Paging the Doctor

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Versions of The Doctor
The 11 Doctors — Top row: William Hartnell, Patrick Troughton, Jon Pertwee (whom I saw in person in Nashville in the mid 1980s), Tom Baker. Second row: Peter Davison, Colin Baker, Sylvester McCoy, Paul McGann (1990s TV movie). Bottom row (2005 revival): Christopher Eccleston, David Tennant, Matt Smith. God, I'm a geek. Image source: Wikipedia

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A year ago, the part of The Doctor was taken over by an actor named Matt Smith. I was highly skeptical when he was first announced; he was, by far, the youngest actor ever to play the role, and I was concerned that the producers were trying to glam up the show, perhaps trying for a “Twilight,” teen-idol vibe. I could not have been more mistaken. Matt Smith has made the role his own, with a charismatic and off-kilter performance that draws from the best of the show’s nearly 50-year history and makes it fresh and relevant.

The Doctor always has one or more traveling companions, and Karen Gillan as Amy Pond, who joined the show when Smith did, is one of my favorites as well. Amy married her fiancé Rory (played by Arthur Darvill) at the end of last season, and this season he’s come along for the ride as well. The current series also has a frequent guest star in River Song (Alex Kingston from “ER”), a mysterious woman who is apparently fated to encounter The Doctor at various points in time in reverse order from the way he experiences them. When they first met (from his perspective), she knew all about him, having encountered him many times before (from her perspective), and yet he didn’t recognize her and had never met her before. Presumably, by the time of their last meeting, their situations will have completely reversed.

Stephen Moffat, who had been one of the top writers for “Doctor Who” under the previous showrunner, took over the show at the same time, and his work has been spectacular. He’s wonderful at creating incredibly frightening monsters and situations, notably the Weeping Angels, malevolent statues who can only move about when no one is looking at them.

This is a remarkably entertaining show. If you receive BBC America on cable or satellite, give it a chance. It may take a viewing or two for you to get into the spirit of it, but I think that if you do, you’ll be scouring Netflix for older episodes and delving into the show’s rich history.

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John Carney is a journalist, a certified United Methodist lay speaker, a veteran of foreign and domestic short-term mission trips, and author of a self-published novel, Soapstone.