David ♥ Tennant

Dedicated to David Tennant, My Doctor, A Dashing, Striking, Virile, Charming, Popular, Surprisingly Handsome Chap, King of Scotland~

Hello, My Doctor!

大惊失色:

VORTEX杂志第二期概念图+调查。


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第一期链接走这里:http://rhysmaster.lofter.com/post/1d743b31_e3bbdde




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好人一生平安



The SAG-AFTRA Foundation and BroadwayWorld.com have partnered for a filmed Conversations Q&A series to recognize and celebrate the vibrant theatre community in New York City and the actors who aspire to have a career on the stage and screen.

Please join us for a Career Conversations with David Tennant currently starring in Richard II at the Brooklyn Academy of Music, moderated by BroadwayWorld.com's Richard Ridge of "Backstage with Richard Ridge!"


PANELIST BIO

Over his twenty-seven year long acting career, David Tennant has left a trail of memorable characters over an expansive and diverse array of film, television and on stage credits.

Currently, David can be seen on stage as the title character in Shakespeare's Richard II as a part of the Brooklyn Academy of Music's King & Country: Shakespeare's Great Cycle Of Kings series. The series marks the celebration of the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare's death and will run at the BAM Harvey Theater through April 29th.

This past November, Tennant starred as the villainous "Dr. Zebediah Kilgrave" otherwise known as "The Purple Man" opposite Krystin Ritter in the Netflix Marvel series Jessica Jones. The streaming service aired the 13-episode in its entirety on November 20th, 2015.

Tennant will next star as the world-renowned Scottish psychiatrist RD Laing in Robert Mullan's Mad to be Normal alongside Elizabeth Moss. The story follows Dr. Laing and his unique community at Kingsley Hall, East London during the 1960's. The film completed production the past Fall of 2015 and is set to release in 2016.

Tennant is most recently known for his role as detective "Alec Hardy" on the critically acclaimed BBC crime series Broadchurch. Tennant's character was brought to the small town of Broadchurch to investigate the murder of an 11-year-old local boy. In its second season, Broadchurch was nominated and won several awards, including the 2014 BAFTA TV Award for "Best Drama Series" Season 3 of the series will begin filming this summer.

Tennant starred alongside Rosamund Pike in the British comedy What We Did on Our Holiday as the dad of a family who struggles keeping any secret quiet on their family trip. Lionsgate released the film in the US and on VOD on July 10th, 2015.

Tennant is most recognizable for his portrayal as the 10th Doctor on the widely beloved series Doctor Who. The BBC science fiction series itself has become a pop culture fixture and a fifty-year cult favorite. It depicts the adventures of the time traveling humanoid alien Doctor as he defends himself against foes and protects whole civilizations and people in need. In November 2013, and 2015 as part of Doctor Who‍‍ '‍s 50th Anniversary celebrations, Tennant's Doctor was voted "The UK's Favourite Doctor" in a survey held by the Radio Times magazine. Tennant has appeared in many spin-offs of the series. These include: his directorial debut on the 2007 "Doctor Who Confidential" episode; a small role in the show's webcast "Scream of the Shalka"; an appearance as the Doctor in an animated version of the show for CBBC's Totally Doctor Who, The Infinite Quest; and a starring role as the Doctor in another animated six-part Doctor Who series entitled Dreamland. An enthusiast and loyal supporter of the series, Tennant announced that he would be stepping down from the role in 2008 after his participation in the 50th anniversary special, "The Day of the Doctor". For his part in the show, Tennant won three TV Quick Awards, three SFX Awards, four National Television Awards, and two BAFTA awards, among numerous other nominations over the course of his four-year Doctor tenure.

Since then, Tennant has gone on to star in a series of prodigious film roles. In April 2012, he played the lead in a one-off drama entitled The Minor Character for Sky Arts. Between April and June of the same year, he played the lead role of "Jean-François Mercier" in the BBC Four mini-series Spies of Warsaw.  In 2010, he starred as a widowed father in the British drama Single Father, which followed his character "Dave" as he struggled to raise five children after the death of his partner. For this role, he was nominated as "Best Actor" at the Royal Television Society Programme Awards. Among his other accolades was a 2009 Critics Choice Award for "Best Shakespearean Performance" for his titular role in the Royal Shakespeare Company production of Hamlet

In November 2008, Tennant starred in the BBC and HBO biopic Einstein and Eddington. The TV movie featured him in the role of "Sir Arthur Eddington" who was the first physicist to lend a helping hand to Albert Einstein as he sought to prove his experimental and controversial theories.

In February of 2007, Tennant starred in Recovery, a 90-minute BBC One drama written by Tony Marchant. He played "Alan", an ambitious site-manager attempting to rebuild his life after a tragic brain injury. Later that same year, Tennant starred in the BBC comedy drama Learners. The film, written by and starring Jessica Hynes, featured Tennant as Christian driving instructor "Chris", who finds himself the unsolicited object of a student's affection.

In 2005, the National Video Archive of Performance recorded Tennant as "Jimmy Porter" in the Theatre Royal play Look Back in Anger for the Victoria and Albert Museum Theatre Collection. Further solidifying his place as one of the UK's elite, Tennant made an appearance in the popular J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter series as "Barty Crouch Jr." in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire in the same year. Also in 2005, Tennant portrayed the younger "Casanova" in the British television comedy drama serial Casanova.

As well as being a seasoned professional actor, he is an award winning voice-over actor. He has lent his voice to a wide range of characters, including "Huyand" in animated series Star Wars: The Clone Wars; "Spitelout" in How to Train Your Dragon; and "Twigs" in Tree Fu Tom, among others.

In 1996, at 25 years old, Tennant joined the RSC as Touchstone in As You Like It and went on to play Jack Lane in The Herbal Bed, the leading role in Romeo and Juliet, and Antipholus of Syracuse in The Comedy of Errors (for which he received a nomination in the 2000 Ian Charleson awards for Best Classical Actor under 30).

He returned to the RSC to play Berowne in Love's Labour's Lost and a much acclaimed Hamlet in 2008 which the BBC made into a TV film version starring Tennant in 2009. It was also the subject of a recent documentary as part of the BBC's Shakespeare Unlocked series in 2012.

From his first projects with the Royal Shakespeare Company, to his first role in the 1996 Touchstone production of As You Like It, to his present day resume of timeless characters in all areas of performance, Tennant continues to amass an ever-growing fanbase worldwide. 


Source

SPOILERS! Doctor Who Series 8, Upcoming 4 Episodes

Deep Breath

Synopsis:

The TARDIS crashes back down to Earth, and the new Doctor is taken into the care of his friends, Madame Vastra, Jenny Flint and Strax. But there is also a new terror luring on the streets of Victorian London – a sinister half-faced man, who is definitely not local…

Episode Quote:

Clara: You said renewed. He doesn't look renewed, he looks… older.
Vastra: Did you think he was young?
Clara: He looked young.
Vastra: He looked like your dashing young gentleman friend. Your lover, even.
Clara: Shut up!
Vastra: But he is the Doctor. He has walked this universe for centuries untold, and seen stars fall to dusk. You might as well flirt with a mountain range.

Moffat on the villain:

I wanted something quite simple because it's not really about the menace, and I wanted there to be some sort of echo; as a newly regenerated Doctor, he's meeting a man who's constantly rebuilding himself and can't really remember why. There's stuff to play with there. You want an opportunity to be creepy, and exciting, and fun, without having to get into too much of a worry about what the monsters are actually planning. Who was that Prisoner Zero anyway?

Moffat on the woman in the shop:

Keep watching! There will be an answer!


Into the Dalek

Synopsis:

In a faraway galaxy, the Doctor encounters his greatest foes once again. But, as the Daleks close in on a ragtag group of survivors, has the Doctor found the key to defeating his enemies once and for all?

Episode Quote:

The Doctor: And all this is the cortex vault, a supplementary electronic brain. Memory banks – but more than that. This is what keeps the Dalek pure.
Gretchen: How are Daleks pure?
The Doctor: Daleks are born hating. This is what stokes the fire. Extinguishes even the tiniest glimmer of compassion or kindness. Imagine the worst possible thing in the universe, and then don't bother – because you're looking at it right now. Evil refined as engineering.

More info:

The Doctor meets a group of humans fighting a desperate battle with the Daleks. They're on the verge of being wiped out, but they have one last hope for survival – a captive Dalek suffering from a mysterious malfunction. Fascinated by this new insight into his enemy, the Doctor decides to help them use this malfunction against the massed hordes of the Dalek army, wiping them out forever. But to do so, he needs to get inside the Dalek's head. Literally…

Phil Ford: For me, what's the point of doing a Dalek story where the Daleks don't do Dalek s***? My initial idea was that, once they're inside the Dalek, they then have to take on other Daleks using that Dalek. But then it became a different idea… and what I wanted to see was a good old Dalek showdown.


Robot of Sherwood

Synopsis:

The Doctor offers Clara a chance to go anywhere in space and time – her choice. Clara asks if she can go to Sherwood Forest in the twelfth century and meet Robin Hood… but the Doctor is dismissive of the idea. There's no such thing as Robin Hood. He's made up. Or is he…?

Episode Quote

Robin: I am Robin Hood, sir.
The Doctor: No, you're not.
Robin: I am, sir.
The Doctor: Of course you're not! Nobody's Robin Hood. There is no Robin Hood!
Robin: There is, sir, and I am he.
The Doctor: You're not serious.
Robin: I am many things but never that. Robin Hood laughs in the face of all!

Other details:

Mark Gatiss: Like Victory of the Daleks was a Second World War movie in 45 minutes, I wanted to do the Doctor and Robin Hood in 45 minutes and to put everything in it, with all that brio – the things that are constant in the single version. 

In the grand scheme of the 12 episodes, it might be the most light-hearted one this year. The premise is inherently funny, but I didn't think of it as the funnier episode when I was doing it. It's still asking big questions. But it's definitely more frivolous.


Listen

Synopsis:

Clara has a date to keep with Danny. So the last thing she needs is the Doctor turning up, uninvited, needing her for "a thing"…

Episode Quote:

The Doctor: Question! Why do we talk out loud when we know we're alone? (A beat, looks around) Conjecture: because we know we are not.

Steven Moffat on the episode:

In one sense, nothing happens. It's almost down time for the Doctor. What does he do when Clara is off living her life and he's wandering about the TARDIS? What does he do, this restless man who can't sit still, if the universe isn't co-operating by throwing an alien invasion at him? And I think he goes slightly mad. Which is what he does in this one. Even though there's tension, and scares, and all the stuff you'd expected in Doctor Who, it's working on a smaller scale.

All the fears that are born of shadows and darkness are childish fears, so there's something of the nursery about all that kind of stuff. I did have the dream about getting out of bed, and somebody grabbing my ankle and telling me to get back in, and I've always wondered if it actually happened. So there it is, it's on telly now.

  

Source: Doctor Who TV

Vale Decem
ad aeternam
di meliora
ad aeternam
vale decem
di meliora
beati
pacifici
vale decem
alis grave
ad perpetuam
memoriam
vale decem
gratis tibi ago
ad aeternam
numquam singularis
numquam
dum spiro fido
vale vale vale vale ...


Farewell Ten
on to eternity
the fates be with you
on to eternity
farewell ten
the fates be with you
oh, blessed he
who brought us peace
farewell ten
lay down your burden
we will remember you
forever more
farewell ten
we give you thanks
on to eternity
you are not alone
never
trust to the last
farewell farewell farewell farewell ...

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