Something I’ve Noticed About the 12th Doctor
My first ever post, and it’s about Who! After watching Deep Breath, I couldn’t help but feel a little confused about the 12th Doctor and his memories. In the episode Capaldi’s incarnation remembers the phone call and conversation he had with Clara on Trenzalore as 11, he also mentions Amy, and remembers the scarf he wore as the Fourth Doctor. Yet he couldn’t piece much together about the Clockwork Droids or Madame De Pompadour.
However he did recognise his new face, though again he couldn’t pinpoint where from.
Of course Capaldi appeared in The Fires of Pompeii as Caecilius, which is probably what he was referencing when he said that he recognises his new face. The Fires of Pompeii, and the Madame De Pompadour episodes of Doctor Who are both episodes which occur during the Tenth Doctor’s tenure.
I think an explanation for this is that, assuming the Doctor took on the appearance of Caecilius from The Fires of Pompeii, his memories of that event, and of other events encountered by the Tenth Doctor have been clouded as a result, for some reason preventing him from having clear memories of his experiences as the Tenth Doctor. This means that the Doctor can’t remember where he gets his face from. Something which is possibly foreshadowed in the Episode, when the Doctor says this to the Droid, before holding up the plate to show him his reflection. Anyway just thought I’d post this initial idea. I’ll see if through the rest of the series the Doctor continues to struggle to memorise events which occurred during the Tenth Doctor’s reign.
Time Travel from ‘basically another dimension’
The TARDIS is dimensionally transcendental, it exists as a separate or pocket dimension to our own. The exterior is simply an anchor.
I propose, the TARDIS exists only as the interior and the exterior is a facade it can deploy as an anchor, the materialization and dematerialization processes are the exterior being moved into and out of existence as needed. (From here on out, the term TARDIS will refer to the interior, not the exterior anchor.)The time-space traveling ability comes from the TARDIS being able to deploy its anchor at any place it wants in our continuum, anywhere and anywhen, not a word but it fits. The time vortex is perhaps a separate dimension the interiors of TARDIS’s exist in as material objects, or pocket dimensions. To access another dimension, the Doctor would need to move his TARDIS to another time vortex, these tunnels used to exist and form a vast network, but now he most go across the void through holes in the vortex. The ‘ride’ that occurs when traveling comes from the TARDIS moving through the time vortex to reach a position where it was in range to deploy an anchor disguised by the chamelion circuit.
The end of the Doctor theory, DISPROVED
The new theory about it being the last two series is quite wrong.
A. When the Doctor got more regeneration energy he got a new life cycle.
B. Doctor Who is becoming extremely popular around the world, no way would they end it now.
C. Capaldi is the 13th doctor, you have to take into account the War Doctor and the 10.5th Doctor.
The End of Time/Doctor Who…
Hello ! I’m sure you have read that one theory that say that Clara will kill the Doctor (just for the ones that hasn’t : River is supposed to be the one who kill the Doctor, but in the end, she save him. And Clara is “Born to save the Doctor”, so if we think that Clara is the opposite of River, then she will kill him). So I thought of that, of the fact that a timelord has only 12 regeration and that Capaldi have signed for 2 series. Are you afraid as me, that that will be the last 2 series ? (Sorry for my bad english..)
(Sorry to post it here, but there was too much caracters to put it as a question.)
About fires in Pompeii
What if the twelfth doctor was in Pompeii just so he could see Donna one last time
If that was true I would probably cry to be honest
I have a Regeneration theory:
Whatever emotion the Doctor represses during one of his regeneration, the next regeneration will have in excess.
And Then I Suddenly Understood The Weeping Angels (Gallifrey Is Alive, Part 3)
Hey hey hey it’s still Theory Thursday! Yes, two theories in one day, but I just couldn’t wait to write this one, I love it so much!
I want to talk to you about the Weeping Angels. There are hardly ever any theories about them, and I guess that is because they don’t really scream enigma. The Doctor doesn’t ask questions about them and so we don’t, either. There’s a slight puzzle as to where they came from, but other than that, they are well-rounded monsters with little left unexplained. Or so I thought…
Digging a little deeper, I can show you how the Weeping Angels were planned from day one (literally) and how they have absolutely everything to do with the return of Gallifrey.
And this might just be my favourite Moffat thing, ever.
Gallifrey Is Alive, Part 2 - A Who Is Who On Prisoners
Over the last few months, both theories-for-who and I have argued that someone is imprisoned within or near the Doctor. You can read my main post about it here, but I find myself coming back to this theory in almost every post I make.
However, there are just as many hints saying that said prisoner is imprisoned within a planet, which made me think of the Timelords in their pocket universe, and had me confused quite a bit.
Gallifrey Is Alive Series, Part 1
Hello everyone and welcome to a very exciting Theory Thursday!
This week, I realised something big. So big, in fact, that I am making a new blog series out of this. Be warned, it may sound a little dull at first, but it connects all kinds of dots and certainly blew my mind. For instance: why the Weeping Angels really wanted to steal the TARDIS and what the Doctor’s name has to do with it.
But first for the big epiphany. Are you ready? Here it is:
Gallifrey is alive. Literally. The actual planet is a living, breathing, conscious thing.
Yes, this sounds weird and pretty random. How would this even affect anything? Why would the writers want to do that? There have never been any hints in that direction… Oh, but there have.
1) House, the not so friendly planet from The Doctor’s Wife. A planet in a pocket universe. A planet in a pocket universe, calling out into ours. I’d say that is a pretty solid Gallifrey metaphor. House is a living, talking, armpit-smelling thing. And so, I argue, is Gallifrey (minus the armpits)