2.12 - I'm the Doctor. Sorting out fair play throughout the universe.
December 16th, 2019
27 mins 53 secs
About this Episode
This week, I'm joined by Mikayla Micomonaco, to discuss a moment from 2018's The Woman Who Fell to Earth, the first episode to star Jodie Whittaker as the Thirteenth Doctor. We talk about the trends in Doctor Who that had brought Mikayla to consider quitting the show, the aspects of this episode that brought them back in, and how far the show still has left to go.
You can follow Mikayla on Twitter at @mikaylamic.Support Doctor Who: The Moment
- The Woman Who Fell to Earth - Wikipedia — "The Woman Who Fell to Earth" is the first episode of the eleventh series of the British science fiction television programme Doctor Who. It was written by new head writer and executive producer Chris Chibnall, directed by Jamie Childs, and was first broadcast on BBC One on 7 October 2018. It stars Jodie Whittaker in her first full appearance as the Thirteenth Doctor, and introduces the Doctor's new companions – Bradley Walsh as Graham O'Brien, Tosin Cole as Ryan Sinclair, and Mandip Gill as Yasmin Khan. The episode also guest stars Sharon D. Clarke, Johnny Dixon and Samuel Oatley.
- The Web of Queer — A Doctor Who podcast from the perspective of gay, bisexual, asexual, aromantic and transgender fans of Doctor Who. Reviews of new and classic stories, as well as spin-offs, Big Finish audios, books and anything else we want to bring an LGBTQIA perspective to. Regular discussions of queer topics and representation through the lens of Doctor Who, sci-fi/fantasy and television writing.
- Gallifrey One 2019 Academic Symposium: Asexuality, Aromanticism, and Doctor Who | Mikayla's Rambles — At this year’s Gallifrey One convention, I gave a talk titled “Asexuality, Aromanticism, and Doctor Who” as part of the Academic Symposium. As there were no recordings, I’ve included the written version that I spoke from. Please note that this piece was written to be delivered as a talk, so the all caps and punctuation were reminders for me, not necessarily intended for the audience.