TARDISbound: Navigating the Universes of Doctor Who by Piers D. BrittonTARDISbound: Navigating the Universes of Doctor Who by Piers D. Britton

TARDISbound: Navigating the Universes of Doctor Who

byPiers D. Britton, Piers D Britton

Paperback | May 15, 2011

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Doctor Who has always thrived on multiplicty, unpredictability and transformation, it's worlds and characters kaleidoscopic and shifting, and Doctor Who's complexity has grown. With its triumphant return to TV in 2005, it was made up of four different fictional forms, across three different media, with five actors simultaneously playing the eponymous hero. TARDISbound is the first book to deal both with the TV series and with the ""audio adventures,"" original novels, and short story anthologies produced since the 1990s, engaging with the common elements of these different texts and with distinctive features of each.
 
TARDISbound places Doctor Who under a variety of lenses, from examining the leading characteristics of these Doctor Who texts, to issues of class, ethnicity and gender in relation to the Doctor(s), other TARDIS crew-members, and the non-human/inhuman beings they encounter. TARDISbound also addresses major questions about the aesthetics and ethical implications of Doctor Who.
Piers D. Britton is an Assistant Professor of Art History and Visual Studies at University of Redlands, Southern California. He is co-author, with Simon Barker, of Reading Between Designs: Visual Imagery and the Generation of Meaning in ""The Avengers,"" ""The Prisoner"" and ""Doctor Who"".
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Title:TARDISbound: Navigating the Universes of Doctor WhoFormat:PaperbackDimensions:272 pages, 8.61 × 5.34 × 0.8 inPublished:May 15, 2011Publisher:I.B. Tauris & Co LtdLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1845119258

ISBN - 13:9781845119256

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Table of Contents

Crossing, Furcating and Doubling Back - Following the texts of 'Doctor Who' * Introduction * The Very Fabric of Time-and-Space: Running Strands and Broken Threads in 'Doctor Who' * In a Class of His Own?: 'Doctor Who' and the Social Matrix * "The most evil creatures ever invented" and Other 'Others': 'Doctor Who' and the Monstrous * Ten Times the Man: The Doctor's Masculinities * "I'm not his assistant!": Being the Companion * Towards an Aesthetics of 'Doctor Who' * Towards an Ethics of 'Doctor Who' * Notes * Bibliography * Index