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Doctor Who: The Lost TV Episodes: Collection Four: 1967 Audio CD – Audiobook, CD

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Product Details

  • Audio CD: 12 pages
  • Publisher: AudioGO Ltd.; WW edition (March 20 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1408467542
  • ISBN-13: 978-1408467541
  • Product Dimensions: 14.7 x 13 x 6.6 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 635 g
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #132,329 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product Description


"As with all of these collections, if you're a fan and you haven't got a version of these stories, then this is an absolute must-buy" -- Paul Simpson http://scifibulletin.com

About the Author

Ian Stuart Black was an author and screenwriter, best known for his creation of the TV series Danger Man, starring Patrick McGoohan. Black wrote three serials for Doctor Who - The Savages, The War Machines and The Macra Terror - and novelised the stories for Target Books. He also wrote several non-genre novels, one of which, The High Bright Sun, was made into a film starring Dirk Bogarde. Ian Stuart Black died in 1997. Malcolm Hulke was a prolific and respected television writer, whose credits included the early science fiction Pathfinders series, as well as The Avengers. He wrote the Doctor Who serial The Faceless Ones (with David Ellis) for the Second Doctor, and later teamed up with Terrance Dicks to write The War Games, which explained the Doctor's origins and introduced the Time Lords. Hulke continued to write for Doctor Who, providing a story for each of the Third Doctor's series. He died in 1979, soon after completing his novelisation of The War Games. David Ellis was born in 1918. He wrote numerous television stories throughout the Sixties and Seventies, including Dixon of Dock Green, Paul Temple, Z Cars and Marked Personal. In 1967, he co-wrote the Doctor Who serial The Faceless Ones with Malcolm Hulke, after having a number of other scripts for the programme rejected. He died in June 1978. David Whitaker was the first Story Editor for Doctor Who, and was responsible for finding and commissioning writers, and it was Whitaker as much as anyone who defined the narrative shape of Doctor Who. He wrote for the Doctor Who annuals, novelised the first Dalek story and worked with Terry Nation on various Dalek-related material including the hugely successful comic strip The Daleks. David Whitaker died in 1980. Henry Lincoln is probably best known as co-author of the controversial book The Holy Blood and the Holy Grail, which later influenced Dan Brown's mega-bestselling The Da Vinci Code. He co-wrote (with Mervyn Haisman) three Doctor Who serials - The Abominable Snowmen, The Web of Fear and The Dominators. An actor as well as author, Lincoln appeared in several TV series in the 1960s including The Avengers, The Saint, Man in a Suitcase and The Champions. He has also presented TV documentaries on The Man in the Iron Mask, Nostradamus and the Cathars. He lives in France, near the village of Rennes-le-Chateau. Mervyn Haisman was one of the creators - with co-author Henry Lincoln - of Doctor Who's memorable Yeti monsters. They were first seen in the serial The Abominable Snowmen in 1967, and were so popular with the audience that they featured in a second story, The Web of Fear, a year later. However, this was to be the last appearance of the Abominable Snowmen until 1983's The Five Doctors. Haisman and Lincoln's last script for Doctor Who was The Dominators. Haisman subsequently went on to write for the popular BBC series Jane, starring Glynis Barber, as well as The Onedin Line (on which he was also script editor) and Howard's Way. He died in 2010. Brian Hayles wrote for radio, television and film, including such series as The Archers, United! and Z Cars. Hayles' work on Doctor Who included adventures for the first three Doctors. His first story was the well-remembered The Celestial Toymaker, and after his historical adventure The Smugglers, Hayles wrote The Ice Warriors - introducing the creatures for which he is best remembered. He wrote three further Ice Warriors stories, the last two featuring the Third Doctor and set on the feudal planet Peladon. Brian Hayles died in 1978.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0xa6120024) out of 5 stars 7 reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5f7cc0c) out of 5 stars A problem but it was resolved. Oct. 22 2014
By John - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This is not a review of the stories. It is a review of the actual product. I would actually love to have the stories, but the box set was defective. The 2nd disc should have been a continuation of the "The Enemy of the World". It was labeled correctly but was actually contained part of "Marco Polo" which is from the Lost TV Episodes Collection 1. I then tried the 3rd disc and it would not play at all. I own the previous 4 collections and they were made by AudioGo. This collection was made by a company called Downpour.

2014-12-19 Update: Greg B. from Blackstone Audio, Inc. left me a comment and offered to replace the discs. I let them know that I had already returned them to Amazon, but they wanted to send me a replacement set free of charge any way. They said that one other person had experienced the same problem that I had and they wanted to correct the problem. I took them up on their offer and was really surprised that the new set actually had the correct stories and all of the discs played. I had expected the same manufacturing issues in this set, but everything played fine. Needless to say, I'm very pleased that Blackstone Audio made this offer! I would not hesitate to purchase from them again.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5f7ce58) out of 5 stars Listening to Lost Episodes Jan. 19 2013
By DWard - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Having the opportunity to watch, if not own, these lost Dr. Who episodes is a golden dream for genuine Dr. fans. The quality is outstanding and if you don't purchase them then you are truly missing out.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5f7ce1c) out of 5 stars CD's are recorded incorrectly. Check them for accuracy once you receive them. Feb. 20 2015
By Charles Hardy - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I own all five of these sets and loved the first 4. I started this set today and the first disc is defective. It was labeled correctly but actually contains the episodes for "Marco Polo" which is from the Lost TV Episodes Collection 1. The previous 4 collections were made by AudioGo but this collection was made by a company called Downpour. If you buy these check them first. I listened to them in order from one to five and I am now outside my return window.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5f8a12c) out of 5 stars Need I say more??? Jan. 30 2014
By Brian J. Kiefer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
For all you Whoians reading this you know how good the Classic Doctor who was ( better than the newer stuff IMO) even though they are just audio it is still good to hear the story. I have 3 of the 5 sets, went through them in like 2 or 3 days. For all you non-Whoians looking for a gift for a friend who is, you can bet they do not have it and it does not hurt to have another Doctor Who item.
HASH(0xa5f8a18c) out of 5 stars Five Stars March 15 2015
By James Geer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Fills in a number of missing doctor Who serials for me. Still working through them.