2013 Doctor Who Presentation Pack, Miniature Sheet, Phq, Mint Set & Gutter Pairs
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2013 Doctor Who Presentation Pack, Miniature Sheet, Phq, Mint Set & Gutter Pairs:
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2013Doctor WhoRoyal Mail Issues
The following items are for sale, each one can be purchased individually from the drop-down menu.
Doctor WhoPresentation Pack Number 482 (11 stamps and Miniature sheet)
Doctor Who Miniature Sheet
Doctor WhoFull set of11 Mint nh Stamps
DoctorWhoFull set of Commemorative Gutter pairs Mint Nh
Doctor WhoFull set of17 PHQ Cards (Postcards) Number 374 Mint in sealed packing
Please note: If purchasing a set of gutter pairs, you are not guranteed to recieve the margin seen in the picture. If you have a specific request, please let me know and I will be as accomodating as I can.To find the following Doctor Who issues, please enter the applicable item number into any search. Mint stamps and Gutter Pairs, Miniature Sheet, PHQ Cards & Presentation Pack.Item number: 400430942690 50 Years of Doctor Who PRESTIGE (5-pane) BOOKLET, item number: 170941203263 Prestige Panes, Individual Commemorative & Machin Panes, item number: 400340996043 6 x 1st class Commemorative and Machin booklet, item number: 171003253873 6 x 1st class CYLINDER Commemorative and Machin booklet, item number: 400430957539 Smiler's Sheet, item number: 171003260564
Issue Date 26.03.13.MINT STAMPS:
The First Doctor - William Hartnell
From the show’s start in 1963 through to 1966, Hartnell played the Doctor as an irascible old man in Edwardian dress. Initially accompanied by his granddaughter Susan (Carol Ann Ford) and her teachers Barbara (Jacqueline Hill) and Ian (William Russell), their adventures through time and space were intended to educate young viewers about history and science. The introduction of the Daleks in the second serial secured the show’s success, leading to it becoming on the world’s longest running science fiction series. Hartnell’s Doctor later met the Cybermen and was joined by orphan Vicki (Maureen O’Brien), space pilot Steven Taylor (Peter Purves), ancient Trojan Katerina (Adrienne Hill), Sara Kingdom (Jean Marsh), Dodo Chaplet (Jackie Lane), Polly (Anneke Wills) and sailor Ben Jackson (Michael Craze).The Second Doctor - Patrick Troughton
Regenerating from William Hartnell in The Tenth Planet, Troughton’s tenure as the Doctor between 1966 and 1969 saw the show move towards faster paced stories with more monsters. Often described as a cosmic hobo, Troughton’s Doctor favoured a baggy suit and bow tie and often played the penny whistle. During his travels he was assisted by Polly (Anneke Wills), sailor Ben Jackson (Michael Craze), Highlander Jamie (Frazer Hines), Victoria (Deborah Watling) and future astro-physicist Zoe (Wendy Padbury).
The Third Doctor - Jon Pertwee
Between 1970 and 1974, Pertwee’s Doctor was a 1970s dandy in frilled shirts and velvet suits, and the first Doctor to be filmed in colour. He was also a bit of an action man. Stranded on Earth and forced to regenerate as a punishment by the Time Lords, Pertwee’s Doctor worked with the military taskforce UNIT to save the planet from creatures like the Autons, Silurians, Sea Devils, Sontarans and renegade Time Lord, the Master. He was assisted by Liz Shaw (Caroline John), Jo Grant (Katy Manning) and journalist Sarah Jane Smith (Elisabeth Sladen).
The Fourth Doctor - Tom Baker
The longest serving incarnation of the Doctor to date, Tom Baker played the role from 1974 to 1981. A tall figure with boggling eyes and wild curly hair, Baker’s Doctor favoured an absurdly long scarf and a frock coat with pockets stuffed full of useful junk and bags of jelly babies. Brooding and eccentric, Baker’s Doctor is the one most frequently referenced in popular culture. His assistants included Sarah Jane Smith (Elisabeth Sladen), Harry Sullivan (Ian Marter), the savage Leela (Louise Jameson), robot dog K-9, Time Lord Romana (Mary Tamm and Lalla Ward), Adric (Matthew Waterhouse), Nyssa (Sarah Sutton) and air hostess Tegan (Janet Fielding).
The Fifth Doctor - Peter Davison
Davison took on the role between 1981 and 1984. His costume was based on an Edwardian cricketers’ outfit, down to the cricket ball carried in his pocket. More of a team player than previous Doctors, Davison was assisted by Adric (Matthew Waterhouse), Nyssa (Sarah Sutton), air hostess Tegan (Janet Fielding), alien assassin Turlough (Mark Strickson), the android Kamelion (Gerald Flood) and Peri (Nicola Bryant).
The Sixth Doctor - Colin Baker
Kitted out in a multi-coloured frock coat, yellow trousers and orange spats, Baker’s Doctor was bombastic and overbearing egoist. However, beneath this brash exterior he retained a strong sense of morality and empathy. Playing the role between 1984 and 1986 he was assisted by Peri (Nicola Brown) and Mel (Bonnie Langford) and was put on trial by his own people, the Time Lords.The Seventh Doctor - Sylvester McCoy
McCoy played the Doctor from 1987 to the series cancellation in 1989. This Doctor began as an outwardly bumbling eccentric with the habit of playing the spoons, but developed into a cunning manipulator of his enemies. His assistants were Mel (Bonnie Langford) and later Ace (Sophie Aldred). McCoy made a brief appearance as the 7th Doctor in the 1996 TV Movie before regenerating into Paul McGann.The Eighth Doctor - Paul McGann
Taking on the role for the 1996 made-for-television film, McGann’s Doctor regenerates in a San Francisco hospital mortuary after being caught in a gangland shooting. The Doctor fought his old enemy the Master for the fate of the earth on Millennium Eve, and shared a kiss with Dr. Grace Holloway (Daphne Ashbrook). Although critically well received, this one off adventure was ultimately unsuccessful as a pilot for a new series.
The Ninth Doctor - Christopher Eccleston
With his leather jacket, jeans and Northern accent, Eccleston’s Doctor was a radical departure from previous incarnations. He ushered in the rebooted 2005 series, with his companion Rose Tyler (Billie Piper) at his side and a brand new TARDIS set. The series also saw the reintroduction of the Daleks and the Autons, alongside new villains like the Slitheen.
The Tenth Doctor - David Tennant
Kitted out in a slim-fitting pinstripe suit, long brown coat, spiky hair and trainers, Tennant’s Doctor was a garrulous extravert with a tendency to babble. He also had a darker, more ruthless side when dealing with enemies. Regenerating from Christopher Eccleston at the end of the 2005 series, Tennant’s Doctor’s companions were Rose Tyler (Billie Piper), Martha Jones (Freema Agyeman) and Donna Noble (Catherine Tate). Returning villains included the Cybermen, Dalek leader Davros and the Master alongside new aliens like the Ood and the Weeping Angels.The Eleventh Doctor - Matt Smith
With his trademark tweed jacket and bow tie, Matt Smith was the youngest actor appointed to play the role. Regenerating from David Tennant in the 2010 Christmas special, Smith’s Doctor’s original companions were Amy Pond (Karen Gillan) and her boyfriend Rory (Arthur Darvill) until 2012. His present companion is Clara (Jenna-Louise Colman). The series marked the return of the Silurians, new villains like the Silence and regular appearances from Alex Kingston as the Doctor’s wife, River Song.MINIATURE SHEET:The miniature sheet features the Doctor's favourite mode of transport and some of his most notorious enemies:TARDIS (Time and Relative Dimension in Space) is the Doctor’s ship, capable of travelling anywhere in space and time. A product of Time Lord technology, the interior of the ship is much larger than its exterior. The Doctor’s TARDIS is an unreliable, obsolete TT Type 40, Mark 3 TARDIS with a faulty chameleon circuit, stuck in the shape of a mid-twentieth century police telephone box.
The Ood. Humanoid in appearance, but with tentacles on the lower portions of their faces, the Ood speak through a translator device: a small sphere connected to their “mouths” by a tube. The tube originally connected their bodies to a hive brain, but in the far future, a cruel human organisation isolated them from the brain and used them as a slave race. Their first appearance was in The Impossible Planet, 2006.
Cybermen were originally humanoids originating on Earth’s twin planet Mondas. They implanted more and more artifi cial parts into their bodies leaving them coldly logical and calculating cyborgs, with every emotion deleted from their minds. Their first appearance was in The Tenth Planet in 1966. The Cybermen returned as a parallel universe version in the 2006 two-part story, Rise of the Cybermen and The Age of Steel, and have been recurring villains in the revived series ever since.
Weeping Angel. An ancient race of aliens that feed off the time energy created by sending their victims back in time. When they are not being observed by another being, they can move very quickly and silently, but when they are being watched, they become “quantum-locked”, occupying a single position in space and becoming stone. If two Weeping Angels look at each other at the same time, they are trapped in stone form until an outside force moves them apart, so they cover their eyes while moving, giving the impression that they are weeping. Their first appearance was in Blink in 2007.
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