More wittily ingenious than any mainstream TV tie-in book has a right to be, this is the Doctor Who annual we always wanted from our childhoods.
This lavish, revised edition of 2007’s Doctor Who Encyclopedia manages exhaustively to catalogue almost every onscreen detail of the revised series.
Blatantly targeting the Christmas book-buying market, The Silent Stars Go By is as traditional a slice of Who storytelling as you’d expect from the festive season.
A book that claims to cover 40 years of the most popular science-fiction TV show that America has ever created needs to justify such a statement with an exhaustive volume.
A movie industry legend for over 40 years, Vic Armstrong has been the stunt double for such iconic heroes as James Bond, Superman and Indiana Jones.
Ian Nathan, a long-time executive editor for Empire magazine, has excelled in penning an exhaustive tome fit for any film lover's coffee table with the opening of the Alien Vault.
Those of you who have been following this summer's crop of Doctor Who books may have noticed something of a theme running through them.
New Doctor Who novel ‘Paradox Lost’ is a fine representation of the series' recent fascination with the more puzzling consequences of time travel.
Let's get this out of the way first: the Weeping Angels, though arguably Steven Moffat's greatest creation, are perhaps the least suitable new Doctor Who monster for use in a novel.
Have a trawl on YouTube and you’ll find an old clip of Jon Pertwee taking umbrage with the answer of a competition question, namely ‘Who invented the Daleks?’ While the usual names fly around, it comes as something of a surprise to learn that if anyone has a claim, it may as well be Tony Hancock.