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Gallifreyan Irregular's blog
Not only do you get to hear McGann reading extracts from Shackleton's diary, but you get to see a Silent Film. It will be good for you and you will thank me later. And here's an image from a cool new website called, well, Eff Yeah Paul McGann. You're geeky; you'll find it if you want to.
...playing the Roddy McDowell role????
Not sure if you've seen it, but this is kind of crazy and out of control. Idris Elba is phenomenal, as we know, but McGann's character is fantastic too and it's the best he's been in years. Definitely worth your time:
This is why I want to have a pied a terre in London. Anyone need a red-headed house sitter? :)
Um... ahh... not sure this is for me, but I wanted to share:
More from the BBC Radio 4 iPlayer, which we seem to be able to access here in the US!
Front Row, 7.15-7.45pm
Mark Lawson has the verdict on film The Lovely Bones, directed by Peter Jackson and adapted from the novel by Alice Sebold; David Hare talks about his new radio drama Murder in Samarkand, in which David Tennant plays Craig Murray, former ambassador to Uzbekistan, to be broadcast on Radio 4 Saturday 21 February.
Nothing's posted yet, but keep an eye on this site for a Who memorabilia auction:
Martha Jones's sister arrives on these shores! Maybe Sean can have her as a guest at Galli!!!
As the first commenter says, this is just wrong. But it's still pretty cool.
A ratings record! We're safe... for now.
The mind boggles - no, I'm not going to rush out and "put elastic on it," and I am old enough to cut it out myself, than you very much, but, having been very impressed with Mr. Simm in person, I just don't know what I'm going to do with this mask. Hmmm.... Thanks, BBC! Happy Holidays, everyone!!!
Interesting in-depth interview with David Tennant.
Lots to listen to coming up on BBC Radio 4 - luckily, we can use "listen again" on the iPlayer. And, anyway, haven't I employed enough BBC actors by now to get to use the damn thing here? :)
Here's a cool one:
Doctor Who - The Lost Episodes: Shaun Ley investigates what happened to 108 missing episodes of Doctor Who from the 1960s, why the tapes were wiped and how dedicated fans hunted down copies of other episodes in film collections from Cyprus to New Zealand. And while we may have lost those early programmes, Shaun hears how home recordings ensured all the audio survived.