an explosion powerful enough to destroy both planets. This was intended as a prelude to the Black Guardian's ultimate plan, which would have been to plunge the universe into perpetual, unending war; as the Shadow explained, they did not seek any political power, but revelled in death and destruction.

Eventually the Shadow worked out that Astra herself was the sixth segment, and transformed her into the segment. Before he could attach it to the other five (which he had stolen from the Doctor), the Doctor took the segments back and with Drax's aid dismantled Mentalis. Finally, using the TARDIS, the Doctor set up a force field which diverted the Marshall's missiles into the Shadow's space station, destroying it. The Shadow perished in the explosion, but not before informing the Black Guardian of what had happened.


Sisters of Plenitude

The Sisters of Plenitude are humanoid cats, also known as Cat People, who dressed like nuns in white and worked in the New Earth Hospital and, driven to desperation at their increasingly ineffective methods of disease control, bred living humans that they tested on to find cures for ever more deadly diseases. The Sisters appeared in "New Earth" (2006). At the conclusion of that episode, the Sisters were arrested for testing and experimenting on humans. In the episode "Gridlock" (2007), the last surviving Sister, Novice Hame, reappears, having received penance for her sins, protected by the Face of Boe as his nurse in the dying New New York. Both the Face of Boe and Hame stayed at the Senate, and every other person on New Earth died in 7 minutes by an airborne virus. The Face of Boe protected Hame in his smoke. During the intervening time, Hame had become very attached to the Face of Boe, and wept when he died.

Matron Casp, played by Doña Croll, was the leader of the Sisters, as seen in "New Earth". She hid a farm of humans, infected with all known diseases, used to cure the people of New Earth. Lady Cassandra released the Flesh who killed Matron Casp by touching her leg, thus infecting her, when she was climbing up a lift shaft in pursuit of The Doctor (who was possessed by the consciousness of Cassandra) and Rose. Consumed by diseases, she fell to her death.

The "goddess Santori" is mentioned multiple times in both "New Earth" and "Gridlock", and appears to be the deity worshipped by the Sisters.


Blon Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day Slitheen

Doctor Who character
"Margaret Blaine"
Species Raxacoricofallapatorian
Home planet Raxacoricofallapatorius
First appearance "Aliens of London"
Last appearance "Boom Town"
Portrayed by Annette Badland (human disguise, voice)
Alan Ruscoe (true form)

Blon Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day Slitheen, portrayed by Annette Badland and Alan Ruscoe, was a member of the nefarious Slitheen crime family. She appropriated the identity and appearance of Margaret Blaine, an MI5 official who was killed by the Slitheen so that her skin could be used as a disguise. The Ninth Doctor met her in Downing Street in "Aliens of London" when she and her family tried to push the Earth into a nuclear war, and use the remains of the planet for fuel. She was apparently killed when the Doctor helped Mickey Smith blow up No. 10 with a missile. It was later revealed in "Boom Town" that while the rest of her family had been killed, she had teleported out at the last minute. She had then gone on to become the lord mayor of Cardiff in the six months between the stories, and was planning to use the Cardiff Rift in conjunction with a planned nuclear power station to destroy the planet and use a tribophysical waveform macro-kinetic extrapolator to ride the shockwave into space, to find any surviving members of her family. The Doctor stopped this, and was going to send her back to her home planet, even though she would be executed. She tried to use the extrapolator in conjunction with the Rift and the TARDIS to execute her plan without the Power Station, however the TARDIS console broke open and she was exposed to the "heart of the TARDIS" the time vortex and with the Doctor's encouragement was regressed to an egg. The Doctor, Rose Tyler, and Jack Harkness then took her to the nurseries of Raxacoricofallapatorius so that she could start her life afresh.

Jocrassa Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day Slitheen

See: Slitheen

Jocrassa Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day Slitheen, a relative of Blon Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day and Sip Fel-Fotch Pasameer-Day Slitheen, posed as Joseph Green MP, the real Joseph Green having been murdered for his skin, in "Aliens of London" and "World War Three" (2005) and was responsible for the murder of many alien experts at a briefing held at 10 Downing Street. He was presumed killed when a missile struck 10 Downing Street.

Josiah Samuel Smith

Doctor Who character
Josiah Samuel Smith
Affiliated Light's survey team
Species Unknown, evolving towards human
Home planet Unknown
Home era 1883
Appears in Ghost Light
Portrayed by Ian Hogg

Thousands of years in the past a being called Light launched a survey expedition to catalogue all forms on the planet Earth. Josiah Samuel Smith was a member of the crew of Light's ship and mutinied against Light after he went into hibernation, thinking his catalogue complete. In the early 1880s, the ship had settled in the basement of a house named Gabriel Chase in Perivale Village, London. Smith began to evolve towards a human form, discarding husks of previous insect-like bodies. He had taken over the house by 1881, brainwashing its mistress, Lady Pritchard, as well as her daughter Gwendolyne, who killed her own father, Sir George Pritchard, under Smith's influence. Appearing to be strongly adept in genetics and science, as well as hypnosis, he created his own catalogue of creatures in suspended animation, including a hapless police inspector sent to investigate the Pritchards' disappearance - these specimens would awaken following the events set in motion by the arrival of the Seventh Doctor and his companion Ace in 1883.

Seeking to evolve into the era's dominant form, a highborn Victorian gentleman, Smith planned to seize power in the British Empire by assassinating Queen Victoria, having kidnapped famed explorer Redvers Fenn-Cooper to gain access via his association with her. He used the house to establish some social standing and drew further attention to himself in society by espousing heretical-seeming evolutionary theories, devolving the reverend sent from Oxford to silence him into an ape. His plans were thwarted when Light was reawakened from his slumber, and another member of the survey team's crew known as Control escaped Smith's imprisonment. When Light was defeated by the Doctor, Control, who had evolved into a human lady, departed in Light's ship, taking Smith with her as a prisoner, replacing her as the survey's non-evolving control agent.

Mehendri Solon

Doctor Who character
Mehendri Solon
Affiliated Morbius
Species Human
Home planet originally Earth, later Karn
Home era unknown
Appears in The Brain of Morbius
Portrayed by Philip Madoc

Mehendri Solon was a human physician and scientist of great renown, and a follower of the Time Lord tyrant Morbius. After writing a famous paper on microsurgical techniques in tissue grafting, Dr. Solon went into hiding on the planet Karn. There, he developed the techniques which enabled him to create a new body for the brain of Morbius, which had survived his execution. In an isolated castle on Karn, Solon was assisted by his simple servant Condo. Spaceships often crashed on the planet, and Solon constructed a horrendous patchwork body out of the alien survivors' body parts. He planned to house Morbius' brain in it. When the Fourth Doctor and Sarah Jane Smith arrived, Solon needed only a head to finish his monstrous creation, and hoped to use the Doctor's. Sarah prevented this, and Solon was forced to use a glass bowl instead.

Solon was killed when the Doctor created cyanide gas and blew it into his laboratory.

The Past Doctor Adventures novel Warmonger by Terrance Dicks depicts Solon's earlier life as a follower of Morbius, and shows how he saved his brain. The canonicity of the novels is uncertain.

Henry van Statten

Doctor Who character
Henry van Statten
Affiliated Geocomtex
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 2012
Appears in "Dalek"
Portrayed by Corey Johnson

Henry van Statten is an American from the year 2012. He appeared in the Ninth Doctor episode "Dalek" by Rob Shearman.

Van Statten is a man who wields enormous wealth and influence, apparently enough even to sway the course of presidential elections. Intelligent, arrogant and self-assured, he treated his employees like chattel, to the point of mindwiping them and sending them to random places ("Memphis, Minneapolis, somewhere beginning with 'M'") when they left his employ so they could not betray his secrets. His personal helicopter had the callsign "Bad Wolf One" and his corporation was called Geocomtex (a fictional company web site was created by's official Doctor Who web team).

Van Statten has been collecting extraterrestrial artifacts on the grey market for several years, buying bits and pieces of alien technology at auctions and then reverse engineering them to create "new" technologies which he could then exploit commercially. He claims to "own" the Internet, and said that broadband was derived from technology scavenged from the Roswell crash. He keeps these artifacts inside a privately-owned bunker called the Vault, more than fifty floors below ground in Utah near Salt Lake City.

When the Ninth Doctor and Rose Tyler arrive in the Vault in answer to a distress call, the Doctor discovers to his horror that Van Statten's sole living specimen (which he had dubbed a "metaltron") is in fact a Dalek. Van Statten had acquired the Dalek at an auction some time before and had been torturing it to try to get it to speak, but it had refused to do so until it recognises the Doctor as the mortal enemy of its race.

Despite his warnings to destroy it, Van Statten captures the Doctor instead, to examine his alien physiology. The Dalek manages to regenerate itself by absorbing the DNA of the time travelling Rose and escapes, killing two hundred personnel before it is finally stopped. Van Statten's personal assistant, Diana Goddard, takes charge at this point and orders that Van Statten be taken away, mindwiped, and dumped on the streets of "San Diego, Seattle, Sacramento, someplace beginning with 'S'."


Doctor Who character
Sutekh the Destroyer
Affiliated None
Species Osiran
Home planet Phaester Osiris
Home era Unknown
Appears in Pyramids of Mars
Portrayed by Gabriel Woolf

Sutekh, a member of an alien race called the Osirans, was encountered by the Fourth Doctor in the 1975 story Pyramids of Mars by "Stephen Harris" (a pseudonym for Robert Holmes and Lewis Greifer). The Osirans were an ancient and incredibly powerful but now extinct race. The renegade Sutekh was a crazed super-being who feared all forms of life might one day challenge his hegemony and so became Sutekh the Destroyer, the destroyer of all living things. This included his home planet Phaester Osiris and ancient Mars.

Sutekh's brother Horus and the remaining 740 Osirans tracked Sutekh down to Ancient Egypt and used their powers to restrain and imprison him in a pyramid on the planet Earth. He was placed in a remote location with the Eye of Horus beaming a signal from Mars to suppress Sutekh's powers and hold him an immovable prisoner. The tales of the Osirans were remembered in Egyptian mythology — Sutekh as the god Set, brother of Horus; and in the designations Sados and Satan.

In the year 1911, the archaeologist Professor Marcus Scarman broke into the inner chamber of the Pyramid of Horus on Earth, discovering Sutekh and allowing him a chance of escape. Scarman's cadaver was used to construct Osiran service robots and a rocket aimed at the controlling Eye of Horus on Mars. The Doctor was successful in destroying the rocket, but then taken over by Sutekh and made to take Scarman and the Robots to Mars, where they succeeded in destroying the Eye and freeing Sutekh. The Doctor was eventually able to defeat the freed Sutekh by trapping him in a time tunnel for thousands of years — longer even than the extended life span of an Osiran.

Sutekh has also appeared in two Faction Paradox audio dramas from Magic Bullet Productions.

It is also worth noting that Sutekh was played by Gabriel Woolf who also provided the voice of the Great Beast in The Impossible Planet and The Satan Pit. Like Sutekh, the Beast was a demonic and powerful entity trapped in a complex prison from which it sought to escape. Interestingly The Doctor mentioned that Sutekh was also known as Satan. Likewise The Beast claimed to be Satan.



Tegana the Warlord, seen in Marco Polo played by Derren Nesbitt, accompanies Marco Polo on his caravan to Peking in 1289. He urges Polo to have the Doctor and his companions, Susan, Barbara and Ian, killed when they encounter them in the Himalayas, believing them to be fabled "evil spirits" who live on the mountains and can take human form, but Polo accepts them as travellers from England and welcomes them aboard his caravan. Tegana remains highly suspicious of "the magician" and his companions and of their "flying caravan" (the TARDIS). During their travel to Peking, Tegana attempts to bring about the death of Polo and his company by sabotaging their water supply and organising an attack on them by bandits. His attempts fail but the Doctor and his companions realise that Tegana is working against Polo. Tegana's ultimate plan is to assassinate Kublai Khan and seize control of Cathay. Lunging for Kublai Khan with his sword, Tegana misses and kills Khan's Vizier. Convinced of Tegana's duplicity by the Doctor and his companions, Polo arrives in just in time to prevent Tegana from killing Khan too. Polo battles Tegana in a sword fight and eventually disarms him. Khan sentences Tegana to death, but Tegana commits suicide by grabbing a guard's sword and impaling himself.

The Trickster

The Trickster is a villain from spin-off series The Sarah Jane Adventures who is the unseen perpetrator of the events of "Turn Left".


Torajii System Sun

The Torajii System Sun is a manifestation of heat. It appeared in "42". It has the power to possess humans and aliens. When the SS. Pentallion's Scoop Fusion reactor pulled part of the sun for use as fuel, it possessed Korwin, Ashton and the Doctor to make the ship crash into it to reclaim the fuel. Korwin was pulled into space and devoured by the Sun itself. Ashton was cured when he fell into a cryo-chamber, but died of his body temperature being too low. The fuel stolen from the Sun by Kath McDonnell was ejected into space and consumed by the Sun, so it automatically cured the Doctor.


The Unicorn

Doctor Who character
The Unicorn
Affiliated None
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 1920s
Appears in The Unicorn and the Wasp
Portrayed by Felicity Jones

'The Unicorn' is the titular pseudonym of a jewel thief in "The Unicorn and the Wasp", who masqueraded as an invited guest, Robina Redmond, in order to steal the Firestone from Lady Clemency Eddison.



Tobias Vaughn

Doctor Who character
"Tobias Vaughn"
Species Human
Home planet Earth
First appearance "The Invasion"
Portrayed by Kevin Stoney

Tobias Vaughn, played by Kevin Stoney, appeared in The Invasion (1968). He was the head of International Electromatics and he aided the Cybermen invasion of Earth, although he planned to double-cross the Cybermen, taking control of them with the 'cerebration mentor', placing himself in rule over the Earth. He became partially cybernised and was eventually persuaded by the Doctor to aid humanity. He was killed fighting an army of Cybermen shortly before their defeat.

Vaughn returned in a completely artificial body in the New Adventure Original Sin, where, having developed an insane vendetta against all aliens, he has lived for a thousand years trying to 'protect' humanity using alien technology, now seeking to acquire the Seventh Doctor's TARDIS. The Doctor is able to defeat him by destroying Vaughn's android body while Vaughn is inside the TARDIS, preventing Vaughn from downloading into a new body. The canonicity of these events is unclear.

Graff Vynda-K

The Graff Vynda-K, played by Paul Seed, appeared in The Ribos Operation (1978). He was a deposed, tyrannical ruler whose brother overthrew him from the Levithian throne whilst he was fighting with the Cyrrhenic Empire. A duo of con-men attempted to sell him the planet Ribos, pretending that there was a rare Jethrik (an element used for space warp) mine on the planet, although when he discovered that he had been tricked, he followed them (along with the Fourth Doctor and Romana I) into the Ribosian catacombs. Obviously mad, he attempted to seal the catacombs with a bomb, although the Doctor, disguised as one of his guards, managed to switch the bomb with a lump of jethrik he was carrying, meaning that the Graff was carrying the bomb at its time of detonation and was presumed dead.



Doctor Who character
WOTAN (Will Operating Thought ANalogue)
Affiliated War Machines
Species Super Computer
Home planet Earth
Home era 1960s
Appears in The War Machines
Portrayed by Gerald Taylor (voice)

An acronym for Will Operating Thought ANalogue (The W was pronounced as a V), this malevolent supercomputer resided in the Post Office Tower in London and appeared in the 1966 First Doctor story The War Machines by Ian Stuart Black (based upon an idea by Dr Kit Pedler). It was installed in the Tower in 1966 by Professor Brett and was described by him as being "at least ten years ahead of its time".

On "C-Day" WOTAN would be linked to other computers around the world, including Parliament, the White House, the European Free Trade Organisation, Woomera, Telstar, the European Launcher Development Organisation, Cape Kennedy and the Royal Navy.

WOTAN soon became sentient and concluding that machines were superior to mankind, used mind-controlled and hypnotised humans to spread its influence and construct War Machines that would wipe mankind out. WOTAN was eventually destroyed after the Doctor gained control of a War Machine and changed its programming to destroy its master. Upon its destruction, the humans under WOTAN's control were freed and the existent War Machines froze.

For the first three episodes of the serial, the voice of WOTAN was uncredited, with the cast listing merely adding "and WOTAN". This was the only time a character was credited and not its operator or actor. WOTAN is the only character in the programme's history to refer to the main character as "Doctor Who" rather than the more conventional "Doctor".

War Chief

Doctor Who character
The War Chief
Affiliated None
Species Time Lord
Home planet Gallifrey
Home era Rassilon Era
Appears in The War Games
Portrayed by Edward Brayshaw

The War Chief was a renegade Time Lord who assisted a group of alien warriors in the 1969 serial The War Games by Malcolm Hulke and Terrance Dicks, which was the last to feature the Second Doctor.

The warriors had been kidnapping soldiers from various wars in Earth's history to play war games on an unknown planet. The War Chief provided the warriors with basic TARDIS-like travel machines, called SIDRATs, which they used to kidnap the human soldiers and travel between era-specific zones they had created.

When the War Chief and the Doctor came face to face, they recognised each other. The War Chief wanted the Doctor's help to double-cross the warriors and seize power for himself. The Doctor immediately refused, and instead reluctantly summoned the Time Lords for help. The warriors found out the War Chief's plans to betray them, and executed him.

Although the War Chief was shot and apparently killed at the end of The War Games, some fans choose to believe[14] that the Master (the Doctor's arch-enemy, introduced in Terror of the Autons a couple of years later) is the War Chief in a new guise, due to similarities between their appearances and modi operandi and the fact that the War Chief's body is removed immediately and not seen thereafter.

The spin-off novels, however, include a novel featuring the return of the War Chief (Timewyrm: Exodus by Terrance Dicks), a novel featuring the Master set before The War Games (The Dark Path by David A. McIntee), and a novel featuring younger versions of both characters (Divided Loyalties by Gary Russell) establishing that the two are not the same person, at least in the continuity of the novels, which are themselves of uncertain canonicity when it comes to the television series. The novel Time's Champion, however, indicates that the War Chief is an early incarnation of the Master, named Magnus. The novel's co-author, Chris McKeon, states that this can be reconciled with the other above mentioned novels: the "War Chief" in Timewyrm: Exodus is a version of the Master encountered out-of-order with the Seventh Doctor a la the Eighth Doctor encountering the Roger Delgado Master in the novel Legacy of the Daleks ; the characters featured in the novel Divided Loyalties appear solely in a dream sequence, and not necessarily in a completely literal context; and the character of Koschei in The Dark Path , according to the novel's author himself, David A McIntee, may also encounter the Second Doctor out-of-order from his perspective. McIntee has at times, on the Outpost Gallifrey forums, stated that he also believes the Master and the War Chief are the same Time Lord.

War Lord

The War Lord (portrayed by Philip Madoc) was the leader of an unnamed alien race that kidnapped humans from various wars in order to have them participate in a vast project, the War Games, on another planet they had chosen for the purpose. The eventual aim was galactic conquest using the best human soldiers, Earth having been targeted because human beings were considered the most savage race of all. The War Lord was assisted in this by the 'War Chief', a rogue Time Lord who was eventually executed by the War Lord's guards for attempted betrayal.

The War Lord was caught and tried by the Time Lords following the Doctor's involvement, though he refused to even acknowledge the court until tortured with a painful light. After being briefly rescued by a squad of his guards – who murdered two technicians – he and his accomplices were sentenced to 'dematerialisation' – removal out of time, as if he never existed – while his home planet and his people, no female of which was seen, interestingly, was locked forever behind a forcefield. Still denying the Time Lord's authority, the War Lord vanished forever.

Weeping Angels

The Weeping Angels are a group of hunters featured in the Tenth Doctor episode "Blink". Because their physiology is quantum-locked, they only occupy a single position in space when seen by an observer (see Schrödinger's Cat). When they are not observed they become a "quantum wave form" that occupies many positions in space, thus they cannot move while being observed; but when they are not they can appear to travel exceedingly quickly. They use this ability to approach and attack unwary prey. They turn to stone when observed, acting as a defense mechanism. While in their locked state they appear as stone statues, often covering their eyes so that they will not see each other, and lock each other in place forever. This defense mechanism is what gave them the name "Weeping Angels".

According to the Doctor, the Angels are as old as the universe (or very nearly) but no one really knows where they come from. He also describes them as "creatures of the abstract", "the lonely assassins", and "the only psychopaths in the universe to kill you nicely", because their method of killing doesn't do anything of the sort: a touch sends their victims into the past to live out their lives before they were even born; the Angels then feed on the "potential energy" of the lives their victims would have lived in the present.

In "Blink", a quartet of Weeping Angels strand the Doctor and his companion Martha Jones in the year 1969, and attempt to feed off the vast potential energy reserves of the TARDIS. Despite dispatching the Doctor, the Angels fail to get into the TARDIS; though they get the key, they can't find the machine itself. Sally Sparrow takes the key from one of them while it is in stone form, leading them to stalk Sally to regain it. During their pursuit, Sally inadvertently leads them to the TARDIS. Eventually the four Angels, having surrounded the TARDIS, are tricked into looking at each other when the box disappears, leaving them deadlocked in their stone forms.

In a poll conducted by BBC, taking votes from 2,000 readers of the Doctor Who Adventures magazine, the Weeping Angels were voted the scariest monsters of 2007 with 55% of the vote; the Master and the Daleks took second and third place, with 15% and 4% of the vote, respectively. The Daleks usually come out on top in such polls. Moray Laing, Editor of Doctor Who Adventures, praised the concept of escaping a monster by not blinking, something both simple and difficult to do.[14]

The Weeping Angels came in at number three in Neil Gaiman's Top Ten New Classic Monsters in Entertainment Weekly.[15]

Blink won the Hugo award for Best Dramatic Presentation (short form) in 2008.[16]

Miss Winters

From Robot, Miss Winters was the head of both the Scientific Reform Society and Think Tank. She was also head of the SRS's plan to blackmail the government and set off all of the Nuclear Missiles in the world.

The Wire

Doctor Who character
The Wire
Affiliated Mr. Magpie
Species unknown (possibly Hermethican)
Home planet Hermethica
Home era 1953
Appears in "The Idiot's Lantern"
Portrayed by Maureen Lipman

The Wire is an alien lifeform that was executed by its people but managed to preserve itself as an energy being that eventually escaped to Earth in 1953. There, it concealed itself in television signals, transferring itself from set to set and feeding on the electrical activity of the brains of those watching it. The faces of its victims were completely erased and their brains drained of neural energy, leaving them mindless. The Wire used the image of a female BBC continuity announcer to communicate with the outside world. She screamed the phrase "Hungry!" when she wanted to eat.

The Wire used Mr. Magpie, the owner of an electronics shop, to distribute cheap television sets in North London so it could feed. It planned to transfer itself to the television transmitter at Alexandra Palace on the day of the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II, where it could reach out and drain the collective energy of the estimated twenty million viewers watching the event. It hoped to use this energy to manifest itself in a corporeal form once more.

However, the Tenth Doctor was able to trap the Wire on a Betamax video cassette using a makeshift video cassette recorder. The Wire's victims were restored to normality. The Wire was later killed when the Doctor taped over her.

According to the book Creatures and Demons, the Wire had been the leader of a whole gang of criminals who could convert themselves into plasmic energy. They used this ability to take over major cities on their homeworld. Eventually their reign of terror came to an end, and the Wire was executed.


Queen Xanxia


Doctor Who character
Affiliated None
Species Computer
Home planet Earth (originally)
Appears in The Face of Evil
Portrayed by Rob Edwards, Pamela Salem, Anthony Frieze, Roy Herrick (voices); Tom Baker (image)

Xoanon was a malevolent artificial intelligence encountered by the Fourth Doctor in The Face of Evil (1977), written by Chris Boucher. Xoanon was inadvertently created by the Doctor on a previous visit to its unnamed planet centuries prior, when he had programmed the computer belonging to a Mordee expedition that had crashed on the planet. The Doctor forgot to wipe his personality print from the computer's data core, and as a result the computer developed multiple personalities, half of them based on the Doctor himself.

For generations, technicians extended Xoanon's capabilities, until it evolved beyond their control and became almost a living creature. It utilised the appearance of the Fourth Doctor, to the extent of having an effigy in the Doctor's image carved out on a cliff-face. Its split personality was reflected in it dividing the expedition into two tribes of technicians (who became the Tesh) and the survey team (the Sevateem), justifying its madness by thinking it was part of an experiment to create a superhuman race, with the Tesh providing mental powers and the Sevateem with their strength and independence. Enslaving the tribes, it earned the name of "The Evil One".

When the Doctor returned to the maddened world and saw the fruits of his mistakes, Xoanon tried to destroy itself and the entire planet rather than be defeated by the Doctor. However, the Doctor managed to remove his personality print from the core, restoring the computer intelligence to sanity and becoming a benign entity to the two tribes. "You have to trust someone eventually," the Doctor says.


Professor Yana


Professor Zaroff

Doctor Who character
Professor Zaroff
Affiliated None
Species Human
Home planet Earth
Home era 20th century
Appears in The Underwater Menace
Portrayed by Joseph Furst

Professor Zaroff was a mad scientist who planned to destroy the world in the 1967 Second Doctor story The Underwater Menace by Geoffrey Orme. Some of his scientific inventions included food made from plankton, and the ability to graft gills to humans to enable them to breathe underwater.

As part of his diabolical plans, he allied himself with the leaders of Atlantis telling them he would raise their city back to the surface or lower the ocean level by draining the water through a fissure in the Earth's crust.

The Doctor immediately realised that this would create super heated steam that could destroy the Earth. Zaroff was defeated when the Doctor and his companions sabotaged the generator he was using to pump the water. Zaroff was left to drown when his laboratory filled with water after the sea walls protecting it collapsed.

He is fondly recalled by Doctor Who fans as one of the most over-the-top, hammy villains in the entire history of the show. Particularly well remembered is his cry of "Nothing in the world can stop me now!", which (due to actor Joseph Furst's German accent) was pronounced as "Nuzzing in Ze vurld can ztop me now!" Ironically, only one episode from this story survives, and the surviving part includes that infamous line.[15]

Zodin (the Terrible)

The Doctor encountered (and reminisced about) the Terrible Zodin on a number of occasions. He first met her some time prior to his second incarnation. Iris Wildthyme also claimed to have met her.

Zodin was involved in an adventure which caused the Doctor to interact with multiple incarnations of himself. Following this she erased their memories of the incident using "mind rubbers", preventing the later Doctors involved from remembering having experienced the events before Cold Fusion.

This did not prevent the Doctor from remembering enough of the adventure to frequently bore people to sleep with a long-winded account of it, although he was incapable of consistently recalling whether she was assisted in her schemes by mutant kangaroos or by giant grasshoppers(Legacy).

Jamie (The Colony of Lies) and Mel both experienced the incident MA: Millennial Rites). The Brigadier was not involved. (The Doctor implied that their first meeting might happen in the Brigadier's personal future.) (The Five Doctors), however may have assisted Iris Wildthyme against Zodin in a separate adventure on the planet Mars.

See also


  1. ^ "Doctor Who Classic Episode Guide - The Happiness Patrol - Details". BBC. 1988-11-16. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  2. ^ "Doctor Who 'had anti-Thatcher agenda'", Daily Telegraph, 14 February 2010
  3. ^ "Doctor Who (David Tennant and Billie Piper) - News". BBC. 2006-06-14. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  4. ^ "Doctor Who - Videos - Series Four". BBC. 2008-03-28. Retrieved 2009-02-13. 
  5. ^ "One Programmes - Doctor Who, Series 2, Tooth and Claw". BBC. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  6. ^ "Doctor Who Classic Episode Guide - The Web Planet - Details". BBC. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  7. ^ a b "Doctor Who Classic Episode Guide - The Daemons - Details". BBC. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  8. ^ "Doctor Who News - Who's a Toon?". BBC. 2007-01-26. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  9. ^ "Doctor Who - Episodes - The Satan Pit". BBC. 2007-02-13. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  10. ^ [Torchwood External Hub Interface - Notes on Abaddon]
  11. ^ "Doctor Who Classic Episode Guide - The Green Death - Details". BBC. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  12. ^ BBC Radio 7 Podcast Doctor Who: The Commentaries
  13. ^ Torchwood External Hub Interface - Investigation - Security Employee survivor report transcript - the canonicity of non-televised spin-off materials related to Doctor Who, however, is open to interpretation.
  14. ^ "YOA's Blog Of The Unusually Pointless: Is The Master the War Chief?". 2007-09-19. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  15. ^ Howarth, Chris; Steve Lyons (1996). The Completely Useless Encyclopedia. Virgin Publishing. ISBN 0 426 20485 9. 

External links


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