- The Abbot of Ambroise in The Massacre of St. Bartholomew’s Eve
- Ramón Salamander in The Enemy of the World
- Apparently an actor who played Robin Hood (As shown in Patrick Troughton’s “cameo” in Robot of Sherwood)
- Meglos, in the serial of the same name
- The Curator in The Day of the Doctor
- Omega in Arc of Infinity
- The Mara in Craddle of the Snake
- Rev. Matthew Townsend in Zagreus
- Commander Maxil in Arc of Infinity
- Lord Tepesh in Zagreus
- Walton Winkle in Zagreus
- Zagreus in Zagreus
- The Three Eighth Doctors from Caerdroia
- Lady Cassandra in New Earth
- The Meta-Crisis clone from Journey’s End
- Kurtz from Colditz
- Ganger clone from The Rebel Flesh
- The Spoonhead from The Bells of Saint John
- Mr. Clever from Nightmare in Silver
- Caecilius from The Fires of Pompeii
- John Frobisher from Torchwood: Children of Earth
Please note that I’ve only listed the ones I know / remembered. If you know any other of those, feel free to update this post.
From the BBV P.R.O.B.E. series, lookalikes doctors Jeremiah O’Kane and Colin Dove, and Messrs. Peter Russell and Gavin Purcell/Patient One(though really Patient One only appears for five seconds at the end of The Zero Imperitive, so perhaps he shouldn’t be counted. Gavin counts, though). Of Doctors 3, 7, 6, and 5, respectively.
reblog and see what your followers say
I’VE LITERALLY HAVE NEVER DONE ANYTHING TO YOU PEOPLE
I was just reblogging for the above post I didn’t think I’d get any
I won’t get any but I don’t know if that’s a good thing or a bad thing
Well, of course it’d be a bit of a shock I’m sure, and it would take some getting used to, but I’d support them 100%. It’s their life and their body, so whatever makes them happy would be good enough for me. Does this have to be a detailed response? Cos I think I’ve said all I want to say.
For anyone that has any issues whatsoever with Robin Williams - whether it be his life, his career, or his passing - the unfollow button is in the corner of my blog, and I’m sure you can find the ignore button on your own as well.
I am not a person that cries easily, but Robin Williams was like a family member to millions of people. For many of us, his outward radiation of laughter and joie de vivre helped shape who we are as human beings.
I was four years old when Good Morning, Vietnam (1987) was released into theaters. Growing up, I used to watch him constantly on Mork and Mindy and SCTV. He was one of my idols. He’s one of the people that made me want to become a comedian from as far back as I can remember. Other kids wanted to be athletes, astronauts, teachers, or police officers. Me? I just wanted to make other people laugh the way Robin Williams made me laugh. He is the sole reason why I’ve always been careful to never let myself become completely cold; to never let that inner fire burn out.
He showed me the importance of never truly “growing up”.
He made me believe in the power of laughter.
I suppose I can almost understand how younger teens today who aren’t as familiar with his work might not understand why his passing is so important to the rest of us. I can’t entirely be angry with them, but I’m saddened that they never came to realize just why it is that this man is so loved.
He may not have been a powerful political figure. He wasn’t a highly-decorated veteran. He didn’t discover the cure for any know diseases, nor did he make any gigantic leaps in the fields of technological advancement.
But he was our friend. Even though most of us never even met him, he still found a genuine place in our hearts. And that is one of the most profoundly important accomplishments anyone could ever hope to achieve.