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Remembrance of the Daleks is the first serial of the 25th season of the British science fiction television series Doctor Who. The serial was first broadcast in four weekly episodes from 5 October to 26 October 1988. It was written by Ben Aaronovitch and directed by Andrew Morgan.

148[1]Remembrance of the Daleks
Doctor Who serial
Remembrance of the Daleks.jpg
In the cliffhanger to the first episode, a Dalek levitates up stairs.
Directed byAndrew Morgan
John Nathan-Turner (uncredited)
Written byBen Aaronovitch
Script editorAndrew Cartmel
Produced byJohn Nathan-Turner
Executive producer(s)None
Incidental music composerKeff McCulloch
Production code7H
SeriesSeason 25
Length4 episodes, 25 minutes each
First broadcast5 October 1988 (1988-10-05)
Last broadcast26 October 1988 (1988-10-26)
← Preceded by
Followed by →
The Happiness Patrol
Doctor Who episodes (1963–1989)

In the serial, alien time traveller the Doctor (Sylvester McCoy) and his companion Ace (Sophie Aldred) travel back to 1963 to retrieve the Hand of Omega, a powerful device created by the Doctor's Time Lord race, and keep it from the Daleks.

The serial contains many references to the history of the show, featuring settings from the first Doctor Who episode, An Unearthly Child, such as Coal Hill School and the junkyard at 76 Totter's Lane.

In a variety of reader polls conducted by Doctor Who Magazine from 1998 onwards, Remembrance of the Daleks has consistently been voted as one of the greatest Doctor Who stories of all time.[2][3][4][5]



On location during filming of Remembrance

The Seventh Doctor and Ace arrive in Shoreditch in 1963. They meet a military unit led by Group Captain Gilmore and Sergeant Smith, tracking abnormal local magnetic fluctuations, originating mainly from Coal Hill School where a transmat device in its basement is tied to a Dalek ship in geostationary orbit. A second, weaker fluctuation is emitted by a grey Dalek in a nearby junkyard. Evidently, two Dalek factions are present: the Imperial Daleks on the orbiting mothership, controlling the school, and Renegade Daleks who reject the Emperor's authority. Both sides seek the Hand of Omega, a Time Lord device the Doctor left on Earth during his first visit to 1963.

Smith is a secret associate of Ratcliffe, the leader of a group of fascists, reporting to a Renegade battle computer, which also uses a schoolgirl as its eyes and ears. The Doctor has the Hand buried in a local cemetery as a ruse, but it is soon unearthed by Ratcliffe, tipped off by Smith. Imperial Daleks arrive to seize it from the Renegades, but the Doctor and Ace defeat them and destroy their transmat. Anticipating a siege, the Doctor has Gilmore fortify the school while he tries to retrieve the Hand. He fails, but disables the Renegade "time controller", fleeing with Daleks in pursuit, returning just as the Imperial Daleks land. They rout the Renegades, wiping out all but a Supreme Dalek, allowing Ratcliffe and Smith to escape with the controller, pursued by the schoolgirl, who kills Ratcliffe.

The Imperial Daleks take the Hand to the mothership, leaving for their home planet, Skaro. Ace follows Smith to recover the controller. The Doctor establishes communication with the Dalek Emperor, who is really their creator, Davros, who means to destroy the Time Lords with the Hand. The Doctor mocks him, but then feigns fear. Davros launches the Hand, Skaro's sun goes supernova, and Skaro is destroyed, the force of the explosion also wrecking the mothership. The Hand returns to Gallifrey.

Smith captures and attempts to kill Ace, but the schoolgirl finds them and kills Smith first. The Doctor persuades the Supreme Dalek to relinquish control of the girl, as, with Skaro gone, so is its purpose. The Supreme self-destructs, and the girl screams and faints. At Smith's funeral, Ace asks the Doctor if what they have done was good, to which he responds: "Time will tell".


An undertaker refers to the fact that he thought the Doctor was supposed to be an "old geezer with white hair," referring to his first incarnation.[6]


Conception and writingEdit

Script editor Andrew Cartmel (pictured) assigned the script to writer Ben Aaronovitch, and intended for the story to show the Doctor as a commanding centre.

Producer John Nathan-Turner wanted to start Doctor Who's twenty-fifth anniversary season "with a bang" by doing a story with the Doctor's most famous adversaries, the Daleks. Nathan-Turner and script editor Andrew Cartmel hired Ben Aaronovitch to write the story; Aaronovitch, who had not written for television before, was ecstatic.[7] Aaronvitch was 25 years old at the time, and had been recommended to Cartmel by fellow BBC script editor Caroline Oulton. He initially developed a story idea which later became Battlefield (1989), before Cartmel then commissioned Aaronovitch to write the Dalek story, originally titled Nemesis of the Doctor.[8] According to deals made with Terry Nation, the creator of the Daleks, the script for a Dalek story had to be approved by Nation if he was not writing it. Despite initial concerns, the storyline was approved.[7] One of Cartmel's goals with the story was to have the Doctor be a commanding centre, rather than being "pushed and pulled" by the story as he felt had been happening recently. As such, Aaronovitch wanted there to be a spirit of the Doctor just wanting to tackle the Daleks.[7] Two of the first things Aaronvitch thought of when creating the story was the 1963 setting and a Dalek climbing up stairs. He decided to reveal the Daleks in the middle of the first episode instead of as its cliffhanger, and then have the latter be a Dalek levitating up stairs to surprise viewers.[9] The inability of Daleks to climb stairs was an urban myth and a joke, with the Doctor even joking about it in Destiny of the Daleks (1979). Remembrance was intended to put it to rest, though Cartmel noted that the joke was still prevalent.[9] The Dalek civil war seen in Remembrance was intended to be an outcome of the previous Dalek story, Revelation of the Daleks (1985).[9] Aaronvitch felt that destroying Skaro at the end seemed like a logical conclusion, but he noted that it might not be the best decision in the long run.[9]

Filming Remembrance on location

Remembrance of the Daleks, the first story in Doctor Who's twenty-fifth anniversary season,[10] contains many intentional references to the series' past, something Aaronvitch felt was fun.[9] The story is set in the same time and place as the programme's first episode, "An Unearthly Child", where Coal Hill School employed original companions Ian and Barbara and the Doctor's granddaughter Susan was enrolled.[9] The Totter's Lane junkyard also reappears, as it had in season 22's Attack of the Cybermen, though "I.M. Foreman" is misspelled "I.M. Forman".[11] It originally read "L.M.", though that was changeable in production.[8] In one of the classrooms, Ace picks up a book on the French Revolution just as Susan had in "An Unearthly Child"; Aldred studied the original to try to mimic Carole Ann Ford's stature.[9] The Doctor references the events of The Dalek Invasion of Earth (1964), Genesis of the Daleks (1975), Terror of the Zygons (1975), and The Web of Fear (1968), as well as likening a device to something he used in Planet of the Daleks (1973).[8][9] The Doctor mistakenly calls Captain Gilmore "Brigadier", a reference to the character Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart, who headed UNIT, an organization similar to Gilmore's. Rachel, a scientific advisor from Cambridge, is similar to Liz Shaw, and she shares a conversation with Gilmore that is reminiscent of a conversation between the Brigadier and Liz in Spearhead from Space (1970).[9] Rachel also bears a physical resemblance to Barbara.[9] Remembrance of the Daleks is also notable for containing a meta-reference; a television continuity announcer says, "This is BBC television, the time is quarter past five and Saturday viewing continues with an adventure in the new science fiction series Doc—", but is cut off by a scene change before completing the title. Aaronvitch "couldn't resist" the reference, and clarified that it was meant as a joke and was not to be taken seriously.[9] Originally, it was intended that the show that was introduced would be called Professor X.[8] In addition, Alison and Rachel make mention of a "Bernard" from the "British Rocket Group". This is a reference to Bernard Quatermass and his British Experimental Rocket Group, of the Nigel Kneale-penned Quatermass science-fiction television serials.[11] Several scenes from Remembrance of the Daleks were cut or edited in production. McCoy's favourite scene, in which the Doctor muses to a worker at a café, was cut down by about half.[12] As originally shot, Ace defused the tension between her and the Doctor when he left her at the boarding house.[12] Also cut was the Doctor curing Ace's leg at the beginning of the third episode, and the issuing of instructions from the Dalek controller through an earpiece.[12] A notable deleted line is the Doctor telling Davros that he is "far more than just another Time Lord".[12] This, along with the Doctor's hints that he was present at the creation of the Hand of Omega, was part of the so-called "Cartmel Masterplan" by script editor Andrew Cartmel to restore some of the mystery to the Doctor's origins.[13] However, as the programme ceased production in 1989, the intended revelations never came to pass.[14] The original script also had the Doctor blowing up a Dalek with the anti-tank missile in episode two, but McCoy felt this was out of character and suggested Ace should do it instead.[7]


To protect the secret of Davros' presence in the story, Terry Molloy was credited in part three under an anagram, "Roy Tromelly".[11][15] Ian Ogilvy was approached for the role of Gilmore, but did not accept;[7] Neil Stacy was also considered.[8] The role went to Simon Williams, who was known for his role as James Bellamy in Upstairs, Downstairs. Sophie Aldred and Karen Gledhil, who had watched the programme when they were younger, were awed to work with him.[7] Williams had trouble handling the character's gun and also misunderstood a stage direction in the script describing it, which earned him the nickname of "Chunky".[7][8] This nickname was carried on into the character, with McCoy adding the line, "...why his men call him 'Chunky' I've no idea."[7]

The computer was voiced by John Leeson, who previously played the Doctor's robot dog companion K-9. Leeson was asked to make his voice sound like Davros', to trick viewers into thinking the computer was Davros, and watched past episodes for reference.[8] Michael Sheard was chosen to play the headmaster as he would be familiar to children.[7] Sheard had to be released from his work on Grange Hill to participate; Peter Tilbury was briefly considered for the role if Sheard could not make it.[8] Sheard had previously appeared in The Ark (1966), The Mind of Evil (1971), Pyramids of Mars (1975), The Invisible Enemy (1977), and Castrovalva (1982).[8] Peter Halliday, who played the blind Vicar, had also appeared in various Doctor Who stories.[8] Stratford Johns, who had previously appeared in Four to Doomsday, was originally considered for Ratcliffe.[8] Mark McGann, the brother of Eighth Doctor actor Paul McGann, was originally considered for the role of Mike Smith.[7][8] Pamela Salem had roles in two Fourth Doctor serials, as one of the Xoanon voices in The Face of Evil, and as Toos in The Robots of Death (1977).[8] Simon Williams, Karen Gledhill and Pamela Salem reprised their roles in this serial in an audio spin-off series for Big Finish titled Counter-Measures, which details the adventures of the group after this story.[16]

Remembrance of the Daleks was also the first story in which Aldred's Ace was a regular companion,[7] having joined at the end of Dragonfire.[8] Cartmel worked with Aldred to make Ace different than most companions: less of a "screamer" and more tomboyish.[17] Aldred recalled the taking on the Daleks made her feel like a "real assistant".[17] Aldred did many of her own stunts, bonding with the new stunt coordinator, Tip Tipping. She found the experience "terrifying" at first.[7] Aldred has said that she is proud of the scene where Ace beats up a Dalek with a baseball bat, calling it one of the best things she has done in her life.[7][17] Aldred was also trained in firing guns for the scene where she shoots a Dalek; the stunt was originally intended for the Doctor, but it was viewed as too out-of-character and McCoy suggested that Ace do it.[7]

Filming and effectsEdit

This episode debuted the Special Weapons Dalek, shown here at the Doctor Who Experience

The director, Andrew Morgan, wanted to improve upon his last effort, Time and the Rani (1987). Feeling that the script was worth it, extra money was put into the production.[7] However, production on the serial went over-budget by £13,000, and as a result Morgan was barred from directing for the programme again.[18] Filming took place in April 1988.[19] St John's School in Hammersmith was used as Coal Hill School.[8] The Kew Bridge Steam Museum in Brentford was used as the I.M. Forman junkyard.[8][19] Filming at this location was occasionally interrupted by a radio traffic news helicopter circling overhead.[8] John Nodes Funeral Service in Ladbroke Grove, London was used for the funeral parlour the Doctor retrieves the Hand of Omega from, and the graveyard where he buries the Hand is Willesden Lane Cemetery.[8] The cemetery filming was attended by some Doctor Who fans who came to watch.[8]

For the levitating Dalek, a scaffolding was built over the stairs, and the Dalek prop was placed in a tray that was hoisted up by a rail-mounted trolley.[7][8] The three Renegade Daleks were reused props from the 1960s.[8] The Imperial Daleks were built with bigger wheels that would roll easier on location.[7] Aaronvitch expected the Dalek ship to be cheap-looking and achieved with colour-separation overlay, and was surprised when a model ship was constructed and "landed" with the help of a crane.[7] For the final battle sequence between the Renegade and Imperial Daleks, the BBC Effects Department's pyrotechnics were so loud and the explosions so realistic that the London Fire Brigade was dispatched to the scene by local residents who feared that an IRA bomb had gone off. McCoy recalled that after the first explosions, a number of car alarms in the neighborhood went off, and the emergency services drivers were surprised when they arrived to see Daleks coming at them from out of the smoke.[7] The junkyard gate was part of ITV's storage facility, and the pyrotechnics not only destroyed it for the effect of the Special Weapons Dalek blowing it up, but also smashed windows in the nearby building.[7] A thermal imaging camera was used for Dalek perspective shots.[8]


The first episode begins with a cold open, the second serial to have a specially-shot pretitles sequence after Time and the Rani (1987), though Castrovalva (1982) began with a reprise of Logopolis (1981), and The Five Doctors (1983) featured a clip from The Dalek Invasion of Earth (1964) before the title sequence.[6] Remembrance's cold open features a shot of the Earth with audio clips from 1963, including excerpts of John F. Kennedy's American University speech and Martin Luther King, Jr.'s I Have a Dream speech. Many other clips from the early 60s were planned but did not make the final cut.[6] Many songs from the time period can also be heard in the background during several scenes in the serial.[6]

Themes and analysisEdit

James Chapman, in his book Inside the TARDIS (2006), reported that the plot to revisit the Doctor's past and origins has been compared to a comic book trend in the 1980s to reinterpret the origin stories of comic-book characters. He also noted that the many continuity references in the story displayed a knowledge of the series' history, but that Remembrance of the Daleks was "neither a celebration of the Doctor Who legacy" like The Five Doctors (1983), "nor an exercise in fan-obsessive continuity" as was displayed in Attack of the Cybermen (1985).[20]

The battle between the factions of Daleks has been likened to racism, which is apparent in the 1960s setting as Ace sees a sign that says "No Coloureds".[21][22] The subtext was intentional, as Aaronvitch drew on the Daleks' Nazi theme and applied it to the setting. Cartmel was particularly proud of the scene and, when it was screened to BBC Head of Drama Mark Shivas, rewound the tape because Shivas had missed the sequence due to a phone call. Shivas felt that Ace should have torn the sign up, and Cartmel agreed it was a missed opportunity.[7]

Broadcast and receptionEdit

EpisodeTitleRun timeOriginal air dateUK viewers
(millions) [23]
1"Part One"24:335 October 1988 (1988-10-05)5.5
2"Part Two"24:3112 October 1988 (1988-10-12)5.8
3"Part Three"24:3019 October 1988 (1988-10-19)5.1
4"Part Four"24:3626 October 1988 (1988-10-26)5.0

This story was the first time the programme was transmitted – albeit only in the London region – with NICAM stereo sound.[11]

Retrospective reviews have been mostly positive. Paul Cornell, Martin Day, and Keith Topping wrote in The Discontinuity Guide, "The best Doctor Who story in some considerable time, Remembrance of the Daleks reintroduced mystery and magic into the series with much intelligence and revisionist continuity".[11] The A.V. Club reviewer Christopher Bahn, despite noting that the production had not aged well visually, called Remembrance of the Daleks "the Seventh Doctor era at its best". He was positive towards how going back to An Unearthly Child allowed Aaronovitch and Cartmel to "showcase their new, more devious master-planner version of the Doctor", as well as the action and the character moments for Ace.[24] DVD Talk's J. Doyle Wallis, reviewing the original DVD release, gave the story three and a half out of five stars, calling it "a good ... adventure" and noting the shift in the Doctor's personality.[22] Alasdair Wilkins of io9 called Remembrance "by a pretty wide margin the best anniversary special the show has ever done", praising the return to the 1960s and the various continuity references.[10]

Patrick Mulkern of Radio Times praised the serial for "attempting to honour the programme's roots, even if, sadly, the effect is more of the present clomping all over the past", and questioned how the Doctor could have known about the Daleks in 1963 if he did not meet them until he left. He was also critical of the supporting characters and McCoy and Ace; he felt McCoy "struggles to convey gravitas" in the changes that had been made to his character, and while Aldred brought "gusto", Ace was "a peculiarly safe, middle-class rendering of a streetwise kid". Mulkern wrote that the action scenes were handled well, but some of the Daleks looked "fragile" and destroying Skaro was double genocide.[19] John Sinnot, reviewing the second DVD release on DVD Talk, also gave the serial three and a half out of five stars. He praised the action, references, and the Doctor's active involvement in the plot, but criticised the music and also questioned how the Doctor would have been able to plant the Hand of Omega for the Daleks. Sinnot also felt the Daleks acted "stupid" in some scenes, and wrote that the relationship between Ace and Mike was "clumsy and awkward".[25] In 2010, Charlie Jane Anders of io9 listed the cliffhanger to the first episode – in which the Dalek levitates up the stairs – as one of the greatest cliffhangers in the history of Doctor Who. However, Anders felt that the execution was "pants, with Sylvester McCoy pulling some dreadful faces".[26] In 2013, Den of Geek's Andrew Blair selected Remembrance of the Daleks as one of the ten Doctor Who stories that would make great musicals.[27]

In the Doctor Who Magazine season poll for 1988, Remembrance of the Daleks was voted as the best story of season twenty-five with 64% of the vote, 46% ahead of runner-up The Greatest Show in the Galaxy.[2] Ten years later, the magazine conducted a poll of readers to find the most popular Doctor Who stories of all time for the programme's 35th anniversary; Remembrance of the Daleks was voted in 6th position.[2] In 2003, the magazine conducted a similar poll for the programme's 40th anniversary - this time, Remembrance of the Daleks finished in 7th place.[3] Remembrance of the Daleks was placed in 14th position in the magazine's "Mighty 200" reader survey in 2009, which ranked all of the 200 Doctor Who stories made up to that point in order of preference.[4] In the magazine's Doctor Who 50th anniversary poll, the results of which were released in 2014, readers placed Remembrance of the Daleks in 10th position.[5]

Commercial releasesEdit

In printEdit

Remembrance of the Daleks
AuthorBen Aaronovitch
Cover artistAlister Pearson
SeriesDoctor Who book:
Target novelisations
Release number
PublisherTarget Books
Publication date
21 June 1990

A novelisation of this serial, written by Ben Aaronovitch, was published by Target Books in June 1990. Its use of a "darker Doctor and more modern approach" has been seen as influencing the Virgin New Adventures, a series of more adult original novels that continued the Doctor Who story after the series was canceled.[6] It is here that the ancient Gallifreyan figure known as "The Other" first appears, who had been instrumental to the Cartmel Masterplan,[28] and whose storyline continued into the New Adventures.[6] The novelisation also references Kadiatu Lethbridge-Stewart, who became a recurring character in the New Adventures.[6] Certain phrases are also translated into the Dalek's language and it is established that they refer to the Doctor as the "Ka Faraq Gatri", which is variously translated as "Bringer of Darkness" or "Destroyer of Worlds". The phrase is used throughout the Virgin New Adventures series to refer to the increasingly dark actions of the Seventh Doctor and is referred to again in "Journey's End" where Davros condemns the Tenth Doctor as the "Destroyer of Worlds".

The novelisation was rereleased in 2013 as part of a 50th anniversary collection of novels reprinted for each Doctor. Remembrance of the Daleks was the only novelisation in the range.[29]

Home mediaEdit

Remembrance of the Daleks was released on VHS with The Chase in September 1993 as a special Dalek tin set titled The Daleks: Limited Edition Boxed Set.[30][31] It was re-released in 2001 as part of The Davros Collection, which was a limited-edition box set, exclusive to UK retailer WH Smith.

The serial was released on DVD in the United Kingdom on 26 February 2001, remastered by the Doctor Who Restoration Team. The original Region 2 DVD release has some video effects missing from episode 1 and the start of episode 2. This was an unforeseen consequence of the Restoration Team using earlier edits of these episodes to minimize generational quality loss, made before certain effects were added.[32] The problem was corrected with subsequent DVD releases, including Region 1. This DVD also was not able to include two songs by The Beatles, "Do You Want to Know a Secret" and "A Taste of Honey", due to copyright; the former was replaced by the Billy J. Kramer And The Dakotas version of the same song, while the latter was replaced with "generic production music".[6][32]

The story was included as part of a limited run box set in 2003 with The Dalek Invasion of Earth and Resurrection of the Daleks.[33] A remastered version of this story was released on Region 2 in November 2007, as part of The Complete Davros Collection and as a two-disc standalone release (including the 'Davros Connections' documentary from the boxset) on 20 July 2009. It includes the effects that were mistakenly left out and songs by The Beatles that weren't clearable for the original release but subsequently fall under a blanket music licensing agreement for the UK. There is also a newly remastered stereo and 5.1 surround sound mix. In the original Davros Boxset release version, there were two total mutes of the 5.1 soundtrack during episode one. 2entertain fixed the master within a few days of release and faulty copies could be exchanged for fixed ones via mail-in. The standalone version of the release uses the fixed version. The two-disc Special Edition was delayed due to clearance issues and was held off until it was released in the United States and Canada on 2 March 2010.[34]

This serial was also released as part of the Doctor Who DVD Files in issue 29 on 10 February 2010, the first of the classic series to be released on the partwork.[35] This marks the fourth different separate release of the serial on DVD.

In 2013 it was released on DVD for another time as part of the "Doctor Who: The Doctors Revisited 5-8" box set, alongside Earthshock, Vengeance on Varos, and the TV Movie. Alongside a documentary on the Seventh Doctor, the disc features the serial put together as a single feature in widescreen format with an introduction from current show runner Steven Moffat, as well as its original version.[citation needed]


  1. ^ From the Doctor Who Magazine series overview, in issue 407 (pp26-29). The Discontinuity Guide, which counts the four segments of The Trial of a Time Lord as four separate stories and also counts the unbroadcast serial Shada, lists this story as number 152. Region 1 DVD releases follow The Discontinuity Guide numbering system.
  2. ^ a b c "6: Remembrance of the Daleks". Doctor Who Magazine. Panini Comics (265): 16–17. 3 June 1998.
  3. ^ a b "Remembrance of the Daleks". Doctor Who Magazine. Panini Comics (Special Edition 6: We Love Doctor Who): 21. 2003.
  4. ^ a b Griffiths, Peter (14 October 2009). "The Mighty 200!". Doctor Who Magazine. Panini Comics (413).
  5. ^ a b "The Top 10 Doctor Who stories of all time". Doctor Who Magazine. 21 June 2014. Retrieved 21 August 2014.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h Arnopp, Jason (22 August 2013). "The Fact of Fiction: Remembrance of the Daleks". Doctor Who Magazine. Royal Tunbridge Wells, Kent: Panini Comics (464): 56–67.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u Aaronovitch, Ben, Sophie Aldred, Andrew Cartmel, Karen Glendhill, Sylvester McCoy, Simon Williams, (2007). Back to School: The Making of Remembrance of the Daleks (DVD). Remembrance of the Daleks DVD: BBC Worldwide.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v Richard Molesworth (compiler) (2007). Remembranceof the Daleks with Information Text (DVD). Remembrance of the Daleks DVD: BBC Worldwide.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Aaronovitch, Ben, Sophie Aldred, Andrew Cartmel, Karen Glendhill, Sylvester McCoy, (2007). Remembrances (DVD). Remembrance of the Daleks DVD: BBC Worldwide.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)
  10. ^ a b Wilkins, Alasdair (23 November 2012). "The Complete Guide to Every Single Doctor Who Anniversary Special Ever". io9. Retrieved 18 February 2013.
  11. ^ a b c d e Cornell, Paul; Day, Martin; Topping, Keith (1995). "Remembrance of the Daleks". The Discontinuity Guide (reprinted on BBC Doctor Who website)|format= requires |url= (help). London: Virgin Books. pp. 105–107. ISBN 0-426-20442-5.
  12. ^ a b c d Aldred, Sophie and Sylvester McCoy (2007). Deleted and Extended Scenes (DVD). Remembrance of the Daleks DVD: BBC Worldwide.
  13. ^ Cartmel, Andrew (2005). Script Doctor: The Inside Story of Doctor Who 1986–89. London: Reynolds & Hearn. pp. 134–135. ISBN 1-903111-89-7.
  14. ^ Howe, David J; Stammers, Mark; Walker, Stephen James (2005). The Handbook. Telos. p. 726.
  15. ^ Gallagher, William (27 March 2012). "Doctor Who's secret history of codenames revealed". Radio Times. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
  16. ^ "1. Counter-Measures: Series 1 Boxset". Big Finish Productions. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
  17. ^ a b c Brew, Simon (14 February 2008). "The Den of Geek Interview: Sophie Aldred". Den of Geek. Retrieved 2 February 2013.
  18. ^ Pixley, Andrew (13 April 2005). "Remembrance of the Daleks - Archive Extra". Doctor Who Magazine Special Edition - the Complete Seventh Doctor (Special Edition #10): 47.
  19. ^ a b c Mulkern, Patrick (25 August 2012). "Doctor Who: Remembrance of the Daleks". Radio Times. Retrieved 18 February 2013.
  20. ^ Chapman, James (2006). Inside the TARDIS: The Worlds of Doctor Who. I.B. Tauris. pp. 165–166. ISBN 1-84511-163-X.
  21. ^ McGrath, James F (9 April 2012). "Doctor Who: Remembrance of the Daleks". Patheos. Retrieved 18 January 2013.
  22. ^ a b Wallis, J. Doyle (23 August 2002). "Docotor Who - Remembrance of the Daleks". DVD Talk. Retrieved 18 February 2013.
  23. ^ "Ratings Guide". Doctor Who News. Retrieved 28 May 2017.
  24. ^ Bahn, Christopher (5 August 2012). "Remembrance of the Daleks". The A.V. Club. Retrieved 18 February 2012.
  25. ^ Sinnott, John (11 April 2010). "Doctor Who: Remembrance of the Daleks". DVD Talk. Retrieved 18 February 2013.
  26. ^ Anders, Charlie Jane (31 August 2010). "Greatest Doctor Who cliffhangers of all time!". io9. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
  27. ^ Blair, Andrew (28 August 2013). "Doctor Who: 10 stories that would make great musicals". Den of Geek. Dennis Publishing. Retrieved 13 April 2017.
  28. ^ Parkin, Lance (2007). AHistory: An Unauthorized History of the Doctor Who universe (2nd ed.). Des Moines, Iowa: Mad Norwegian Press. p. 380. ISBN 978-0-9759446-6-0.
  29. ^ Coombs, Andy T (4 September 2013). "Doctor Who 50th Anniversary Novels #7 – Remembrance Of The Daleks". WhatCulture. Retrieved 28 November 2013.
  30. ^ "Doctor Who - The Daleks (Limited Edition tin: The Chase (1965)/Remembrance of the Daleks(1988)) (VHS)". Retrieved 28 November 2013.
  31. ^ Lofficier, Jean-Marc and Randy (1 May 2003). "Seventh Doctor". The Doctor Who Programme Guide. iUniverse. p. 223. ISBN 0-595-27618-0.
  32. ^ a b Roberts, Steve (4 March 2001). "Remembrance of the Daleks - DVD". Doctor Who Restoration Team. Archived from the original on 11 January 2014. Retrieved 28 November 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  33. ^ The TARDIS Library: 40th Anniversary Dalek box set
  34. ^ Lambert, David (5 November 2009). "Doctor Who - Remembrance of the Daleks: Special Edition Re-Announced: Date, Details, New Box Art". Archived from the original on 15 April 2012. Retrieved 4 March 2012. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  35. ^ "Doctor Who DVD Files: DVDs". Doctor Who DVD Files. Archived from the original on 24 August 2010. Retrieved 3 August 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)

External linksEdit