Howe's Transcendental Toybox Update 2

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Sampler for Howe's Transcendental Toybox Update No 2, covering merchandise from 2004-2006.

Transcript of Howe's Transcendental Toybox Update 2

  • HOWE,STRANSCENDENTAL TOYBOX

    UPDATE NO. 2:THE COMPLETE GUIDE TO

    2004-2005 DOCTOR WHO MERCHANDISE

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  • HOWE,STRANSCENDENTAL TOYBOX

    UPDATE NO. 2:THE COMPLETE GUIDE TO

    2004-2005 DOCTOR WHO MERCHANDISE

    DAVID J HOWEARNOLD T BLUMBERG

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  • 4 LEGAL STUFF

    First published in England in 2006 byTelos Publishing Ltd

    61 Elgar Avenue, Tolworth, Surrey, KT5 9JP, Englandwww.telos.co.uk

    in cooperation withATB Publishing Inc.

    33 Silverton Ct, Cockeysville, MD, 21030www.atbpublishing.com

    Telos Publishing Ltd values feedback. Please e-mail us with any comments you may have about this bookto:

    [email protected]

    ISBN: 1-84583-012-1 (paperback)

    This book has not been authorised or approved by the BBC, BBC Worldwide or any other holders of rightsin properties associated with Doctor Who.

    All photographs kindly donated for use in this publication are copyright their respective owners and arereproduced here with permission.

    All other content is 2006 David J Howe and Arnold T Blumberg. All rights reserved. No part of this bookmay be reproduced by any means print, electronic media, or otherwise or redistributed in any way

    without the consent of the authors. Short excerpts may be reproduced for purposes of review.

    Cover, internal design, typesetting and layout by Arnold T Blumberg.

    Printed in India.

    1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15

    British Library Cataloguing in Publication Data.

    A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library.

    This book is sold subject to the condition that it shall not by way of trade or otherwise, be lent, resold, hired out or

    otherwise circulated without the publishers prior written consent in any form of binding or cover other than that in

    which it is published and without a similar condition including this condition being imposed on the subsequent

    purchaser.

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  • From the Authors ............................................6Acknowledgements ..........................................6Introduction ......................................................7Criteria................................................................7Abbreviations ....................................................8Condition ..........................................................9Determining Value ..........................................10Values Listed......................................................122004-2005 Overview........................................13AUDIO ..............................................................18Big Finish Dramas............................................18Books ..................................................................23Dramas ..............................................................24Drama Spin-Offs ..............................................25Interviews ..........................................................30Music ..................................................................31Other ..................................................................32Singles ................................................................33Soundtracks ......................................................34Unlicensed ........................................................35BOOKS ..............................................................35Activity ..............................................................35Annuals ..............................................................37Anthologies........................................................37BBC 8th Doctor Novels ..................................40BBC Past Doctor Novels ................................41BBC 9th Doctor Novels ..................................44Collections ........................................................44Factual Books ....................................................45Graphic Novels..................................................50Novellas ..............................................................51Other ..................................................................51Script Books ......................................................52CLOTHING ETC.................................................53Badges ................................................................53Misc.....................................................................53Rugby Shirts ......................................................54T-Shirts ..............................................................54Jewelry ................................................................56Key Rings ..........................................................56COLLECTIBLES ..............................................58COMPUTER ACCESSORIES ......................59GAMES ..............................................................60Jigsaws ................................................................60HOUSEHOLD ITEMS....................................61Bathroom ..........................................................61Crockery ............................................................62General ..............................................................65Magnets ..............................................................67Phone ..................................................................67

    MAGAZINES....................................................68Doctor Who Magazine:

    2004-2005 Gallery ........................................68Marvel ................................................................70Doctor Who Magazine Premiums................70Radio Times:

    Doctor Who Features/Stories ....................70Specials & One-Shots ......................................71MODELS............................................................72Garage Kits ........................................................72Police Boxes ......................................................73SUNDRIES ........................................................73Bags ....................................................................73Calendars ..........................................................73Greetings Cards ................................................74Photographs ......................................................74Postal Items........................................................74Postcards ............................................................82Posters ................................................................84Prints ..................................................................85Programmes ......................................................87Stationery ..........................................................87TOYS ..................................................................88Action Figures ..................................................88General ..............................................................92UNIVERSAL MEDIA DISCS ........................96VIDEO................................................................98DVD Interviews................................................98DVD Myth Makers ..........................................99DVD Other........................................................104DVD Releases....................................................105DVD Independent Dramas ............................113DVD Independent Spin-Offs ........................114Myth Makers ....................................................114Storage ................................................................114From the Warehouse........................................115

    Product Enterprise........................................115Reeltime Pictures ..........................................117

    Character Options:The Development of a Toy Range..............123Variants of Character OptionsFigures 2005/2006 ........................................145

    A Collectors View: Steven Smith ..................1461960s Toy Gallery ............................................154Appendix A: Comic Strips..............................158Appendix B: Unreleased/Cancelled Items ....158Appendix C: Unofficial/Unlicensed Items....159Appendix D: Corrections and Updates........160About the Authors............................................161

    TABLE OF CONTENTS 5

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  • What a difference a year makes! As 2003 progressed, fans were finishing offcelebrating the 40th anniversary of Doctor Who, perhaps in fear that the BBC mightsoon lose interest in the show altogether, pull the plug on merchandises licenses, andeffectively seal the good Doctors fate as an ongoing franchise. But then, in September,came an announcement that turned the Doctor Who world on its head. A new serieshad been commissioned, and would be on air in 2005. Thus 2004 became something ofa transitional period for the merchandise. Old ranges were wound down, and new oneswere planned. The following year was marked by ever more items being released, sothat by the end of 2005, close to 500 individual items had been brought out over the twoyear period. Compared to the 200 releases in 2003, this is something like a 25% increasein the number of things for the collector to buy each year.

    Throughout the period, there were a few staples that is, companies that continuedto release items seemingly unaffected by the advent of the new show on TV. The mainones were Big Finish, with their ongoing range of audio CDs, and BBC Worldwide, withtheir DVD and audio releases. In the case of BBC Worldwide, as the impact of the newseries started to be felt, so their ranges changed to accommodate it. Big Finish, however,had no such luxury: as the licence they held was restricted to what was now beingtermed classic Who, they were unable to incorporate the new series in their range.

    This reflected the fact that BBC Worldwide had decided in line with the wishes ofthe new series production team to draw a clear line between classic Who and newWho in their marketing strategy, such that the two properties were subject to differentlicenses. So if a merchandiser was holder of a Classic Series license, they could not useanything from the new series in their products no ninth Doctor, no Rose, noredesigned Daleks, and so on. To do so, they would need to negotiate for and obtain aNew Series licence, and this was neither easy nor cheap to do, as BBC Worldwide werenaturally keen to get top dollar from what was set to become a very large and lucrativeoperation by the end of 2005.

    So, for the first time in a a number of years, Big Finish seemed to get left behindsomewhat as the marketing machine geared up behind new Who. Several companiesand retailers of Doctor Who merchandise reported that sales of anything without theninth Doctor and Rose on its packaging dropped like a stone almost as soon as the newseries was announced, and that sales of Classic Series merchandise remained relativelylow throughout 2004 and 2005. Other companies were quick to exploit the situation,however. In particular, the Stamp Centre, which also traded as Scificollector, managedto get their Classic Series licence renewed after it had been dropped in 2002, and alsopicked up a New Series licence, making them one of only three companies to be able toproduce goods covering the entirety of Doctor Whos run although any given itemfrom them had to be either classic Who or new Who; the two could not be mixed. Theother two were BBC Worldwide themselves, and Panini, whose Doctor Who Magazinecontinued to cover the whole, 40-plus year history of Doctor Who.

    As 2004 kicked off, so fans bade farewell to Telos Publishings range of Doctor Who

    2004-2005 OVERVIEW BY DAVID J HOWE

    2004-2005 OVERVIEW 13

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  • 14 2004-2005 OVERVIEW

    Novellas. BBC Worldwide had declined to renew Teloss licence, and now the final twobooks were released, the range ending on a high note as Simon Clark put the chills backinto the Daleks in The Dalek Factor. BBC Worldwides range of original past Doctorpaperback novels also came to an end in November 2005 (having previously taken inthe once-separate range of Eighth Doctor novels). BBC Books had stoppedcommissioning for this range several months earlier, so its demise came as no surprise.In its place appeared a new range of hardback Doctor Who fiction featuring the ninthDoctor and Rose. The first three titles hit the shops in May 2005, and backed by theincredible success of the TV series, itself due in part to the BBC and BBC Worldwidehaving carried out extensive promotion in all areas of the media, from television trailersto hoardings across the country sales were stellar. Although BBC Books indicated thatthey intended to revive the past Doctor novels, at some point and in some form yet tobe determined, clearly this would not now be a priority..

    In September 2004, a company called 2 entertain was established as a joint venturecombining the former video and music publishing and TV/video productionbusinesses of the Woolworths Group subsidiary VCI plc with the video publishingbusiness of BBC Worldwide. Consequently all subsequent releases of Doctor Who TVstories on DVD would be released via this company. The release schedule was steppedup, and more and more classic Who appeared on DVD, alongside vanilla releases ofthe new Who (vanilla being a term used to describe a DVD presented with noadditions or extras like commentaries, photo galleries and the like), capped off with anextra-packed DVD box set of all the ninth Doctor episodes at the end of 2005 in timefor Christmas. The classic Who releases also included a special box set, Lost In Time,which collected together all the orphan episodes from the black and white years of theshow. Other companies also added to the DVD roster, with Reeltime Pictures bringingout two interview DVDs a month in their Myth Makers series, and even an originaldrama called Daemos Rising, which was a sequel both to the BBC Doctor Who storyThe Daemons and to their earlier drama Downtime.

    Scificollector capitalised on their aforementioned licenses with ranges of stampcovers and posters tying in with signing events at their shop in the Strand in centralLondon, and at numerous collectors fairs and events around the country. Their releasestended to be aimed at specialist collectors of autographs, and tended to cost somewhatmore than pocket money prices, at around 10 per autographed item. If you were tohave collected all the items released by Scificollector over this two year period, at theirstandard retail prices, then you would have spent more than 1500. This compares witharound 848 to buy all the Big Finish releases across their ranges, and around 600 tobuy all the BBC Worldwide releases across their ranges. The pocket money ranges camewith the new 2005 series, with childrens activity books being the first items to hit theshops at low prices.

    To have collected just the Scificollector, Big Finish and BBC Worldwide ranges overthis two year period, buyers would have had to have spent around 122 each and everymonth to keep up. In the last Update volume, we looked at just BBC Worldwide and BigFinish, and the monthly average for those two ranges together was 83. For the 2004-2005 period, this figure was 60.

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  • 2004-2005 OVERVIEW 15

    Below is a chart showing the total cost of the majority of UK-released items in eachyear since Doctor Who merchandise began in 1964. These figures are somewhat roughand ready they are based on known retail prices and exclude some items, includingDoctor Who Weekly/Magazine but they give a general indication of how the marketfor Doctor Who merchandise has changed year on year.

    YEAR ANNUAL SPEND NOTES COMMENT1964 11 4s 2d 11.21 decimal1965 26 18s 1d 26.90 decimal Based on Consumer Price Index calculations i.e. allowing

    for inflation and similar factors this is equivalent to 346.55 in 2004.

    1966 3 3s 0d 3.15 decimal1967 18s 11d 0.94 decimal1968 5 17s 6d 5.87 decimal1969 12s 6d 0.62 decimal1970 12s 6d 0.62 decimal1971 0.731972 2.451973 3.18 10th Anniversary1974 10.151975 39.41 Based on Consumer Price Index calculations, this is

    equivalent to 242.16 in 2004.1976 71.351977 513.88 464.44 of this was for the 8 mm Dalek film releases.1978 88.901979 75.011980 114.49 Based on Consumer Price Index calculations, this is

    equivalent to 343.84 in 2004.1981 86.111982 289.841983 326.04 20th Anniversary1984 534.091985 589.98 Based on Consumer Price Index calculations, this is

    equivalent to 1208.42 in 2004.1986 538.671987 509.331988 762.611989 284.31 Doctor Who stops as regular series1990 444.36 Based on Consumer Price Index calculations, this is

    equivalent to 658.26 in 2004.1991 470.161992 1310.36 623 of this was for the Chess Set1993 1091.94 30th Anniversary1994 2748.49 1900 of this was for the fruit machine

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  • 16 2004-2005 OVERVIEW

    1995 2753.72 1495 of this was for the full size Dalek1996 1847.52 8th Doctor TV Movie

    250 of this was for the Cyberman Helmet; 175 was for theCyberman Gun

    1997 1046.91 225 of this was for the Cyberman Chest Unit1998 1589.021999 2591.452000 1812.902001 2900.24 499 of this was for the half size Dalek2002 2147.242003 2146.67 40th Anniversary2004 2288.942005 7098.00 New series back on TV

    2889 of this was for items from Mutant Mouldings; 299 of this was for the TARDIS video/CD/DVD cabinet

    From these figures, we can see that there was a significant leap in total cost in 1992 the year before the 30th Anniversary even taking into account the high single itemcost of the Chess Set released that year. But generally there has been significantly moremerchandise available in the 2000s than at any other time, and the cost of keeping upwith it all has likewise skyrocketed.

    With the advent of the new series in 2005, the BBCs marketing machine swung intoaction, and a new Style Guide was produced to ensure that all items licensed under theNew Series banner had a consistent look and feel. This was an impressive document.Housed in a sturdy A4 two-ring binder (with the binding on the short edge) itcontained numerous high quality card sheets, separated by plastic dividers, all printedup with the various patterns, shapes and colours to be used in the branding. Startingwith a general overview of the 2005 episodes, the printed information then included atwo page spread per story, with a selection of photographs that were available formerchandisers to use (i.e. that had been cleared by Christopher Eccleston and BilliePiper, though any other cast who appeared would have to be cleared separately). Thenthere was two pages on the new logo and how to use it, sample packaging images forboxed toys, swing tags for clothing, posters, notepads and stationary (pens and rulerswere pictured), mousemats, CD cases, watches, clocks, plates, mugs, badges, t-shirts,other clothing (for boys and for girls), transfers, key character photographs for use onproducts or as standees, sample backgrounds, samples of alien writing and Dalekgraphics. Then there was a pantone colour chart of all the allowable colours for thebrand, samples of the Deviant Strain commercial font that was being used on allmerchandise, also samples of Gil Sans Condensed (the font used in the title logo) andof Platform One (based on the writing seen in the first series episode The End of theWorld. There then followed DVD and book covers, display posters and standees, detailsof approval contacts and other technical information, and finally lists of phrases usedby the Doctor and other characters.

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  • 2004-2005 OVERVIEW 17

    From providing absolutely nothing of this kind for licensees in previous years, BBCWorldwide had swung around to dictating in detail exactly what products should looklike, what colour schemes should be used, and so on. This explains why, when the NewSeries items started to appear, they all had a uniform look, with similar designs,typography and layout.

    Doctor Who Magazine continued to appear every four weeks, and when the new serieswas announced at the tail end of 2004, started to reposition itself for the new market.March 2005 saw it undergo a major revamp and reappear as a perfect-bound magazine.The content also veered toward the new series, with next to nothing now appearing aboutDoctor Who pre-2005. Perhaps the biggest casualty of this change was Big Finish, as theireditorial coverage in the Magazine dropped dramatically. The Magazine now gave onlycursory coverage to the wider world of Doctor Who merchandise, although it continued torun BBC book-related interviews. Even the Magazines diary of forthcoming eventsincluded only the BBCs and Big Finishs releases, which by 2005 was little more thanscratching the surface of the products available.

    Among the new licensees, Character Options was perhaps the most high-profile.They had obtained the master toy license from the BBC for the new series (althoughProduct Enterprise retained their classic series license) and produced a range of toysand other items for Christmas 2005. Production delays and others problems gettingthese items into the shops meant that many of them first became available from dealerson eBay, and exchanged hands for amounts of money well over the recommended retailprices. By the time shops got their stocks which was around 16 December manyshoppers had either given up on the idea of getting a Dalek for Christmas or had boughtelsewhere. Despite the problems, the Character Options 12 remote control Dalek wasthe must-have toy for Christmas, and won the Toy Retailers Associations Award forElectronic Toy of the Year.

    Serving the younger fans was Penguin Books, which brought out a range of activitybooks. These included a Quiz Book, a sticker book and a Make the TARDIS book.

    Doctor Who exhibitions were given a new lease of life by the new series as well, witha large exhibit opening at Brighton featuring all the new monsters and aliens, while theexisting exhibition at Blackpool retained all the classic series items. There was a littlecross-over here, with a few classic series monsters appearing at Brighton and,eventually, a room of new series items being featured at Blackpool. These exhibitionsgenerated their own merchandise, and the BBC supplied the people running them withdetails of who they should purchase from. This resulted in a flurry of mugs, pens,pencils, clocks and all manner of other, sometimes unlikely, items stamped with theexhibition logo. The majority of other stock for the exhibition shops was suppliedthrough Scificollector, and generally stocked only a small selection of what was actuallyavailable. (For example, the Brighton exhibition didnt generally stock Doctor WhoMagazine, the BBC books, audios or DVDs, or any of the other new series items).

    Overall, the state of Doctor Who merchandise had never been healthier than in 2005.The only downside was that one needed very deep pockets to keep up with it all.

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  • SPR-042 The 4th Doctor Art Print

    2005/10/20,The Stamp Centre, UK

    Art print by Steven Caldwell. Signed by Tom Baker.

    OP: 19.95

    SPR-043 Chris Achilleos Prints

    2005/11, Chris Achilleos, UK

    Range of A4 colour art prints of Chris Achilleoss

    Doctor Who cover art.Available: The Crusaders; The

    Dinosaur Invasion; The Curse of Peladon; Genesis of the

    Daleks; The Sea Devils; The Web of Fear; The Space War;

    The Loch Ness Monster.

    OP: 10 each

    SUNDRIES, STATIONERY SSI 87

    SUNDRIES, PROGRAMMES

    SRG-009 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Souvenir Brochure

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    A4 full colour souvenir brochure of the Brighton

    Exhibition. Describes each part of the exhibit, and

    includes a brief look-back at the classic series and the

    actors who portrayed each past Doctor.

    SUNDRIES, STATIONERY

    SSI-053 Doctor Who Blackpool Exhibition

    Note Pad

    2005, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    OP: 1.99

    SSI-054 Doctor Who Blackpool Exhibition

    Pen

    2005, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    OP: 2.49

    SSI-055 Doctor Who Blackpool Exhibition

    laser Pen

    2005, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    OP: 3.99

    SSI-056 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Light up Pen

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    SSI-057 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Ballpoint Pen

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    Black ballpoint pen.

    SSI-058 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Eraser

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    Oblong orange eraser.

    SSI-059 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Pencil

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    Black pencil with logo on.

    SRG-009

    SSI-054-059

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  • 88 SSI SUNDRIES, STATIONERY

    SSI-060 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Ruler

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    Foot long black plastic ruler.

    SSI-061 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Metal ballpoint pen

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    Silver metal ballpoint pen.

    SSI-062 Doctor Who Exhibition Brighton

    Notepad

    2005/05, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    Approx 5 inches x 3.75 inches white paper notepad

    in a black flip-top plastic cover.

    SSI-063 Doctor Who Exhibition Leicester

    items

    2005, BBC Exhibitions, UK

    A variety of items were produced for an exhibition in

    Leicester: a blue pencil with DOCTOR WHO UP-

    CLOSE National Space Centre printed on, and a

    selection of items like rubbers, rulers, pens and so on.

    TOYS, ACTION FIGURES

    TYA-012f K9 (Blue)

    1998/04, Dapol, UK

    A blue K9 produced for one of Dapols signing days.

    This one appeared to be for a day with John Leeson

    and Kary Manning.

    TYA-012g K9 (Black)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A black K9 produced for one of Dapols signing days.

    This one appeared to be for a day with Sophie

    Aldred.

    TYA-012h K9 (Christmas)

    2000/12, Dapol, UK

    A gold K9 produced as an American exclusive. It has

    Christmas 2000 stencilled on the side.

    SSI-060

    SSI-062

    TYA-012f

    TYA-012g

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  • TOYS, ACTION FIGURES TYA 89

    TYA-012i K9 (Silver)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A silver K9.

    TYA-016o Dalek (American)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    Red, white and blue American Dalek. Red body with

    dark blue spots and slats, white arms and head.

    TYA-016p Dalek (Gold with Claw arm)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A Gold Dalek with a claw arm instead of a sucker.

    TYA-016q Dalek (Light Grey/Gold)

    1997/03, Dapol, UK

    A Light Grey and Gold Dalek.This one appeared to

    be for a day with Wendy Padbury, Colin Baker, John

    Nathan Turner and Gary Downie.

    TYA-016r Dalek (Blue/Grey/Gold)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A Blue Dalek with gold bumps and grey slats.

    TYA-016s Dalek (Blue/Gold)

    1998/04, Dapol, UK

    A Blue Dalek with gold bumps and gold dome.This

    one appeared to be for a day with John Leeson and

    Kary Manning.

    TYA-012h

    TYA-016o TYA-016p

    TYA-016q TYA-016r TYA-016s

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  • 90 TYA TOYS, ACTION FIGURES

    TYA-016t Dalek (Grey/Gold)

    1997/02, Dapol, UK

    A Grey Dalek with gold bumps and gold dome.This

    one appeared to be for a day with Peter Davison,

    John Nathan-Turner, Gary Downie and Sophie Aldred.

    TYA-016u Dalek (Unpainted)

    1997/02, Dapol, UK

    An unpainted black Dalek with gold attachments.

    TYA-016v Dalek (Christmas)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A green Dalek with red bumps and slats and a gold

    dome. Produced as an exclusive for a US retailer.

    TYA-016w Dalek (Blue/Gold)

    2000/10, Dapol, UK

    Produced for a day with Tom Baker. Limited to 200

    units.Also known in Brown/Gold.

    TYA-017b Film Dalek (Gold/Blue)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A Gold Film Dalek with blue bumps. Produced as an

    exclusive for MOSV in the US. Given away as a sub-

    scription freebie with copies of The Genocide Machine

    from Big Finish. Limited to 200 units.

    TYA-016t

    TYA-016u

    TYA-016v

    TYA-016w

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  • TOYS, ACTION FIGURES TYA 91

    TYA-022b Ice Warrior (Gold)

    Late 1990s, Dapol, UK

    A gold Ice Warrior. Produced as an Xmas exclusive

    for a US retailer.

    TYA-025c Davros (Gold)

    1997/11, Dapol, UK

    Produced for a day with Colin Baker, Deborah

    Watling, Gary Downie and John Nathan-Turner.

    TYA-036 Radio Controlled Dalek (5)

    2005/11, Character Options Ltd, UK

    Small radio controlled gold Dalek and gold coloured

    controller.This is the same gold Dalek as in the Battle

    Pack but without the sensor at the front.This toy was

    originally an exclusive for F W Woolworth and was

    made more widely available later on. Came as 27

    MHz or 40 MHz versions.

    REF: 00287-090905-V1 OP: 16.95

    TYA-017b

    TYA-022b

    TYA-025c

    TYA-036

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  • 92 TYA TOYS, ACTION FIGURES

    TYA-037a

    TYA-037a Radio Controlled Dalek Battle Pack

    2005/09, Character Options Ltd, UK

    A set containing two remote control Daleks (one black,

    and gold and the other gold), two controllers and a small

    figure of either the ninth Doctor (with small sonic screw-

    driver) or Rose.

    REF: 00287-170605-V1 OP: 30.00

    TOYS, GENERAL

    TYG-083k Dalek Rolykin celebrating the

    release of the first Talking Dalek

    2001/09, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    Dalek Rolykin in special colours: gold head, red body,

    black base and arms. Produced in an edition of 500 units.

    OP: Free

    TYG-084f Talking Dalek

    2004/11, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    Two further colour variants of the Talking Dalek, exclu-

    sive to Scificollector. Black with gold bumps and gold

    head. Red with black bumps, gold midsection highlights.

    OP: 24.99 each

    TYG-087c Remote Controlled 12 Dalek

    2004, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    New colour of the 12 Remote Control Dalek. Gold.

    Came in original style packaging with blue handset. This

    colour was retired in 2005 when Character Options

    gained the New Series licence to do the gold Dalek.

    OP: 49.99 each

    TYA-083k TYG-084f

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  • TOYS, GENERAL TYG 93

    TYG-087d Remote Controlled 12 Daleks

    2005/11, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    Two new colours of the 12 Remote Control Dalek.

    White with gold spots (Remembrance of the Daleks);

    dark grey with black spots (Genesis of the Daleks).

    Both come in two frequencies: 40 gHz and 27 gHz.

    Packaged with purple handset.The Silver with Blue

    bumps and Black with Silver bumps variants were also

    reissued at this time in the new packaging and with pur-

    ple handsets.The original release had blue handsets.

    REF: RCD-3 (White); RCD-4 Grey); RCD-6 (Silver);

    RCD-7 (Black) OP: 49.99 each

    TYG-098a Film Canister Gift Set

    2005/10, Corgi Classics Ltd/Marks and Spencer PLC, UK

    A Marks and Spencer branded variant of the Gift

    Cannister. Contained the Cyberman, Silver Dalek, K-9,

    Davros and the TARDIS with the Doctor in the door-

    way. Packed in a flip top window box with the lid of

    the cannister on the bottom. Only 2500 units were

    produced for sale

    REF: T09/7550/2675 OP: 15.00

    TYG-099 UNIT Set

    2004, Corgi Classics Ltd, UK

    Comprises Land Rover and Helicopter with UNIT

    logo, and the Supreme Dalek (Gold/Black). Exclusive

    to Scificollector. Limited to 2000 sets.

    REF: TY96206 OP: 24.95

    TYG-100 Clockwork Dalek

    2004, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    Comes in two different colours blue and black

    and in a retro design box.

    REF: CWD-1 OP: 19.99

    TYG-099

    TYG-087d

    TYG-100

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  • 94 TYG TOYS, GENERAL

    TYG-101 Three Dalek Set #2

    2004/08, Corgi Classics Ltd, UK

    3 Daleks in a pack. Colours red/silver, white, and sil-

    ver/black. Exclusive to Scificollector. Limited to 2000

    sets.

    REF: TY96207 OP: 19.99

    TYG-102 Playing Cards

    2005, Cards Inc, UK

    Playing cards that feature photographs of the compan-

    ions and the Doctors.

    OP: 3.99

    TYG-103a Radio Controlled Dalek (12)

    2005/09, Character Options Ltd, UK

    Foot high remote control Dalek with controller. Buttons

    on the controller make the Dalek say one of several

    phrases:Seek, locate, annihilate (which alternates with

    Seek, locate, destroy),You will obey the Daleks! Obey!

    Obey!,Halt or you will be exterminated (which alter-

    nates with You are an enemy of the Daleks),We are the

    supreme beings,Exterminate! Exterminate! Exterminate!

    followed by gun effects (which alternates with

    Exterminate followed by gun effects).This toy won the

    Toy Retailers 2005 Award for Best Electronic Toy.The

    first release had a blue starfield inpack design, and the

    second release had a Dalek cell inpack design and differ-

    ent packaging around the Dalek itself.

    REF: 00285-270605-V2 OP: 39.95

    TYG-104 Sonic Screwdriver

    2005/09, Character Options Ltd, UK

    Plastic replica of the Doctors sonic screwdriver. It

    contains UV pen and UV light, one notebook, one UV

    ink nib, one black ink nib, and instruction sheet. Makes

    two authentic sound effects.There are several variants

    of this item.The original release has a blue back-

    ground to the inner sleeve and does not contain bat-

    teries.The later release has a red background to the

    inner sleeve and does contain batteries.The items in

    the packaging are also positioned differently from the

    first.There is also a third version of the Screwdriver

    itself, with a heavier texture and a paint wipe finish.

    REF: 00291-170605-V1 OP: 9.99

    TYG-101

    TYG-103a

    TYG-102

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  • TYG-105 Character Walkie-Talkies

    2005/09, Character Options Ltd, UK

    Set of two large figurines of the ninth Doctor and a

    Slitheen that are also walkie-talkies.

    REF: 00289-170605-V2 OP: 19.99

    TYG-106 Dalek Hunter LCD Game

    2005/09, Character Options Ltd, UK

    A hand held LCD game featuring the Daleks.

    REF: 00319-190705-V1 OP: 9.99

    TYG-107a TARDIS Talking Money Bank

    2005/09, Character Options Ltd, UK

    TARDIS shaped savings bank.When the front doors

    are opened there is a photograph of the ninth Doctor

    and Rose and dialogue and sound effects are heard.

    The original release was dark blue with no texture on

    the roof and came with a red inpack design.A second

    release was a lighter blue, with a textured roof and a

    blue inpack design.

    REF: 00295-270605-V2 OP: 9.99

    TOYS, GENERAL TYG 95

    TYG-104

    TYG-105

    TYG-106 TYG-107a

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  • 96 TYG TOYS, GENERAL

    TYG-108 Remote Controlled Talking Davros

    2005/09, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    Comes with TARDIS remote control. Davros speaks two

    very long lines of dialogue.Three AA batteries included

    for Davros; three AAA batteries included for controller.

    REF: DAV-01 OP: 49.95

    TYG-109a The Interactive Board Game

    2005/09,Toy Brokers, UK

    A board game containing a card board, six moulded

    Dalek playing pieces, an interactive TARDIS model, six

    Doctor playing pieces, 42 TARDIS repair cards, one

    spinner and instruction leaflet.

    REF: 8989 OP: 30.00

    TYG-109b The Interactive Board Game

    2005/11, Marks and Spencer PLC, UK

    Marks and Spencer branded variant.This set comes

    with batteries included.

    OP: 25.00

    TYG-110 Remote Controlled Movie Daleks

    2005/12, Product Enterprise Limited, UK

    Three colours of Remote Control Talking Movie Daleks:

    red with black spots; black with gold spots; silver with blue

    spots. Each Dalek comes with a TARDIS-shaped remote

    control. Speaks dialogue from the films:Emergency at

    large ;Resist and you will be exterminated;Stay where

    you are.You cannot get away;The neutron bomb will be

    ready for explosion in one hour;Tonight we will com-

    plete the war which our ancestors should have won many

    centuries ago;We will be the rulers here;We will

    explode the neutronic bomb. Begin the countdown;

    What have you to report;You will be Exterminated.

    REF: IRMD-1/2/3 OP: 23.99 each

    TYG-108

    TYG-109a

    TYG-109b

    UNIVERSAL MEDIA DISCS

    UMD-001 Doctor Who Volume 2

    2005/10/17, BBC Worldwide Ltd, UK

    New series UMD. Containing the episodes Aliens of

    London, World War Three and Dalek. 12 rating.

    REF: BBCUMD8002 OP: 17.99

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  • UNIVERSAL MEDIA DISCS UMD 97

    TYG-110

    UMD-002 Doctor Who Volume 1

    2005/12/12, BBC Worldwide Ltd, UK

    New series UMD. Containing the episodes Rose, The

    End Of The World, and The Unquiet Dead. 12 rating.

    REF: BBCUMD8008 OP: 17.99

    UMD-003 Doctor Who Volume 4

    2005/12/26, BBC Worldwide Ltd, UK

    New series UMD. Contains the episodes Boom

    Town, Bad Wolf and The Parting Of The Ways. PG

    rating.

    REF: BBCUMD8010 OP: 17.99

    UMD-004 Doctor Who Volume 3

    2005/12/26, BBC Worldwide Ltd, UK

    New series UMD containing the episodes The Long

    Game, Fathers Day, The Empty Child and The

    Doctor Dances. PG rating.

    REF: BBCUMD8009 OP: 19.99

    UMD-002UMD-001

    UMD-003 UMD-004

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  • 98 VDI VIDEO, DVD INTERVIEWS

    VIDEO, DVD INTERVIEWS

    VDI-001a The Doctors: 30 Years of Time

    Travel and Beyond

    2002, BBV, UK

    DVD re-issue.This release features some additional

    extras: Interview with Philip Hinchcliffe, Interview

    with Ian Hogg, Sylvester McCoy returns to the loca-

    tion for Remembrance of the Daleks.

    VDI-004 The PanoptiCon Tapes 1 / 2

    2004/05/31, Reeltime Pictures Ltd, UK

    DVD-R release of VOI-003.

    REF: RTP0319 OP: 15.99

    VDI-005 The Panopticon Tapes 3 / 4

    2004/07/31, Reeltime Pictures Ltd, UK

    DVD-R release of VOI-003.

    REF: RTP0327 OP: 15.99

    VDI-006 The Panopticon Tapes 5 / 6

    2004/09/30, Reeltime Pictures Ltd, UK

    DVD-R release of VOI-003.

    REF: RTP0328 OP: 15.99

    VDI-007 The Doctor Down Under

    2004/10/31, Reeltime Pictures Ltd, UK

    DVD-R release. Doctor Who fans and fandom in

    Australia.

    REF: RTP0296 OP: 15.99

    VDI-008 Where On Earth is Katy

    Manning/Katy Mannings World Down Under

    2004/11/30, Reeltime Pictures Ltd, UK

    DVD-R release of VOI-008 and VOT-020.

    REF: RTP0332 OP: 15.99

    VDI-009 The Myth Runner Tapes

    2005/01/31, Reeltime Pictures Ltd, UK

    DVD-R release of VOI-004.

    REF: RTP0323 OP: 15.99

    VDI-010 Daphne Ashbrook in the UK

    2004, Covert Productions, UK

    VDI-001a VDI-004

    VDI-005

    VDI-007

    VDI-008

    VDI-006

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  • FROM THE WAREHOUSE 115

    TOYBOX: How, when and why did you decide to start producing Doctor Whomerchandise? Was this an extension to existing ranges or was the company created toproduce the Doctor Who items?Steve Walker: The company was set up to produce licences from cult TV shows. As wealready had a history of working with the BBC for producing Doctor Who product viaBluebird Toys, the Classic Series Doctor Who licence seemed to be the obvious place tostart (as well as being a personal favourite).

    What has been your approach with regards to Doctor Who merchandise? Were youfollowing any overall creative or business plan with regards to the releases?Unfortunately nothing quite so organised! It really was a matter of releasing oneproduct at a time to test the water. We really needed to establish that there was a marketfor the toys in the first place, so we had to see how each one sold before we moved ontothe next one. It would have been foolish to jump straight in with a whole range at onceas, if they had not sold, we would not be here now.

    What considerations and restrictions, if any, have been given you by BBC Licensing onproducing merchandise?Prior to the new series, there were really not that many restrictions. No characters wereoff limits; it was our decision which characters or monsters we wanted to tackle, againbased on how well we thought they would sell. The only rule was that any Dalekproducts had to show them in character (so no plush Daleks!). With the advent of thenew series, the only restraints were that we had to withdraw our gold remote controlDalek in order that it wouldnt get confused with the new series Dalek. Also, we wereplanning a remote control K-9, but because he featured in a recent episode, he became

    FOR these update editions to the TOYBOX book, we wanted to look in more depth at thecompanies and people who actually produce the Doctor Who merchandise. We thereforecontacted some of those who had significant input into the releases from 2004 and 2005and asked them some questions about their ranges, their background and how they felt itwas all going. Here are the results.

    PRODUCT Enterprise started released Doctor Who items in May 2000 with a re-issue of thepopular Dalek Rolykins from the 60s. Steve Walker, the man behind the company, wasinstrumental in the release of the Bluebird Dalek Playset in 1998, and then, when Bluebird wasbought by Hasbro, left to start his own company. Since that time, Product Enterprise have goneon to release many more Doctor Who related items, and have also expanded into otherlicenced properties including Gerry Anderson, Hammer Films and the Carry On films.

    FROM THE WAREHOUSE

    PRODUCT ENTERPRISE

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  • 116 FROM THE WAREHOUSE

    New Series property andtherefore the option toproduce K-9 merchandisewent to the New Serieslicence holder, CharacterOptions.

    Were there any ideas thatwere rejected outright eitherby yourselves or throughdiscussion with BBC Licensingthat you can talk about?Yes plush Daleks!!

    What sort of process do yougo through from conceptionto production to release onthe Who merchandise youproduce? Does it vary intime, amount of work, etc, oris there a pretty stable processin place?From initial concept stage toproduct release is aroundnine months. Prototypemodels are made and

    approved by the licensor, these are then sent to Hong Kong for tooling. In themeantime, packaging is designed and approved, and this too is then sent over to HongKong. Our main task is to ensure that the compromises between the original model andthe production samples are not too great. However, due to cost implications, there willalways be some minor compromises.

    Is there any one item that you are most proud of, something that epitomises what youretrying to accomplish as a Doctor Who licensee? What has been your most successful item?Why do you think that is?My favourite so far has been the eight inch remote control Movie Dalek. For me, this isjust perfect. The quality of the finish raises it above toy level and makes it more like anactual model. The sound and movement are great, and as for the packaging, our artist,Graham Humphreys, was obviously having a good day!

    What is your favourite Who collectible from the past?For me, it still has to be the original Codeg Clockwork Daleks. Even now, I occasionallytake mine out of its display case and have him running round its just magical. Thenagain, you also forget just how fantastic the original Louis Marx Bump & Go Daleks were.

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  • Whats your earliest memory of watching Doctor Who on television?My most vivid memory of Doctor Who was being told that our Cubs Sports Day wouldfall on the same Saturday as episode six of Planet of the Spiders! I was alreadytraumatised enough that My Doctor was leaving; the thought of not seeing him departwas just too much. However, my Dad came to the rescue He brought a black andwhite portable TV along on the day, plugged it into the car battery and had around 40cubs in this field huddled round the ten inch screen!

    FROM THE WAREHOUSE 117

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  • 118 FROM THE WAREHOUSE

    What sort of possibilities do you think the new series in 2005 opened up for you? Has itmade things harder or easier?We just assumed that our licence for classic Who would not be renewed when it expired at theend of 2005. We had had a good run with it and so werent too concerned. However, we weresurprised and pleased when the BBC asked us to continue with it for another two years. Thenew series has not only produced a new generation of fans but also a resurgence of interest inclassic Doctor Who. We now have real children buying our products which is a first!

    What plans do you have for 2006 and beyond?We are looking at producing a range of classic 12 inch talking collector dolls, starting withTom Baker as the fourth Doctor and a Revenge of the Cybermen-style Cyberman. If thesedo well, we will hopefully add to the range. We have a selection of small Talking MicroDaleks out in 2006, which are fantastic, as too are the 12 inch remote control Movie Daleks.(You cant have too many Daleks!) We have some other items from the two 60s DoctorWho movies in development as well, but cant say too much at the moment.

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  • 130 CHARACTER OPTIONS

    doing quite well. You tend to find in China that the labour moves around depending onwhere the work is, and at this time, there was a lot of work in the north, so there was amassive labour shortage in the south. Our factory was in the south, and in order to keepthe production lines up and running, you need a lot of people. We kept asking, Haveyou enough labour? and we always got the same reply, Yes, everything will be fine Another worrying sign!

    The net result was that we manufactured a small number of the Daleks very late withthis first factory, and then they basically said, or we realised, that they were in troublemoney wise; and in China thats always dangerous, as if a factory closes, then thegovernment takes control of it and all the assets. You may not get your tooling back, andif you do, you have to pay for it. So we were faced with the terrible realisation that wehad to move factory. The original Daleks they had made also suffered from minor butirritating quality issues. Many had glue marks, and the eye would come detached. Oneof the worst problems was that the arms were not snug enough and were hanging loose,so they werent poseable. Lots of these are caught by QC/QA before leaving the factory,but this means the rework and scrap rates go up drastically, meaning lower volumes

    The Mk 1 Rose Tyler with her ROSE paint detail addition.

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  • are produced for eventual sale. The whole thing was a frustration.So in the end we quickly decided to move all the tools from this factory to another

    new vendor. This alone lost us three to four weeks manufacture. At the same time, werealised we had a massive capacity problem, in that the new factory had no partsordered in or stockpiles of moulded components, but we had thousands of mixed upcomponents lying in the old factory taking up space. By this time, we already had asecond set of tooling underway to help alleviate the capacity issues with the first set. Sowe were literally taking lorry loads of good components salvaged from the first factoryacross China to the second A nightmare.

    In the end, we did manage to get 60 or 70 thousand units into the marketplace beforeChristmas. Other things that happened were just annoying. For example, one storebought the Daleks in as a loss leader for them, and they were selling them for 20 each,way under the price they paid for them. Other retailers were actually going and buyingthem from this store, as they were cheaper from them than from us. There was nothingwe could have done about this though; it was totally out of our control.

    Simultaneously to all this happening with the large Dalek, we had the Walkie Talkiesand six inch Battle Daleks being made by another factory, and this factory had someserious issues over quality. There is a drop test that has to be done as part of gaining thequality mark. This involves the product being dropped in its carton 30 cm ontoconcrete does it survive? This test was applied to the product, but the one that wasdropped had been correctly made using what is called virgin plastic a plastic thathasnt been melted and used before, and so is strong and durable and it notsurprisingly passed the test. But the moment our quality assurance team left thebuilding, they started using re-grind plastic in the injection moulding machines. Re-grind plastic is just ground up bits of other, previously used plastic components. Itbecomes brittle when moulded, as its been re-heated too often. We had 9,000 Walkie

    CHARACTER OPTIONS 131

    The original 5 Slitheen tooling model (left) with extending claws, dropped for practicalitys sake and for a morescreen-accurate look.

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  • 132 CHARACTER OPTIONS

    Talkies shipped to the UK, of which something like 90 percent arrived with brokenarms. We actually had the arm break off the Slitheen figure in the BBC offices as theywere reviewing it. They were so brittle they would just snap with the slightest pressure.We literally turned the container around and sent it back Thus again no stock!

    Moving on to the Battle Daleks, we were starting to feel as though we were goingthrough some battle of our own to achieve what we had intended all along. The originalidea with the Battle Daleks was to have the front break off during play to reveal a littleDalek mutant inside. We thought this was a nice idea, and so the initial conceptsketches and artwork showed this. However, theres a great difference between an initialconcept, with ideas and intentions for function, and the actual reality of engineering thetoy. What we found with this was that the scale was so small, that it was fairly ambitiousjust to get the remote control and infra-red functions in them, and at the end of the day,just as with the 12 inch Dalek, something had to give. So the idea of having the mutantinside was dropped. Which is a shame, as it was a nice idea.

    The main issues with the Battle Daleks, though, were mismatched motors and faultyassembly, which caused some Daleks not to work at all and others to jam up. It wasmind boggling. This was the same factory as had used the brittle plastic. Now theseproblems have been ironed out, through many meetings and discussions and changesof process. As a comparison, though, if you look at the new remote control mini-K-9,

    A photo of the TARDIS Money Bank tooling model with alteration notes.

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  • 154 1960S TOY GALLERY

    1960S TOY GALLERY

    A selection of Dalek Pencils (SSI-002)

    The two covers for the Dalek Writing Pad (SSI-003)

    A Dalek Wonder Slate (TYG-026)

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  • ABOUT THE AUTHORS 161

    ABOUT THE AUTHORSDAVID J HOWE

    ARNOLD T BLUMBERG

    DAVID has been involved with Doctor Who research and writing for over twenty years. He hasbeen consultant to a large number of publishers and manufacturers for their Doctor Who lines,and is author or co-author of eighteen factual titles associated with the show. He also has one ofthe largest collections of Doctor Who merchandise in the world.

    David was contributing editor to Starburst magazine and edited the book reviews column forthat magazine for sixteen years. He is also reviews editor for Shivers magazine. In addition he haswritten articles, interviews and reviews for a wide number of publications including Fear,Dreamwatch, Stage and Television Today, The Dark Side, Doctor Who Magazine, The Guardian,Infinity, Film Review, SFX and Sci-Fi Entertainment.

    He is on the committee of the British Fantasy Society and has edited their bi-monthly newslet-ter as well as editing and publishing several books for them, including the British and WorldFantasy Award shortlisted Manitou Man, a limited edition hardback and paperback collection ofshort fiction by horror author Graham Masterton.

    He wrote the book Reflections: The Fantasy Art of Stephen Bradbury for Dragon's World Publishersand has contributed short fiction to Peeping Tom, Dark Asylum, Kimota, Decalog, Perfect Timing,Perfect Timing II, Missing Pieces and Dark Horizons. and factual articles to James Herbert: By HorrorHaunted (Hodder & Stoughton, ed. Stephen Jones). He wrote the screenplay for the 2004 DVD filmrelease Daemos Rising.

    ARNOLD has been a Doctor Who fan since 1986. When he's not hunting for that elusive Troughtonannual, he is Curator of Geppis Entertainment Museum and has authored or co-authored PopCulture with Character: A Look Inside Geppis Entertainment Museum, The Big BIG LITTLEBOOK Book: An Overstreet Photo-Journal Guide, two editions of Howes Transcendental Toyboxand two subsequent updates (including the one youre holding!), two editions of The OverstreetComic Book Grading Guide and Zombiemania: 80 Movies to Die For. Arnold also provides theinternal layout and design for many of Telos Publishings other books.

    Arnold has also served as Editor for Gemstone Publishing and Senior Editor for Now PlayingMagazine, Cinescape Magazine, and EON Magzine. He has written articles for Overstreet's FAN,Comic Book Marketplace, Dreamwatch, and other periodicals. He authored the online guide tosci-fi collecting in the Sci-Fi-O-Rama section of eBay, and has contributed short fiction to theDoctor Who charity anthologies, Missing Pieces, The Cat Who Walked Through Time, and Walkingin Eternity.

    He teaches a course in comic book literature at the University of Maryland Baltimore County.He completed a doctorate in Communications Design at the University of Baltimore in 2004,having already acquired a Masters in Publications Design from the same institution in 1996. Youcan find out the latest on all his projects at his blog, www.apanelwithnoborders.com.

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