Doctor Who: White Darkness

Doctor Who White Darkness We believe that death should always be part of life The Doctor s last three visits to the scattered human colonies of the third millennium have not been entirely successful And now that Ace has rejoin

  • Title: Doctor Who: White Darkness
  • Author: David A. McIntee
  • ISBN: 9780426203957
  • Page: 131
  • Format: Paperback
  • We believe that death should always be part of life The Doctor s last three visits to the scattered human colonies of the third millennium have not been entirely successful And now that Ace has rejoined him and Bernice, life on board the TARDIS is getting pretty stressful The Doctor yearns for a simpler time and place Earth, the tropics, the early twentieth We believe that death should always be part of life The Doctor s last three visits to the scattered human colonies of the third millennium have not been entirely successful And now that Ace has rejoined him and Bernice, life on board the TARDIS is getting pretty stressful The Doctor yearns for a simpler time and place Earth, the tropics, the early twentieth century The TARDIS lands in Haiti in the early years of the First World War And the Doctor, Bernice and Ace land in a murderous plot involving voodoo, violent death, Zombies and German spies And perhaps something else something far, far worse.

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    One thought on “Doctor Who: White Darkness”

    1. For many years, when the Classic Series of Doctor Who was off the air---and Christopher Eccleston had not yet started New Who, in 2005, the New Doctor Who Adventures--by Virgin Publishing ,UK, was a major source of new stories for fans.Featuring the Seventh Doctor, Sylvester McCoy, this was a chance for writers to try new types of Doctor Who stories.Since they were submitted by various authors, the results were somewhat hit of miss. This book falss somewhat in between.This is McIntee's first Doc [...]

    2. Finally a good(ish) one! I love that the author chose such an overlooked historical topic. Haiti in WW1 is a part of the story I've never been told about before. The 'scientific' zombi stuff was delightfully believable (at least for an artist) and I enjoyed all the spies and murder plots. Every character is right on the mark and the local ones are well fleshed-out. I will say that there were a few too many of them though. I kept getting the voodoo guys and the germans mixed up. Also, a violence [...]

    3. Doctor Who + zombies + Lovecraft = Way more awesome than this book. I give full credit to McIntee for at least trying, but while the idea is enough to make a fangirl faint from sheer joy, the execution leaves something to be desired. The cast of characters could have stood a good paring - I count at least three redundancies whose removal could have streamlined the narrative - and the Cthulhu aspects got so little attention, they may as well have been nonexistent. (Really, if you think about it, [...]

    4. This was a re-reading for me as I (slowly) make my way through the New Adventures series. I remember reading "White Darkness" when it first came out in the early 90s, and I couldn't remember much about it besides the zombies and some vague references to earlier Who serials like "State of Decay".I have to say I enjoyed this far less than I did when I read it the first time around. Perhaps having since gained a passing familiarity with the Lovecraft mythos, McIntee's villain of the piece felt rath [...]

    5. So far this as been the best of the new adventures, an interesting story with so many various threads.Will write a more detailed review in a few days, the migraine pain is getting worse.

    6. A decent historical enters the range, and from a very unexpected era. And it's good to see McIntee bring the Old Ones very much into the Whoniverse. The setting (Haiti in 1915) is very well-evoked, with the chaos of continual revolution combined with the increasing influence of the first World War providing a genuinely interesting backdrop enabling all sorts of different factions to play a part in the story - almost too many at times as you lose track of who exactly is supporting who and where t [...]

    7. nwhytevejournal/1587661mlA relatively rare example of a historical novel in the New Adventures series, taking the Seventh Doctor, Ace and Benny to Haiti on the eve of the US invasion of 1914. It is a combination of the Tardis crew getting to grips with the setting and Lovecraft pastiche, done for shudders rather than giggles - the zombies turn out to be linked to the Great Old Ones (though there is also a character from New England whose name is Howard Philips). Clearly well-researched on the Ha [...]

    8. A rather boring entry in the Dr. Who New Adventures series. The setting was uninteresting, the characters stereotypical, the monsters unoriginal and barely developed, and the plot uninspired. Benny continues to be an under-utilized and poorly-developed character. She basically gets sidelined or possessed in almost every story she's been in so far. She's a far cry from the exciting, independent woman she becomes when she ventures off on her own in her own series--especially in the Big Finish Audi [...]

    9. David McIntee's first novel is very awkward compared to his later effortsbut many of his trademarks are present. The ending isn't quite the bang I was hoping for, and it's a novel blighted by the violent-Ace-arc present in the "New Adventures" of the time. On the flip side, the historical detail is well done, and there's a pleasant under-current of "Doctor Who does Live & Let Die" that I thoroughly enjoyed. Far from perfect, but full of gems that would point the way to superior McIntee novel [...]

    10. New Adventure (NA) with Benny and Ace. Okay. Always interesting but never riveting because the characters and their motivations feel prescribed, and because of the consistent nasty undercurrent. In fact the only reasons for my interest were the Doctor (who for a change was actually doing stuff), Petion (because the author skilfully kept his position tenuous), and the typical adventures of Benny. Much distracting uncharacteristic language from Ace, and as usual for the NAs all the angsting is pho [...]

    11. McIntee needs to decide whether or not he wants to use an omniscient narrator. You can't have one for a bit and then start drifting into different perspectives.A particularly bloody story, if you're into that sort of thing.

    12. The Seventh Doctor, Ace, and Bernice Summerfield land in 1915 Haiti where they encounter Dr. Howard Phillips (from New England), The Great Old Ones, Proto-Nazis, and zombis. What's not to like about this one?

    13. Pretty good stuff. I'm admittedly a sucker for anything with the Old Ones though. Not McIntee's best. It's a little slow in bits. I'd probably give it 3 1/2 if that were an option, but I liked it. Interesting story and I like his message. Good read.

    14. Interesting setting, using a bit of history I didn't know that much about, a cool monster and really good characterization of the Tardis crew.Very little of the dreary angst that tends to creep into the New Adventure books and suck out all the fun.

    15. Doctor Who meets the Cthulhu Mythos. A bit bland considering the potential. Lots of buildup with little payoff.

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