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Doctor Who - The Dominators [Import anglais]

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Doctor Who - The Dominators [Import anglais] + Doctor Who: Mind Robber - Import Zone 2 UK (anglais uniquement) [Import anglais] + Doctor Who - The Invasion [Import anglais]
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The Doctor (Patrick Troughton), Jamie and Zoe arrive on the peaceful planet Dulcis for a holiday, only to find it invaded by the cruel Dominators and their vicious robot servitors, the Quarks. They must convince the placid Dulcians of the threat their world faces before the Dominators enslave them and destroy their world.

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Amazon.com: 30 commentaires
25 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent sci-fi. 17 juin 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
Dr Who deals with the then-topical subject of the atom bomb, a group of people on an alien planet visiting an atomic testing island but finding that the radiation has somehow disappeared. It transpires that a spacecraft inhabited by two war-like beings and their robots is powered by radiation and his absorbed it all. Before long the Doctor, Zoe and Jamie have arrived on the scene and uncoverda plot to turn the whole planet into a radio-active mass to fuel an invasion fleet.
One of the best Troughton stories I've seen. The Doctor himself is at his best. The two Dominators (an experienced navigator and his over-enthusiastic probationer) are memorable characters, the cold-eyed navigator especially effective. The fact that they have individual and differing characters leads to some excellent confrontational scenes between them. The robotic Quarks are eerily effective with their bizarre crystaline heads and creepy voices and the sound-effects and special-effects are mostly good. A story which is truly worthy of that over-used term 'classic'.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Dominating the Doctor 29 mars 2004
Par Paul Green - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
Great little story with Troughton displaying his inimmitable style.
Troughton is the best Dr and this is an entertaining 5 parter that shows Troughton off as a mixed bag of fun and fear.
The story sees dastardly dominators who aim to destroy a planet with a nuclear bomb in order to fuel their star fleet.
The Doctor, with Jamie and new recruit Zoe manage to thwart their plans but not without a great deal of team work and action. With Jamie out and about exploding Quarks the Dominators is an entertaining tale to the end.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Just a simple tale of peace vs. war? 29 juin 2002
Par Junglies - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
First transmitted August 10 through September 7 1968 in England, this is a traditional Doctor Who quarry story. Actually they spend more time in this particular quarry than in practically every other Doctor Who story.
The tale is a relatively simple one, a spacecraft lands accidentally on a planet thought to be uninhabited. The lifeforms, Dominators, are in need of an unknown fuel source with the aid of the robot QUARKS and that would be that except for the fact that the planet is not uninhabited, there are humanoids who are a peace loving race in the aftermath of an atomic debacle and then there is the Doctor, Jamie and Zoe.
To all intents and purposes it is a standard story of peace versus war with the Doctor forced tom act to free the Dulcians from evil and oppression. Nothing is quite so simple. The Dominators are cast as evil but in fact there is a trainee, a cold blooded, rash killer of everything he sees. His mentor, although a believer of the mental and physical superiority of the Dominators, is a different creature with a more 'noble' purpose. His consideration for life is more of a calculation than an emotional atttachment and the quest for domination of the universe is to bring order to all things. The destruction of the Dominators is more of a tragedy to be mourned rather than a triumph of good over evil.
The Dulcians are foppish and cowardly unlike the Thals of the Dead Planet and do not have the stomach to fight even for themselves. Science has resulted in an indifference to real new knowledge and has been replaced with a Disneyesque view of the world.
Patrick Troughton is admirable throughout and Zoe, despite the high intellect for which she is renowned as a Doctor companion, is again more of a visual aspect rather than a contributor. The story could have done with some tougher editing too.
8 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
We can learn a lot from this story 19 août 2007
Par John Liosatos - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
The thing I enjoy about The Dominators is that it doesn't hold back being politically true, proving flower power to be oxymoronic. You won't find the John Lennon weed-smoking, "imagine" crowd glorified in this tale. The Dulcians, with emphasis on the first syllable (dull) are portrayed as a bunch of beatniks who wouldn't lift a finger, let alone a weapon, to save their hide. They abolished all weapons long ago, and set up a museum on an island which was once used as a nuclear test site as a reminder of the "evils" of aggression. When faced with a potential threat, they waste time in hours of pointless debate and end up doing nothing, allowing their planet to be overrun by the aggressive Dominators. The Dulcians are a great representation of the left in this country, who think negotiating with those that don't understand negotiation should be our only course of action against fundamental extremists who'd like nothing better than to destroy our way of life. In this respect, the story provides us with a glimpse of consequence if the left get their way.

It is only the Doctor's party who steps up to run the bullies off the planet. Most of the Dulcians are the Kumbaya type, satisfied to accept anything presented to them as fact, without questioning inconsistencies. As the pevious review states, somehow if the Dominators did destroy the planet as was their intention, you'd have a hard time sympathizing. The only Dulcian with any self-pride and courage to fight back, Cully, is considered an outcast and ridiculed by Dulcian society. Yet it is this attitude possesed by Cully that prevents Dulkis from total destruction.

Writers Haisman and Lincoln (unbilled in the credits as they had a squabble with production over having their story, originally a six-parter, sliced down to five) explode a nuclear bomb on pacifism, a refreshing change from most purely fantasy moral messages in Doctor Who. Pacifism works if and only if everyone around you accepts that principle. If not, pacifists will be dominated.
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Now I know what all the fashionable people will be wearing--in hell! 28 avril 2011
Par buckbooks - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
"The Dominators" is perhaps the weakest of the Doctor's adventures from the Patrick Troughton years to escape erasure from the BBC archives. The story, co-written by Mervyn Haisman and Henry Lincoln, was suggested by the burgeoning peace movement of the late '60s: What if a totally pacifist society were threatened by its ideological opposite, belligerent invaders dedicated to waging war?

The Doctor, Jamie and Zoe land on the pacifist planet Dulkis at about the same time the war-loving Dominators and their crew of robotic servants, the Quarks, touch down to size up the planet as a possible power source for their space fleet. The production was in trouble from the start because script editor Derrick Sherwin was waging a war of his own with his writers over rewrites they ultimately refused to make, forcing Sherwin to shorten the story by an episode, thus creating production problems for the following sequence, "The Mind Robber" (see my review).

Meanwhile, the writers, Haisman and Lincoln, were negotiating with toymakers to make the Quarks the next big marketing phenomenon after the Daleks, which creator Terry Nation had spirited away from the BBC to start his own movie franchise. Two problems: (A) the Quarks were NOT the next Daleks; and (B) the BBC disputed the writers' intellectual property rights to their creation. The legal wrangling forever poisoned any future the writers might have had with the series.

Perhaps the biggest reason the Quarks were a flop was that they were designed by the costume designer, Martin Baugh, not series designer Barry Newbery. They were essentially iceboxes with stubby legs with much the same mobility problems on set as the Daleks. The Dulcians' costumes, meanwhile, resembled living-room curtains bunched up under the arms and gathered at the waist for men and cut into revealing, baby-doll nightie-style dresses for the women--it was perhaps the worst fashion catastrophe in series history.

Finally, the plot is simply silly even if you make the usual allowances for the fact that this is Doctor Who: an entire planet is threatened by two tall men made up to look like the butler Lurch if he had used Grecian Formula, and a horde of pint-sized robots, of which we see only three at a time (because there were only three!). The Dominators spend the first four episodes or so experimenting to see whether the Dulcians might make good slaves but then don't really use them. Instead, it's the Quarks who drill boreholes in the planet to turn it into a radioactive molten mass the Dominators can use for fuel. Whatever.

The Special Features include the usual, workmanlike "making of" documentary, plus a ho-hum retrospective on press coverage of the show during the Second Doctor's tenure. For some reason, this is narrated by Caroline John, who had nothing to do with the Second Doctor but played Liz Shaw, the first companion to the Third Doctor.
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