Oh, man. This is it. This is the one serial that changed the game more than any other. I’ve only seen parts of this before… man, I’m nervous.

 This bad boy is 10 episodes long, so I’m breaking it up over three posts. Four episodes the first, then three the second post and the final three on the third. This serial is notable for many things. It’s the 50th serial, a milestone to be sure, it is the last one filmed in black and white and… um…

 Folks, I’m calling the spoiler card early, because if you don’t already know why this serial is so important, you need to stop reading here if you don’t want to be spoiled.


 I’ll try not to stay too much so anyone looking at the main page won’t get an accidental spoiler. So let’s start with the first episode…

Episode 1:

 We open with a desolate scene, blasted bits of rubble and debris, as far as the eye can see. The TARDIS materialises there and when the companions depart, Jamie steps into a big pile of mud, which gets chuckles from everyone. As they climb a nearby hill, Jamie stops to investigate some barbed wire, not familiar with it, and pricks himself.

 The Doctor stops, picking up a helmet from the first World War, and says they’re in one of the most terrible times in human history. Before he can expound, the whistling of incoming artillery fills the air and they drop. The artillery lands not too far away, exploding on impact.

 Machine guns fire, there’s a barrage of artillery as the travelers cower. An ambulance truck makes its way through the chaos. When it stops, a woman shows up to ask if they were all right. When The Doctor asks where they are, she says between lines; she’s about to explain more when two German soldiers show up, yelling at them in their native tongue. They take the four prisoner and march them off.

 A truck drives down the road, the woman at the wheel, a German next to her, but her allies show up and rescue her and the travelers.

 When the ambulance reaches their base, the soldiers give them protective fire as the travelers are brought into the trenches. Lt Carstairs, the leader of the troops that rescued the ambulance, reports in to the commanding officer.

 In the trench, as things seem to have calmed down, The Doctor tries to lead his companions away, but he’s taken to see the major instead. In the major’s tent, the major has just received a call from General Smythe – there’s going to be “a major push” on the morrow. Major Barrington asks Carstairs how long he was out in No Man’s Land, but oddly, the Lieutenant can’t seem to recall, exactly.

 The travelers and ambulance driver are brought in to see the major. Jennifer Buckingham is the woman who picked up our heroes. She’s part of the WVR (Woman’s Volunteer Reserve), and on duty, as the major explains after he demands to know what a young girl like Zoe is doing in No Man’s Land.

 Things looks rather suspicious for The Doctor and his companions and Major Barrington puts in a call to General Smythe, who orders him to send them to him at once. The general tells his men to expect them and goes to his room to “turn in for half an hour”. In his room, he reaches towards a painting on the wall, but when one of his men walk in with a cup of coffee, he draws his hand back suddenly and yells at the man to never enter without knocking first. The soldier apologises and hastily departs.

 Once alone, the general pulls on the frame, which swings open like a door. There’s a strange device built into the wall, and the general turns a dial on it, then begins speaking in a monotone, “Smythe, 1917 zone, British sector…. reinforcements urgently required, at least five thousand specimens.” All the while the device in the wall hums.

 The Doctor pleas with Major Barrington, but the major is adamant that they be taken to the general – they could be spies, after all. Jamie gets irritated and calls the major a “daft sassenach”, which I had to look up – pretty much a derogatory term for “Englishman”. When Jamie resists going on the supply truck to the base, the soldiers have to draw their guns to get him to behave.

 “Funny about those people… they didn’t look like spies.” – Jennifer

Spies never do. Don’t envy them if they are. General Smythe can be pretty ruthless.” – Lt Carstairs

 The Doctor and his companions are marched into the base, where they’re told the genera wants to speak to them personally. The general’s secretary unlocks the general’s door and goes in, but the general is nowhere to be seen! He returns to have the prisoners taken to the cells for holding.

 Back on the front, Jennifer and Lt Carstairs are drinking coffee (hey, I am, too!) and chatting. When he asks her where her hospital is located, she has trouble recalling. Hmm, there’s a pattern going on here… Carstairs shares that he, too, is having trouble recalling things – places, dates, how long he’s been there.

 The phone rings, but Major Barrington comes in to take the call. The three of them are summoned back to HQ in regards to the strangers.

 The general exits his room and Capt Ransom (that’s a pretty cool name) says the prisoners had arrived and he went into the room to tell him. Ominously, the general turns to Ransom, and says, with not just a little menace, “I was asleep, captain. You did not wish to disturb me.” The captain repeats it, word for word, as if compelled. The general takes off his glasses and speaks normally, and the captain acts if nothing was amiss.

 Major B, Lt C and Lady Jennifer (Lady? Hmm, interesting) arrive to greet the general. When the general asks Major B if he’s met Captain Ransom, the Major struggles to recall. The general puts on his glasses again and says, firmly, “You were at school.” He repeats himself, with more emphasis, and this time it seems to sink in. Again, he removes the glasses before reverting to congenial voice.

 A bit later, the prisoners are marched in to the general’s office. The general, major and captain are sitting on one side of a table, facing the prisoners. It turns out that this is a court-martial! The general reads from the statements given by Carstairs and Lady Jennifer, but all the facts are twisted if not outright fabrications.

 Jamie is charged with desertion from a Highland regiment, Zoe and The Doctor are charged with espionage. The Doctor is told he is allowed to question the witnesses, but they’re not allowed to answer any of his questions. The prisoners are marched away to await sentencing.

 The tribunal consult and at first Capt Ransom and Major Barrington both say they don’t think there’s anything to worry about the prisoners. General Smythe puts on his glasses again and says, “It is obvious that they are all.. guilty!” Major B suddenly says, “Yes, I knew it the moment I set my eyes upon them.” and Capt Ransom agrees there was evidence of spying. From the next room, the prisoners are marched back in.

 The general announces a verdict of guilty as charged. Jamie is told he will be taken to barracks to await a regimental court-martial; Zoe will be placed in a civilian penal prison for ten years; and The Doctor demands the right to appeal to a higher authority, but the general says there is none higher and sentences The Doctor to execution at dawn the next day!

 Lady Jennifer appeals to Capt Ransom to keep Zoe out of the cells; she offers to watch over Zoe in lieu of putting her in the cells. The Doctor is brought to a cell and asks the Sgt Major how long he’s been on the front, but he, too, cannot recall.

 The general lays down after receiving the keys to the cells, which he puts under his pillow first.

 In the middle of the night, Zoe wakes and slips away from Lady Jennifer. She slips into the general’s room, but finds no sign of the man. Seeing the partially open secret door behind the painting, she opens it, looks at the machinery and closes it. Searching, she finds the keys under the pillow on the general’s cot.

 The Doctor paces his cell, and when Zoe opens his cell door, he prepares to attack until he sees who it is. As they rush out, the come face to face with a group of soldiers, led by Capt Ransom, who says it is time to go – to his execution.

 The Doctor is tied to a post outside, with an execution squad lined up. Zoe is forced to watch as they take air and fire… and the credits roll.

 Wow, off to a great start – mind control, strange tech behind paintings, a farce of a trial… 9 more episodes to go. (Yeesh.)

Episode 2:

 The Doctor flinches, but relaxes when he realises he’s unharmed. There’s a sniper who is shooting at the guards. Zoe unties The Doctor and they rush off.

 The general is talking to the device, saying, “I am leaving for the conference now.” He turns the device off (which has a round glass screen, so a communication monitor of some sort, seemingly) and we hear a sound not terribly unlike the TARDIS materialisation sounds, but not exactly the same. A black cabinet-sized box is in the room with him and a door slides open. As he is about to step in, Captain Ransom bursts in with news of the prisoners’ escape; he stops mid-sentence, staring at the general and the box.

 When the general orders him to get out, he doesn’t move, still confused, startled. The general places on his spectacles again, telling Ransom he sees nothing, the general was not there, he has been called away to a meeting. Ransom repeats all that, agreeably in a trance-like state. The general takes off his glasses, enters the cabinet. The door closes with an electronic whirr and then the device fades, much like the TARDIS does.

 Capt Ransom stands there a moment, then calls out, “General Smythe,” and looks around. “Oh, of course… he’s gone to that meeting,” he reminds himself and leaves.

 Jamie demands breakfast from his cell. Two guards come to the door, bringing in a redcoat, throwing him in the cell with Jamie. Jamie asks him how he got there, and the man cannot remember, but he’s from 1745!

 The Doctor and Zoe are in the forest, checking out the military prison. A car rides down the road nearby and The Doctor runs out, flagging down the driver, acting like the car has been sent for them. He berates the driver and tells him to get to the prison right away.

 The redcoat relates a tale of how he was in the highlands, when a mist came down the hills and enveloped him… and the next thing he knew, things were different – giant guns and horseless carriages and the like… and then he was captured by the “fellows in the funny uniforms.”

 Jamie tries to get him to help him escape, but the redcoat isn’t very trusting of the “rebel” highlander.

 A soldier in an office is on the phone and says that the civilians will have to wait, he’s having his tea. He hangs up and starts to take a sip, but The Doctor barges in, screaming “How dare you treat me like this!” and the like. The Doctor is pretending to be from “the War Office”, bullying his way in.

 It works, and The Doctor tells him he’s there to inspect the security arrangements.

 Captain Ransom recruits Lady Jennifer and Lt Carstairs to help him – Lady J is left to main the phones in the office as the Lt and Captain rush off to search for the escaped prisoners. Lady J (hushedly, of course) tells the Lt that she hopes they get away, and Carstairs is of like mind, but heads off to do his duty.

 Jamie and the redcoat are struggling, and calling out for help. Two soldiers rush in and they drop the pretense of fighting to take out their guards and escape.

 Lt Carstairs returns, no sign of the prisoners. He and Lady J talk about the court-martial and how it didn’t feel right. She then talks about some memories that returned – driving through the forest when some mist enveloped her, and the next thing she knew she was at the dressing station nearby, tending to injured soldiers. Carstairs, too, seems to recall something about mist… and then speculates that perhaps the Germans have a new weapon, a gas that affects memories.

 At the prison office, the commander is describing all the security measures, pointing them out on the map. Then he asks for register. He “comes across” a list of arrivals and sees the most recent includes a “Scottish deserter” and asks if he might question a prisoner. The soldier says it’s irregular, but could be arranged. The phone rings and he answers, and we learn his name is Gorton.

 Turns out that two prisoners have escaped, one being the Scotsman. Jamie and the redcoat are seen running, but a guard opens fires. Gorton gets a call that the redcoat was shot and the highlander was captured and The Doctor insists that he be brought to the office for questioning.

 When Jamie is brought in, he sees his friends and says out loud, “Doctor…” but The Doctor cuts him off, using an authoritative voice, “We’ll see you get a doctor if you need one, young man!” Quite clever of The Doctor, wouldn’t you say?

 Finally, Commandant Gorton has had enough of The Doctor’s bullying and gets on the phone to call General Smythe. Zoe busts him over the head with a flower pot, but as they run out the door, they encounter a group of soldiers, led by Captain Ransom.

 Lady Jennifer and Lt Carstairs argue whether or not the general railroaded the prisoners or not, when Ransom returns with the “good news” about the recapture of the prisoners. Ransom thinks it’s rather funny that The Doctor had almost bluffed their way to freedom.

 Lt Carstairs tells Capt Ransom that he’s not satisfied, that the court-martial was not in accordance with the King’s Regulations. Ransom argues, saying it was perfectly fair. When Ransom leaves, Jennifer tells Carstairs that he didn’t remember the trial and Carstairs is forced to agree. He says he’s going to go talk to the prisoners and for Jennifer to keep Ransom busy if he returns in the meantime.

 Back in their cell, The Doctor, Jamie and Zoe compare notes, wondering why the redcoat and the video communicator are in 1917. Lt Carstairs comes in, gun in hand, but tells the guards to close the door behind him.

 Lady J is helping out Ransom in the office; she asks him if he regularly disappears, which he does admit to. He gets up to go check on the prisoners, but she manages to get him to sit down and talk about himself and the difficulties of working for the general.

 In the cell, Zoe tries to explain a video screen to Carstairs. He agrees to take them to the general’s room so they can show him the screen. He calls in to the general’s office, where Lady J answers. He tells her to get rid of Ransom ASAP, so she tells him that was the general and he’s at outpost 17 and wants Ransom there – a fabrication on her behalf, obviously – outpost 17 is the furthest post from HQ.

 They open the painting but Lady J and Carstairs don’t see anything until they concentrate, then it appears to them. Zoe explains it’s like a telephone but you can see the person on the other end. They realise it’s been switched on and The Doctor turns it off immediately, but not before General Smythe and a man in futuristic-styled sunglasses see them from the other end of the connection.

 Carstairs reluctantly agrees to leave with them and Lady J. Jennifer rushes off to fetch her ambulance. Ransom returns to find Carstairs and the prisoners in the general’s office, but Carstairs bluffs saying the general wanted them. Ransom says he received a fake message to go to Outpost 17, but Carstairs tells him he spoke to the general personally. Satisfied, Ransom lets Carstairs take the prisoners away and they hop in Lady J’s ambulance.

 The general returns via the cabinet to his room, then steps out to inquire from Ransom (who is back at his desk) where the prisoners are. Ransom says they’re on their way to HQ, as ordered. Smythe says he gave no such order, and Ransom figures out that Lady J and Carstairs are in cahoots.

 The ambulance is spotted in Sector 4, heading east. The general gives the order for the artillery to be used; when Ransom questions firing on an ambulance, especially one with two women on it, Smythe is forced to put on his glasses to get him to obey.

 The ambulance comes under fire from the artillery. As it drives off, it disappears. We see them in the mist, but Jennifer says she can’t drive on, something is stopping her, so The Doctor takes over driving.

 On a mountain road, we see the ambulance miraculously appear out of nowhere. Everyone gets out – Jennifer no longers feels strange. The Doctor says the mist is some kind of force field. The location they’re in is much more peaceful, tranquil and The Doctor and his companions climb a hill.

 Suddenly, they notice a bunch of men and chariots charing their way, swords drawing, battle cries roaring. They rush back to the ambulance and Carstairs begins to crank the engine. We see the men are Romans or some contemporaries as they charge closer and closer… and the credits roll.

 Curiouser and Curiouser….

Episode 3:

 The heroes get back into the ambulance and drive back… as the Romans stop and gape in surprise as the ambulance disappears.

 Back in 1917 (and being shelled at), The Doctor explains to (the disbelieving) Carstairs and Jennifer that they just traveled through time. He insists that they return to the general’s office.

 They burst in, catching Ransom unaware, and gag and tie him. The Doctor enters the general’s personal room, but the only thing that might have what they’re looking for (extended maps of the time mist, perhaps?) is in a mist. The Doctor wonders if he could pick the lock, and Jamie makes a crack about using a tuning fork (a reference to the previous serial, THE SPACE PIRATES.)

 The Doctor takes the explosive out of several grenades and makes a make shift bomb to blast open the lock on the safe. Inside, they find a map with multiple zones, each marked a different war zone from a different location and era of Earth’s history, with the central zone unmarked. The Doctor says that’s where they must get to.

 The ambulance is stopped by Germans, who board the ambulance (despite the attempt of them pretending to ship a wounded officer.) They’re taken to the German war camp. The Doctor is interrogated by Lt. Lucke, a German soldier who speaks English (worth noting that on alien planets, with alien races, language is almost never an issue, nor has it been in Ancient Rome or Tibet or China, but now it is.) The Doctor gives his name as “Dr. John Smith” (it’s a thing, you know. Was done in THE WHEEL IN SPACE, for the first time, I believe, done here… and it’s carried on later. Even David Tennant’s Doctor uses it in the first episode with Martha Jones.)

 Lucke charges them with being spies.

 “Everything seems to be difficult for you to explain.” – Lucke, shortly before pointing a gun at The Doctor, to demand the truth.

 The Doctor tells the truth, apparently, as the German is scoffing about time travel, other planets, the girl being from the future. He brings in the companions, whom The Doctor tells to tell the truth, and he asks them where they met The Doctor. They tell Lucke the truth, and he has the most awesome response: “That ambulance, was it going to a hospital or to a lunatic asylum?”

 To try to convince the interrogator that he’s from the future, The Doctor takes out the sonic screwdriver. Lucke is suitably impressed. Suddenly, another German, obviousy Lucke’s superior enters. Lucke tells him that the prisoners are “time travellers”. Lucke’s superior takes him aside, and puts on his monocle and speaks to him in German – obviously hypnotising him like Smythe did with his spectacles.

 Lucke comes back to tell The Doctor and his companions that they are dangerous English spies and will be shot.

 Lucke’s commander, Von Weich, reports in via video transmitter to “central control”.

 The Doctor argues with Lucke, appealing to him to remember what he did with the sonic screwdriver. They do it again, and Lucke remembers. They grab his gun and insist Lucke take them back to the ambulance.

 We see “central control”, where people in strange clothing and headpieces mill about. There’s a loud buzzing/chiming and everyone moves to positions and stands at attention as a man in a dark outfit arrives. He tells everyone to return to duty and talks to General Smythe that “the warlord” is pleased with their progress and wants things sped up. Smythe tells him about the alleged time travelers, how they’ve been recaptured, and that they’ve given orders to have them shot, which the newcomer finds to be the wrong decision, saying they need to be brought in for him to speak to.

 Just then, Von Weich reports in that the prisoners escaped by tricking his “human” lieutenant. The superior tells Von Weich to send out search parties and Von Weich signs off. The superior then tells Smythe to put out a general alert to all time zones, but wants them brought in alive. As he complies, the War Chief muses; we hear his thoughts, “Time travelers… I wonder…”

 The ambulance has driven out of the 1917 zone, this time into 1862, America – the Civil War. Already, they’re fired at by a Civil War soldier. As the ambulance makes its way down the road, a tree collapses in front of it. Carstairs exits, his gun at the ready, but they’re ambushed. Carstairs engages in a firefight with the soldiers, while The Doctor and companions try to move the tree. Jamie ends up in a fistfight, but the tree is moved. Carstairs sees more soldiers arriving and yells for Lady Jennifer to drive on, leaving him behind.

 Not too far away, the ambulance stops – they’re out of petrol. The four remaining head off on foot.

 In central command, Smythe and Von Weich stand at a mapboard, discussing what troops to play off against each other – more interested in the morale of the troops in the losing situations than winning or losing. The War Chief interrupts their strategising to say that one of the renegades was captured, one of Smythe’s humans.

 On hearing that he stayed behind to ensure the escape of the others, Von Weich comments to Smythe that “these humans are very loyal to one another in stress situations”. It’s evident that this is some giant testing field – to what end I’m not entirely sure yet.

 The War Chief agrees with Von Weich, saying it is one of their finest qualities and that Carstairs will be brought back for “reprocessing”.

 Jamie skulks about a barn, and then waves the others in. Zoe complains, petulantly, but The Doctor says they must carry on towards their objective. As they settle down to rest, they hear a whirring, much like the TARDIS and a large black cabinet appears. They hide and watch in shock as a large group of Civil War soldiers exit and realise that, like the TARDIS, it must be larger on the inside.

 After the soldiers exit, the door is left open and The Doctor goes in to poke around. Shots are fired nearby, and in the panic, Zoe runs in after The Doctor, while Lady Jennifer runs back to the barn. Jamie follows her and the door closes and as Jamie watches in horror, the cabinet dematerialises… and the credits roll.

Episode 4:

 Soldiers come into the barn, surrounding Jamie and Lady Jennifer.

 Inside, Zoe realises that it is just like the TARDIS and asks who else would have machines like the TARDIS. The Doctor, very reluctant to reply says merely, “Well, there is an answer to that, but I hope… I just hope…”

 OH HOLY SHIT THIS IS SO COOL. I mean, yes, I know what’s going to happen at the end of this story… but to see it. To think what the viewers, who had NO FREAKING IDEA what was going on, back in 1969… this is so awesome. This is television history in the making. This is the serial where everything changed for this show, allowing it to become a history-making franchise.

 He wanders off, looking around, half distracted by his thoughts, his worries. Zoe picks up two headsets/headbands, but follows when The Doctor beckons her. They see a large group of German WWI soldiers in one room, just standing there, in some form of trance. In another room, a large group of Roman soldiers, also standing immobile.

 The ship lands and The Doctor drags Zoe aside; the Roman soldiers exit the room they had been standing in and march out in single file. The Doctor says they must stay aboard – eventually it has to return to the central base.

 The soldiers who captured Jamie and Lady J are Union boys; when they hear their accents, they say Lady J and Jamie are English, and therefore spies for the South (though Jamie insists that he’s not English.) They tie Jamie and Lady J and settle in for a ten minute break, but are quickly fired upon by Rebel soldiers from outside.

 The soldiers leave Jamie and Lady Jennifer behind when fleeing, but before they can untie their bonds, the rebels come in. They free the two, but the captain of the squad is Von Weich, and using his monocle, he tells the soldiers that they are enemies of the South and are to be tied up.

 The War Chief argues with one of his scientists over the 5% failure rate of the mental processing. The scientist says that the process has been improved upon and will be tested soon. Von Weich reports in that he has captured “the woman and the boy”, and the War Chief tells the scientist the two prisoners will make excellent test subjects for him.

 Zoe and The Doctor realise they must be landing at the central base area, as all the soldiers have been deployed. They discuss trying to get back to Jamie and Lady J, but Zoe says it’s on automatic control. The Doctor, examining the controls, says he thinks he could get the hang of it. (Now, why is that, I wonder? Hmm…)

 In the control centre, a man sits at a console, moving pieces around on it. The cabinet materialises and Zoe and The Doctor sneak out. The Doctor indicates him, saying he must be the one controlling the space-time machine. Zoe realises, after another man walks by, that they’re both wearing the headpiece/eyewear that she found on the ship. They don the eyewear, hoping to fit in better.

 Jamie and Lady Jennifer argue with the soldier watching over them (the one brainwashed by Von Weich) that he was going to let them go, but he denies it. He asserts that they are “dangerous Yankee spies”. He returns to his meal while Jamie and Lady Jennifer are rescued by a rebel soldier.

 Von Weich and other soldiers show up and capture the African-American rebel soldier, though Jamie and Jennifer slip away first. Von Weich (talking with a Southern Plantation owner accent) slips on his monocle and asks where they went to. The soldier tells him, “Sorry, Cap’n, but that stuff doesn’t work on me!” Von Weich identifies him as being part of “the resistance”. He appeals to the Union soldiers, trying to tell them they’re not fighting the war between the States, that they’re being used, but it’s no good – they’re too deep under his control.

 Jamie is seen running down a hill, calling out for Jennifer, who is nowhere in sight. A soldier on horseback charges him, but he manages to unmount the soldier and steal his horse and ride off.

 In the command centre, The Doctor and Zoe walk around, looking rather ridiculous with the eyewear. They identify the place as a “training school”, but they’re unsure what. They see some others (also wearing the eyewear, which are really like wrap-around blindfolds with eye pieces cut out) walking by and follow.

 A guard (not wearing the eyewear, mind you) tells them they’re late, that the lecture has already started and insists they enter. They comply and enter, where the Scientist the War Chief was talking to earlier is speaking of removing humans from their own space and time and placing them in an area which seems to be their rightful place.

 It seems that certain humans with stronger wills eventually shake off the “processing” and can gain the ability to pass through the Time Zone Barriers (the mist). Some have formed resistance groups, which fight back against “the plan”.

 Lt Carstairs is brought out, strapped down to a gurney. Carstairs is able to see things for what they truly are. The scientist talks about how the new treatment process will make him docile and he will believe whatever he is told. The new machine is just a prototype though more machines will be built.

 Zoe asks The Doctor if they can help Carstairs, but The Doctor says this is not the time or place.

 After the conditioning process, he identifies Zoe and The Doctor as German spies.

 A soldier on horseback has chased down Lady Jennifer, but Jamie comes to her rescue and beats him up. However, they find themselves surrounded by other soldiers before they can escape..

 Carstairs is strapped to the gurney and carted away, yelling about German spies. The Scientist has obviously assumed that the human is deranged, not accurate, fortunately for The Doctor and Zoe! The Doctor gets up and starts examining the apparatus, while the Scientist tries to get him to sit down.

 Jamie and Lady Jennifer are brought back to the barn, where they are set down next to the resistance member. He starts talking about others like him, a resistance band, but Von Weich comes over and demands to know where their friends are. Before anything can be said, there’s an attack by a group of mismatched men – obviously the resistance fighters, and after a prolonged firefight, they capture Von Weich and free the prisoners.

 The Scientist dismisses the class, but as they were leaving, the alarms/klaxxon sounds and the War Chief (preceded by his guards) arrive. He asks the Scientist how the experiment went and the Scientist admits that it was only partially successful. He indicates The Doctor as a student who helped him sort things out, though, and The Doctor (who has stupidly lifted his eyewear) and the War Chief stare at each other.

 There’s sudden recognition on both their faces. The War Chief, in disbelief, and The Doctor, in horror. He screams for Zoe to run and they bolt. In the confusion, Carstairs gets out of the gurney and staggers off.

 Zoe has been seperated from The Doctor and is caught by Carstairs, who draws his gun and says since she’s a German spy, it is his duty to shoot her. The hammer of the gun clicks back… and the credits roll.

 WOW. That’s a great sequence of events leading up to one helluva cliffhanger!

 And one I’m going to leave you on! MUAHAHAHAHAH! Join me tomorrow for parts 5-7!

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