Doctor Who, Season 11

Doctor Who, Season 11

Doctor Who

  • Genre: Sci-Fi & Fantasy
  • Release Date: 2018-09-04
  • Advisory Rating: TV-PG
  • Episodes: 17
  • iTunes Price: USD 14.99
  • iTunes HD Price: USD 19.99
6.9/10
6.9
From 1,290 Ratings

Description

Bigger and bolder than ever, this season marks the arrival of Jodie Whittaker, the Thirteenth Doctor – a super-smart force of nature – alongside a team of new and delightful characters.

Episodes

Title Time Price
1 The Woman Who Fell to Earth 1:03:13 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
2 Closer Look, The Woman Who Fell to Earth 05:20 Season Only Buy on iTunes
3 The Ghost Monument 48:56 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
4 Closer Look, The Ghost Monument 05:11 Season Only Buy on iTunes
5 Rosa 49:47 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
6 Closer Look, Rosa 04:45 Season Only Buy on iTunes
7 Arachnids in the UK 49:31 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
8 Closer Look, Arachnids in the UK 05:08 Season Only Buy on iTunes
9 The Tsuranga Conundrum 50:48 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
10 Closer Look, The Tsuranga Conundrum 05:28 Season Only Buy on iTunes
11 Demons of the Punjab 50:13 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
12 Closer Look, Demons of the Punjab 05:32 Season Only Buy on iTunes
13 Kerblam! 48:58 USD 1.99 Buy on iTunes
14 Closer Look, Kerblam! 04:32 Season Only Buy on iTunes
15 Trailer 00:42 Free Buy on iTunes
16 Welcome Jodie 02:28 Free Buy on iTunes
17 It's About Time 02:01 Free Buy on iTunes

Trailer

Reviews

  • Having a hard time transitioning

    2
    By M. A. Krenz
    No new doctor is ever going to live up to the one you were used to (except matt smith). it takes time to adapt to them all. A new doctor must be approached with an open mind. But I have tried to accept this as the new doctor who and am still disappointed with each episode. Jodie makes an incredible doctor but the episodes have become hard to watch. I heard there are new writers, but everything is new. Every prior regeneration has transitions, with familiar characters or references (Cybermen, Daleks, the master, missy, galafrei, trensalor, etc) words and names that mean something to doctor who fans. But it feels like they just started new and scrapped all of the past and expect people to still except it as doctor who
  • Love Doctor Who

    1
    By kw85233
    I’m not a fan of the new season of Doctor Who. Having a female Doctor is ok. I just find there are too many sidekicks. Too much political correctness. Too much trying to right the wrongs of the current world and not enough science fiction. Get back to telling intelligent funny stories and stop trying to cover every racial issue in the news. The show should be a diversion from these issues.
  • Oh Brilliant

    5
    By Prodigal358
    This new incarnation of the show is wonderful. Brings the show back to its roots as an educational show, but also doesn’t lose its great pacing, action, and or emotional moments. Two thumbs up 👍🏻👍🏻
  • GAG

    2
    By ALEKHINE
    Over the many years, Doctor Who saved the universe and took us to amazing places. And when he faced his many enemies, Doctor Who always was ahead of them. But now she is helpless against a new enemy, and it might be unstoppable. Fortunately there is one and only one way out: Fire the boring, PC, zero imagination, talentless writers!
  • Simply evolutionarily wonderful!

    5
    By Number 21
    The new ensemble of Dr. Jodie et al and the storylines are terrific! What else is there to say!
  • Best Season EVER!!

    5
    By ThikMonkey
    I love Doctor Who! Each season has been incredible and this one won’t disappoint!
  • Arachnids in the UC

    5
    By Maple Wigle
    So excited can’t wait till comes out
  • Can’t stay awake

    1
    By rockstar \m/
    I loved when the Master came back as Missy. She was brilliant. Unfortunately the Doctor didn’t come back as a brilliant female version of the Doctor. A new Doctor is always hard to get used to, and it takes a couple episodes to get the new actor and the writers in sync to bring out the best of the Doctor. So I gave it a few episodes, but I’m struggling. The plots are so predictable I either doze off half way through or I start playing games on my phone. And I agree with all the PC comments people have posted. The Doctor is supposed to bring out the best in people and heal relationships. Last season and this season we just get preached politically correct propaganda. I hope the show turns around. I’m think I’m done watching for this season.
  • Great season!

    5
    By Anonymous5555
    Really enjoying this season so far. Good characters, compelling story lines.
  • My Heart Breaks (But Still Hopes)

    3
    By EllieNovela
    I am probably both a typical and atypical Doctor Who fan: I've watched it since childhood, but I do not follow anything of the show outside of catching every episode (I don't watch behind-the-scenes extras or follow casting or showrunner changes, though I will admit to creating a sound file of the original 1963 theme song to use as a ringtone--that was simply essential). I am very invested in the character and the uniqueness of the show. Oh, and I'm "a girl," so I am also invested in seeing (and believe it is possible to see) a successful female Doctor. With all of that in mind, I'm very reluctant to say a bad word about this new season. And maybe it is wrong to do so, since the show needs and deserves our support. But support includes loving criticism--though I don't harbor any delusions that these criticisms will be heard. Still, gotta say this somewhere. The stars of this show, Whittaker included, are wonderful performers, and of course the production values of the show have not faltered. The directing seems technically fine (unnoticeable, which I assume means fine). What is breaking my heart this season is THE WRITING. Yes, these are dark times, and there is validity to the notion that when times get this dark, one must simplify messages of light in order to reach as many people as possible. But here, simplification is not the answer. Let the after-school specials be after-school specials. Don't make after-school specials of Doctor Who, a show that is loved, and endures, because of the intelligence and complexity with which it delivers both its drama and its comedy. The viewers who complain that this show has declined because it has "become political" are, in my opinion, tragically mistaken: this show has ALWAYS been political. Watch it all again, and pay attention. Doctor Who has always artfully, cleverly, complexly, hilariously tackled issues of race, class, and gender, the wonders and the crimes of science, and most of all, power and violence. If you say that Doctor Who was not political before this season, I say to you that you must have been watching a different Doctor Who. Yet while these reviewers' critiques are woefully off the mark, their lament that the show is faltering is, sadly, correct. Not because it has "become political," but because it has confined itself to simple, narrow sentiments of good and bad, as if our humanity (since the Doctor is, ultimately, all of humanity and its potential combined into one brilliant, flawed, vulnerable, glorious, ever-changing life form) can be reduced to thinly sketched episodes of our history or heavy-handed allegories of our present. A history lesson on the Partition of India or an exposure of the environmental crimes of big business is important, sure, but if this is going to be the subject matter of a Doctor Who episode, don't foreground the messages a writer wants to get across at the expense of the drama (day characters here are all well acted, but they never say one unpredictable thing and rarely connect in a significant way with the contract characters), of the Whoniverse (for instance, we have to work overtime to consider how the aliens of the Punjab even matter to the episode, thematically or dramatically), or, most of all, of the DOCTOR, who rarely plays more of a role in each episode's events than any other character: she might have a little more technical knowledge, sure, but we more often are TOLD that she is special or smart or brave than we witness these aspects of her character--she is not an agent of insight, change, or even disaster, as the Doctor always has been. The Doctor--male or female--must lead the way, make the biggest mistakes, harm and save in equal measure, and then find a way to redeem him or herself in some way that is true to the circumstances--the place and time--of a particular episode, while carrying the marks of that adventure (the scars and the triumphs and the lessons) forward. The Doctor must teach the companions and learn from them. This doctor runs about, and knows things, sure, but she is not being given the grandiose agency or fallibility of her previous regenerations, a fact that I would accept if I had any sense that the writers intended to create such a dilemma, crafting the series in a way that gradually revealed why. A female Doctor might be extra vulnerable--unsure of herself in this form that she has to admit is indeed different than the others, or perhaps totally confident in her form, but struggling with the way everyone else responds to it--but vulnerability is--duh!--not passivity. I dare the writers of this season--or anyone, for that matter--to take the scripts we've seen thus far and strike the specifics of the Whoniverse from them: take out the TARDIS and make it a time-travel wormhole; take out the sonic and replace it with some other magic wand or tricorder; take out the Doctor herself and replace her with an intrepid leader of a fantastic human four--say, Grace, Ryan's "nan"--and see if anything major changes. I dare you to take the Doctor out of Doctor Who Series 11, and see if you experience any loss. The loss is ALREADY being experienced by those who have come to look to Doctor Who for beauty and wisdom and love, and I'd say that in today's climate--the one the writers are so obviously responding to--that is no small tragedy. But it's not too late. You've got the raw material here. A rich history (which you need not reference explicitly, but you must not erase!) and a lovely cast, including a potentially fantastic Doctor. Please bring the level of the writing back to what it should be. In our sad, divisive, backsliding times, we don't need to dumb things down or change what has uplifted us in the past: we need to allow it to do what it has always done, louder, more courageously, more transformatively--and I think nothing has more potential to reach, galvanize, and unite us than the complex fictional world and intensely human characters that used to make up Doctor Who.

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