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Tema: Doctor Who | Noticias y spoilers

  1. #1
    Caballero del Dragon Avatar de juan678

     

     
     
     

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    Predeterminado Doctor Who | Noticias y spoilers

    Ahora que ha Salido los Primeros 5 Episodio de la Temporada; se va hacer una Pausa hasta Navidad con el Especial Navideño de todos los Años; Donde el Dr va tener nueva Compañera; Pero que os han Parecido los Episodios

    Asylum de Dalek me Gusto, Dinosaurios en Nave Espacial y una Ciudad Llamada Mercy no Tanto (Pero me Gusto que el Episodio Trancurra en "Almeria")
    El Poder de Tres es que mas me ha Gustado; Con la Vida Hogarena de Amelia y Rory y el Dr; Con la Invasion de los Cubos
    Angeles en Manhatan me gusto el Final de Moffat para los Caracteres de Amelia y Rory; Pero solo es mi Opinion a Vosotros os Gusto
    Última edición por Thunderbolt; 12-08-2013 a las 15:35 Razón: Cambio de nombre

    La nueva era comienza con la caida de la Oscuridad


  2. #2
    Senior Member Avatar de leairondeth

     

     
     
     

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    Predeterminado Respuesta: Dr Who 7 Temporada

    yo me quede en la segunda temporada , después no encontré los capítulos en ningún lugar
    caiste en mi carta trampa

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    juan678 (30-09-2012)

  4. #3
    esperando mas Avatar de nefisto

     

     
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    No e tenido el placer de ver esta temporada pero dicen que comenzó un poco floja.
    Las sabers :3

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    juan678 (30-09-2012)

  6. #4
    30 Avatar de KamenWriter

     

     
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    A ver:
    Asylum of the Daleks si me pareció floja para lo que tiene acostumbrado Steven Moffat, pero cuando tienes al lado Dinosaurs on a Spaceship, que fue un capítulo totalmente infantil, pues te parece mejor. A Town Called Mercy fue de lo más normal aunque el agregado del escenario fue novedoso. Coincido con The Power of Three que es un homenaje a los Pond antes de su final. Y en The Angels Take Manhattan a Moffat le salió un episodio más emotivo que racional, el Doctor estuvo en un segundo plano y es porque es la despedida de los primeros companions que tuvo Matt Smith.

    Sobre el final:

    Yo soy fan de los Ponds y se ve que Moffat ama a esos personajes, en especial a Amy, asi que se entiende que su destino no sea tan fatídico.
    En finales, el más trágico, desde el 2005, sigue siendo el de Donna.


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    juan678 (01-10-2012),nefisto (07-10-2012)

  8. #5
    Member Avatar de Zibarro

     

     
     
     

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    Predeterminado Respuesta: Dr Who 7 Temporada

    "Angeles en Manhatan" estuvo bueno, me recordo lo excelente que puede ser dr.who y no el bodrio de la sexta temporada (con piratas espaciales y momentos soporiferos). Pero da la sensación de que estos episodios, septima temporada, estan comprimidos, sin mucha explicación y poco pulido en el desarrollo -aunque da la impresión que todos los episodios estan desordenados y...-

    PD: lo mejor es que regreso el PAPEL PSIQUICO!!!

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    juan678 (01-10-2012)

  10. #6
    El niño bueno de Talia Avatar de Dan Al Ghul

     

     
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    Mmmm...debo ser honesto...hasta ahora es..a mi opinion...la temporada más floja de Dr. Who. No sé como explicarlo....pero no me pone los vellos de punta como lo hacia las anteriores temporadas...capitulos como...big bang...o la boda de River...etc...hasta ahora está pasable la temporada, pero no llega a ser lo de las anteriores.

    Hasta el momento el capitulo que más me a gustado es el de los Angeles toman Manhattan, pero a pesar de que me gustó....no puedo pasar muuuuuchas incoherencias e inconsistencias en la historia....ya sé, ya sé....es ciencia ficcion y no hay que buscarle muchos rodeos...pero hay ciencia ficcion que a pesar de que sepas que es casi imposible...sabes que es probable.

    En resumen...sigo como fiel seguidor la serie...pero no me gusta esta temporada...esperemos que se arregle en el transcurso de los demás episodios.


    "Los ecuatorianos son seres raros y únicos: duermen tranquilos en medio de crujientes volcanes, viven pobres en medio de incomparables riquezas y se alegran con música triste."
    -Alexander von Humboldt

    ¿Raros? Quizás....pero absolutamente únicos. 100% Ecuatoriano.

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    juan678 (01-10-2012)

  12. #7
    Pionero Multiplataforma Avatar de Player2

     

     
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    A mi me ha parecido media temporada entretenida, sin pena ni gloria, pero me resulta muy forzado el argumento de "Ángeles en Manhatan" pues el Doctor ha cambiado eventos escritos en otras oportunidades, supongo que lo hubiera aceptado mejor si solo culparan a la tención en el flujo del tiempo causada por los ángeles.



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    juan678 (19-10-2012)

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    Caballero del Dragon Avatar de juan678

     

     
     
     

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    Neil Gaiman vuelve a Doctor Who
    Así lo ha sugerido la Doctor Who Magazine tras el rumor que el propio Gaiman lanzó en septiembre a través de su cuenta de Twitter. A su vez este rumor ha sido confirmando por Anglophenia, el portal de BBC América, ayer mismo, en artículo en el cual también se confirmaba a Mark Gattis (co- creador de Sherlock) y al propio Steven Moffat, actual responsable de la serie, como guionistas.



    Aún así, Gaiman, quien en verano anunció su regreso a DC con una nueva coleccion de Sandman, no ha dado más pistas acerca del contenido del capítulo. Lo que sí es seguro es que supondrá un nuevo jalón en la carrera del Doctor, quien ya va por su 11º encarnación, interpretada por Matt Smith, celebrará su 50 Aniversario en 2013.



    El susodicho guión servirá seguramente para desarrollar la nueva relación que el protagonista de la serie fraguará con su nueva companion (compañera), interpretado por Jenna Lousie-Coleman. Coleman, quien ya debutó al principio de la presente temporada en el rol de otro personaje distinto, ha recibido muy buenas críticas por parte del fandom y del equipo de producción, quienes han corrido a señalar las virtudes de este reemplazo del matrimonio Pond, los últimos compañeros del Doctor.

    La nueva era comienza con la caida de la Oscuridad


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    30 Avatar de KamenWriter

     

     
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    Cómo creen que será el 50 aniversario del Doctor o cómo les gustaría que fuese?
    The Three Doctors?

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    juan678 (21-10-2012)

  17. #10
    Caballero del Dragon Avatar de juan678

     

     
     
     

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    Cita Iniciado por KamenWriter Ver mensaje
    Cómo creen que será el 50 aniversario del Doctor o cómo les gustaría que fuese?
    The Three Doctors?
    Si estaria bien una Reunion de los 3 doctores que lo han interpretado en las 7 Temporadas

    El Episodio que esta Escribiendo Neil Gaiman podria ser sobre los Cybermens

    Less than a month after we received confirmation that Neil Gaiman will return to pen another episode of Doctor Who, the BBC has revealed the celebrated novelist and comics writer will pit the Time Lord against his iconic enemies the Cybermen. Gaiman previously wrote the Hugo Award-winning “The Doctor’s Wife.”

    Stephen Woolfenden (Harry Potter, Strike Back), the episode stars Matt Smith as the Doctor and Jenna-Louise Coleman as his new companion, with guests Warwick Davis (Life’s Too Short, Harry Potter), Tamzin Outhwaite (EastEnders) and Jason Watkins (Being Human) as “a band of misfits on a mysterious planet.”

    “Cybermen were always the monsters that scared me the most,” said Doctor Who executive producer Steven Moffat. “Not just because they were an awesome military force, but because sometimes they could be sleek and silver and right behind you without you even knowing. And with one of the all-time classic monsters returning, and a script from one of our finest novelists, it’s no surprise we have attracted such stellar names as Tamzin, Jason and Warwick.”

    The series returns on Dec. 25 with the Christmas special, followed in the spring by a run of eight episodes to complete the seventh season.




    Doctor Who 50th anniversary: Who will be part of the celebrations? Celebrando los 50 años Dr Who


    William Russell, who starred as Ian Chesteron in the first two seasons of "Doctor Who", talks about how he'd feel about returning to the show for the 50th anniversary, and what William Hartnell would have thought about the show now. Filmed at a Tenth Planet signing in 2012, with Aztecs co-star Ian Cullen. Apologies for the audio quality.



    As the 50th anniversary of Doctor Who gets closer, there are plenty of rumours about which stars from the past might be returning to what has become the world's longest running sci-fi series.

    One man fans would love to see enter the TARDIS again for the 2013 celebrations is William Russell, one of the original stars of the programme.

    Russell played science teacher Ian Chesterton (below) who, alongside his colleague Barbara Wright (Jacqueline Hill), was whisked off into time and space with the initially untrustworthy Doctor (William Hartnell) and his granddaughter Susan (Carole Ann Ford).
    During his two years with the show, Russell would travel back in time and encounter cavemen, Aztecs, Richard the Lionheart, Emperor Nero and Marco Polo, as well as battling monsters in the future, including Sensorites, Voord, Zarbi and the ever-popular Daleks.

    Fifty years on, Russell explained described the show's longevity as "amazing" and that he thinks it would be "a great idea" for Ian Chesterton to return to the show, joking that he should send the Doctor, now played by Matt Smith, back to school.

    He also praised the production values on the programme today: "The sets are marvellous, the effects are wonderful... I don't think Doctor Who needs to fear, it will go on forever."

    He also felt that First Doctor William Hartnell (pictured alongside him below) would have been "delighted" that the show is now celebrating its 50th anniversary, though imagines he would now be asking "Why am I not playing Doctor Who?"

    Speaking at a recent signing, Russell was reunited with his co-star Ian Cullen, who guest-starred in the season one story The Aztecs, for the first time since they filmed the serial in 1964.

    Cullen explained that Hartnell - who died in 1975 - was under tremendous pressure making the show, as the then standard practice of 'as live' continuous recording was "one of the most terrifying things you could do, it was far worse than a first night in the theatre. There was so much more to think about in television in those days - you had to be very precise."

    He added that he is still amazed to be signing autographs for the show almost 50 years on, explaining "I never thought it would be aired again, I really didn't... I rather liked the original concept of the history, going and finding things there. That was a great educational tool, but the Daleks of course took over."

    Colin Baker recently told Doctor Who TV that he hadn't been asked to return as the Sixth Doctor and, as far as he was aware, none of the other Time Lord actors had been asked to reprise their roles either.

    John Barrowman, who played Captain Jack on the show and its spin-off Torchwood, said: "'I haven't heard anything. There was a rumour online that said I'm not able to do it because of my schedule. But, actually, I haven't been asked. So it's nothing to do with my schedule."

    Speaking to TV Choice, he said: "And to be honest with you - I have time. I've always said, if they come to me and ask me to do Doctor Who or Torchwood ever again, I would do it at the drop of a hat."

    Russell T Davies, who was showrunner between 2005 and 2010 before Steven Moffat took over, has confirmed that he won't be involved in the 50th anniversary celebrations.

    He told What's on TV: "I think I'd be like the ghost at the feast. What would I do - turn up and make the tea? I have asked current boss Steven Moffat not to tell me what they are planning."

    In an interview with Collider, Matt Smith (pictured top in a still from the November 16 Children in Need prelude to the Christmas episode) was asked if the anniversary could be as big as the James Bond celebrations and said: "Yeah, I think absolutely. That's the plan completely. I think for it to get to 50 is remarkable and I'm very proud to be in a show with that history and heritage and the legacy. To be the sort of incumbent Doctor when it's his birthday is fantastic. But, we're going to make it the biggest year of the show ever, on a global scale hopefully."

    He deflected a question as to whether show bosses were planning a reunion of the Doctors - "Are they? I don't know, you tell me" - but Smith did say: "We'll obviously make a 50th anniversary episode special, and then they'll be all sorts of live events I would've thought that surround that. I think we're going to make it a big year for Doctor Who on the BBC. I think that's the plan."

    In another interview, with Den of Geek, Smith was asked if he would like the chance to work with actors from the show's past and said: "I think it's a lovely idea. Whether or not it's something that's in any way achievable nowadays, I just don't know, because actors have other commitments, and they move on from the show.

    "But I've enjoyed, in the past, watching the multi-Doctor episodes. If you're a fan of the show, it's just a cool thing, isn't it? Seeing them and going 'Aah, they're talking to each other! And they're both the Doctor!'.

    "Steven will come up with something brilliant, and of course I know what it is and I can't say anything! But whether or not that's achievable, I don't know."



    Matt Smith Talks DOCTOR WHO Series 7 Part Two, the Show’s 50th Anniversary, the Return of Neil Gaiman, and More
    Entrevista a Matt Smith

    At last weekend’s London Comic-Con, I was able to participate in a very small roundtable interview with Matt Smith for Doctor Who. While many were nervous when Smith took over the role from David Tennant, I think he’s done an incredible job and I’m glad he’s committed to being the Doctor for at least a few more years. During the interview Smith revealed:

    •When he first got the job, a little boy gave him a very small Dalek that can fit in his jacket pocket and he always has it with him when he wears that coat.
    •He’s open to a Sherlock crossover/cameo, but he’s pretty sure Steven Moffat and Mark Gatiss are against it.
    •The upcoming Christmas episode features Richard E. Grant as the villain and we’ll meet a very important new character.
    •They filmed the first episode of season 7 part 2 and they’ve got five more weeks of filming.
    •Neil Gaiman is writing an upcoming episode and Smith says, “he’s going to do something brilliantly reinventive.”
    •With next year being the 50th Anniversary of Doctor Who, Smith says, “I think we’re going to make it a big year for Doctor Who on the BBC.”
    Hit the jump to listen to or read the full interview.


    Note: Spoilers are discussed in this interview. You’ve been warned.

    As usual, I’m offering you two ways to get this interview: you can either click here for the audio, or the full transcript is below.

    Question: We apologize for not coming dressed like Daleks, unlike most the people downstairs.

    MATT SMITH: Are there a lot of Daleks downstairs?

    There’s lots of different things actually.

    SMITH: Yeah they’re fun events, these.

    You’ve been to San Diego Comic-Con before.

    SMITH: Yeah, I’ve been to two.

    Is there something that you collect when you go to the cons and you look around? Is there something that really interests you?

    SMITH: Well, I mean if I’m intrigued in shows then yeah, but then to be honest with you I’m never like on the floor in the cons really, do you know what I mean? I’m doing the press and I’m working. So it’s not like I get to go out and go and look round, really.

    You’re missing out.

    SMITH: Right, you know when I was- this is not like, I think it’s in this jacket, this isn’t even- this is a genuine thing. When I first started this job, a little boy gave me a Dalek and I’ve kept it (pulls it out of his jacket) this is three years old. His thing’s a bit droopy, but I keep it in this jacket.

    Tell us about the end of the last series, it was very, very emotional, was it emotional for you when Amy and Rory left?

    SMITH: Yeah, of course. I mean, it was—and rightly so—very emotional. I think it was a huge, brilliant climax to what I think are two of the best companions in recent history, really. It was sad to see them go, but the show is the star and the show goes on and it will go on without every single one of us. Without me, without Steven [Moffat], without any of us, it will still be going. So you crack on with it, really.

    When did you first learn that that was going to be happening? How early are you told story lines?

    SMITH: Not early enough. Nowhere near early enough. Like, two days before sometimes. But I knew they were going. It’s that thing where I know loads of stuff where, in four or five months time, you people will be asking me questions about, but I know that now; I just pretend that I don’t. It was the same with the Ponds.

    So what can you pretend that you don’t know about the Christmas episode?

    SMITH: We’ve got the wonderful Richard E. Grant who’s brilliant as a sort of villainous role. We meet the new companion.

    But, we’ve met her already.

    SMITH: But, we meet her again.

    Can you say anything about that?

    SMITH: Umm, yeah, we meet the new companion.

    But is she still a Dalek?

    SMITH: We meet the new companion. And we’ve got Vastra, Jenny and Strax are making a return appearance which is terribly exciting. And it does the sort of wonderful Doctor Who-ey Christmas things, you know, snow, aliens, good will, good cheer, someone trying to take over the world. Hopefully it makes for good Christmas day telly.

    Where are you in part two of season seven? Are you still filming that?

    SMITH: Yeah, we are. We’ve got another five weeks left of shooting. We’ve just finished shooting episode one, the opener of next season which I think will be a real belter, actually. Steven’s delivered a great script; we had a great director called Colm McCarthy. Jenna really was on form in it and stuff. I think Steven’s written a really good monster so I think that could be something to really look forward to next year.

    If I’m not mistaken, I believe Neil Gaiman-

    SMITH: Is back, yeah.

    Exactly, I wanted to know when did you first hear Neil Gaiman was writing another one, and what can you tease people about it?

    SMITH: Well I heard a long time ago that Neil was coming back to write one. Again, and I’m not trying to be overly cryptic with you, it’s just that if I say the wrong thing—they’re all writing things down, I get ripped out the back. But Neil is coming back and I think he’s going to do something brilliantly reinventive, shall we say.

    He did really good episode last time.

    SMITH: It was a fantastic episode, yeah. What Neil does is he comes in with a brilliant initial idea, which only a man of his mind—if you take anything like American Gods, you go how? Where? I can’t kind of correlate it. He has this wonderful ability to think outside of the box, and fantasy and science fiction, the way he thinks and writes really lends itself to that form, I think.

    What was the main theme of the last season, do you think? Was it all leading to the inevitable demise or disappearance of Rory and Amy?

    SMITH: Yeah, I think it was all about the fall of the Ponds and their demise and this season is, you know, the next season will be all about the new companion and sort of meeting her and introducing her into the world of Doctor Who. Which is what the show does and is one of the really exciting things about this show is that transition and change and excitement and anticipation that that creates. Yeah, it’s very interesting. I was talking to Steven Moffat about it the other day and we were saying when I started there was sort of uproar at my age and everything, and then when Daniel Craig started there was uproar, how can Daniel Craig be James Bond? And now look at him, we’re on the cusp of possibly the greatest James Bond movie ever.

    On that note, it is Doctor Who’s 50th anniversary next year, isn’t it?

    SMITH: It is, yeah.

    Do you think it can be as big as the Bond extravaganza?

    SMITH: Yeah, I think absolutely. That’s the plan completely. I think for it to get to 50 is remarkable and I’m very proud to be in a show with that history and heritage and the legacy. To be the sort of incumbent Doctor when it’s his birthday is fantastic. But, we’re going to make it the biggest year of the show ever, on a global scale hopefully.

    Aren’t they bringing in some—as a big fiftieth special with a whole bunch of Doctors? Am I wrong about this?

    SMITH: Are they? I don’t know, you tell me.

    There’s a film made about he’s thinking about the genesis of Doctor Who written by Mark Gatiss.

    SMITH: Ah, the genesis of The Doctor, but that’s about William Hartnell isn’t it? I mean, there’s that and we’ll obviously make a 50th anniversary episode special, and then they’ll be all sorts of live events I would’ve thought that surround that. I think we’re going to make it a big year for Doctor Who on the BBC. I think that’s the plan.

    When I last spoke to you, you said you really enjoyed playing The Doctor, do you still get the same relish from the role?

    SMITH: Yeah, I mean, I was filming yesterday and I can’t even begin to explain—I know, again, I’m sorry to sort of tease you and not say anything, but it was this wonderful set with this array of particular characters and it was like a sort of fairy land of alien world. It was remarkable, and me and Jenna were just going, “Good day at work, right?”

    What kind of a Doctor is he with Clara on board?

    SMITH: Well, I mean, it’s a funny thing really, because that’s sort of an ongoing process. It’s something that you learn as you go quite a lot of the time, because obviously I don’t know Jenna when she gets the job, just like any job but this particularly where the relationships and their relationship throughout the show is so important to the story, it’s something that is constantly evolving as you get to know each other a bit better. But of course we meet him having lost Amy and Rory which were very—that was a very important part of his life. So we meet a slightly different version of him. I think being with anyone, being with a different actress, being with a different character ultimately it’s going to change you. But, it’s hard for me to articulate what that is because I don’t know, it’s not something that I’m conscious of really.

    And you’ve ridden a motorbike.

    SMITH: Yes.

    It was the triceratops last time, the horse, have you had any other first this series?

    SMITH: Well, I mean, they’re three firsts.

    Which is harder to ride?

    SMITH: The triceratops was a nightmare, total. I had to wear special pants because you know they make the curve, that’s metal. So we’re all sat there going, “So, you know where you sat with that curve,” and there’s this great big metal thing just you know, digging into your goonies.
    I’m curious how much things change on your show; some TV shows go through dramatic pages. You get yellow pages, you get pink pages through filming, but with you guys I’m assuming it’s a smaller operation.

    SMITH: Ha! Yea, No I mean, pink, green, purple; you name it we get it.

    How dramatic have you done shift in scripts as you’re filming?

    SMITH: Days, on the day well get completely different sides. The night before you’ll get a completely different script because, you know, you’re making fourteen episodes of television in the space of nine months with one man having to write five or six of them and then oversee. I mean, his workload is extraordinary. And he’s so brilliant. It’s remarkable that he does what he does, Steven, and he keeps coming up with the ideas and he’s just the most—I admire him, I truly do. It’s a very difficult show to make and it mustn’t be sort of underestimated. Every two weeks is a new episode. But, think of all those sets you have to build, think of all the people that you have to cast, the costumes that you have to get, I mean the planning and everything.

    Has there been any sort of dramatic change in an episode that really surprised you as you were filming? Like it was supposed to go this way and then it took a dramatic turn?

    SMITH: Yeah, at which point I go, “You’ve got to give me this earlier guys. Come on guys, give me a chance.” Then they go, “Sorry!” And you get on with it, and you remember you’re making Doctor Who and it’s all sort of okay, because whatever you make is generally pretty fun. I can’t really say, but I had to go into something the other day, which was a lot of fun, be put in something. I can’t really say any more than that, but it was just great fun, and you’ll know what I mean when you see what it is. Let’s just say that it changes my… appearance somewhat.

    You’re obviously really good with the fans. Does it ever get too much, because they are so passionate about the show?

    SMITH: No, it doesn’t get too much because they are the show and without them there is no show. That’s why it’s been going fifty years. I think the moment you’re not good with the fans you’re in the wrong job, you know? We owe so much to them, they keep us moving. And it’s growing, like it’s been so exciting in the States. Each year I go back it really has picked up a level, and you go, “wow, they’re really taking this on over there now.”

    I can speak as someone who lives in LA, it is massive.

    SMITH: Yeah, it’s growing isn’t it?

    It’s really growing. I want to know if there’s any chance of an Easter-egg in Sherlock or vice-versa where Sherlock’s going on, because they’re filming in January, February…

    SMITH: They are, yeah.

    ..and you’re like standing in the background of the scene or reverse you’re filming and they’re standing in the background of a scene.

    SMITH: I think Mark and Steven kind of hate the idea of Doctor Who and Sherlock ever meeting.

    It’s be a nice Easter-egg for the fans.

    SMITH: No, I know, I know, and listen I’m not averse to it. I’m kind of open. I’m like yeah, because I just think they would find each other so remarkable.

    I don’t even mean like they’re having a conversation, I mean you’re just walking by in a scene.

    SMITH: But how can Doctor Who walk by in Sherlock Holmes?

    I don’t know.

    SMITH: Because he’s fictional. Doctor Who could, but it’s just nah, it’s you know—and The Doctor with Watson, he’d be like, “Cheer up mate. It’s not that bad, I know you’re really clever, but there’s an alien over there, let’s go and talk. He’s got wiggly bits on.”

    Do have any idea about how long you would like to do this job for?

    SMITH: Fifty years.

    The next fifty?

    SMITH: Yeah, fifty-million years. No, I take it year by year, you know? See what comes. I love working for Steven Moffat. I love making the show, it’s unlike any job I’ll ever have, and I’m proud going into the 50th year, so.

    And you’re not worried about typecasting?

    SMITH: No. No. Because, there are bigger things to worry about. Who cares? If people want to typecast me they can, I can sit and have me egg sandwich and not really give a damn about it. It’s up to others.

    If you’re standing in line at Starbucks or some store, little kids are there, they see you, they watch the show; what’s the thing that kids or fans always want to ask you?

    SMITH: Oh God, so many things. I mean, some kids sort of freeze. (Does impression) Like that. Which is always amazing because you’re like, “Hey! What’s going on?” and then they look at their mom as if, “What is going on?” That’s what’s been wonderful about being in the show is that it’s watched by children. I mean, the director on the show we’re doing at the moment, Farren Blackburn, wonderful director he did the Christmas special last year. He brought his kids up; and they came and they watched and I showed them the Sonic and they were like, “Whoa!” Ann then they left and these three children just sort of came and involuntarily hugged my legs. I was like, “This is the best hug I’ve ever had,” because it’s so genuine. So it was very nice, you know? They want to know about the Sonic, or the Tardis, or what’s the scariest alien, or do you get frightened when you’re with the aliens? And, you know, they’re all really cool kid questions. It’s not like “Who’s your girlfriend?” Boring adult questions, “Who are you dating?” Who cares?




    Doctor Who Especial de Navidad 2012 Trailer


    Ian McKellen to Star in the DOCTOR WHO Christmas Special

    is certainly unexpected. This year’s Doctor Who Christmas Special, The Snowmen, was screened in America last night – and a few tidbits have sneaked out. And most interestingly, a very high-profile guest star was revealed – none other than Gandalf/Magneto himself: Sir Ian McKellen.

    McKellen will be voicing the alien, creepy snowmen that you can see above in the special, which also introduces Jenna-Louise Coleman as the Doctor’s new companion and guest stars Richard E Grant as the villain.

    The Snowmen will air on Christmas Day at 5.15pm in the UK on BBC One, 9/8C on BBC America, and 9pm on Space in Canada. Those in Australia and New Zealand can watch the episode on Boxing Day.


    Última edición por Thunderbolt; 08-12-2012 a las 13:27 Razón: Post multiple

    La nueva era comienza con la caida de la Oscuridad


  18. Agradece este post:

    Hojarasquín (08-12-2012)

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