- Mr. Bean
Mr. Bean Genre Physical comedy
Created by Rowan Atkinson
Starring Rowan Atkinson as Mr. Bean Country of origin United Kingdom No. of episodes 14 (List of episodes) Production Executive producer(s) Peter Bennett-Jones Producer(s) Sue Vertue Running time 25 minutes Production company(s) Thames Television
Tiger Aspect Productions
Distributor FremantleMedia (formerly known as Pearson Television International)
Broadcast Original channel ITV Picture format 4:3 Audio format Stereo Original run 1 January 1984– 15 November 1995 Chronology Followed by Bean Related shows Mr. Bean (animated TV series) External links Website
Mr. Bean is a British comedy television programme series of 14 half-hour episodes written by and starring Rowan Atkinson as the title character. Different episodes were also written by Robin Driscoll, Richard Curtis and one by Ben Elton. The pilot episode was broadcast on ITV on 1 January 1984, with the last television episode, "Goodnight Mr. Bean" broadcast on 31 October 1995. The final episode, "Hair by Mr. Bean of London", was a video exclusive released on 15 November 1995, but not broadcast in the UK until 2006.
Based on a character originally developed by Atkinson at university, the series follows the exploits of Mr. Bean, described by Atkinson as "a child in a grown man's body", in solving various problems presented by everyday tasks and often causing disruption in the process. Bean rarely speaks, and the largely physical humour of the series is derived from his interactions with other people and his unusual solutions to situations. The series was influenced by physical performers such as Jacques Tati and comic actors from silent films.
During its five-year run, the series gained large UK audience figures, including 18.74 million for the 1991 episode "The Trouble With Mr. Bean". The series has been the recipient of a number of international awards, including the Rose d'Or. The show has been sold in 245 territories worldwide, and has inspired an animated cartoon spin-off and two feature films.
- 1 Origins and influences
- 2 Characters and recurring props
- 3 Production and broadcast
- 4 Episode guide
- 5 Music
- 6 Awards
- 7 Spin-offs
- 8 Video and DVD releases
- 9 Mr. Bean in popular culture
- 10 See also
- 11 References
- 12 External links
Origins and influences
The character of Mr. Bean was developed while Atkinson was studying for his MSc at Oxford University. A sketch featuring the character was performed at the Edinburgh Fringe in the early 1980s. A similar character called Robert Box, played by Atkinson, appeared in the one-off 1979 ITV sitcom Canned Laughter, which also featured routines used in the 1997 film Bean. In 1987, one of Mr. Bean's earliest appearances occurred at the "Just For Laughs" comedy festival in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. When programme co-ordinators were scheduling Atkinson into the festival program, Atkinson insisted that he perform on the French-speaking bill rather than the English-speaking program. Having no French dialogue in his act at all, program co-ordinators could not understand why Atkinson wanted to perform on the French bill. As it turned out, Atkinson's act at the festival was a test platform for the Mr. Bean character and Atkinson wanted to see how the silent character's physical comedy would fare on an international stage with a non-English speaking audience.
The name of the character was not decided until after the first programme had been produced, with a number of other vegetable-influenced names, such as "Mr. Cauliflower", being explored. Atkinson cited the earlier comedy character Monsieur Hulot, created by French comedian and director Jacques Tati, as an influence on the character. Stylistically, Mr. Bean is also very similar to early silent films, relying purely upon physical comedy, with Mr. Bean speaking very little dialogue (although like other live-action TV series of the time, it features a laugh track). This has allowed the series to be sold worldwide without any significant changes to dialogue.
Characters and recurring props
The title character, played by Rowan Atkinson, is a childish and selfish buffoon who brings various unusual schemes and contrivances to everyday tasks. He lives alone in his small flat in Highbury, North London, and is almost always seen in his trademark tweed jacket and a skinny red tie. He also usually wears a digital calculator watch (which he does not like to lose). Mr. Bean rarely speaks, and when he does, it is generally only a few mumbled words which are in a comically low-pitched voice. His first name (he names himself "Bean" to others) and profession, if any, are never mentioned. In the first film adaptation, "Mr." appears on his passport in the "first name" field, and he is shown employed as a guard at London's National Gallery. In Mr. Bean's Holiday, however, his name is listed on his passport as "Rowan", the actor's first name.
Mr. Bean often seems unaware of basic aspects of the way the world works, and the programme usually features his attempts at what would normally be considered simple tasks, such as going swimming, using a television set, redecorating or going to church. The humour largely comes from his original (and often absurd) solutions to problems and his total disregard for others when solving them, his pettiness, and occasional malevolence.
At the beginning of episode two onwards, Mr. Bean falls from the sky in a beam of light, accompanied by a choir singing Ecce homo qui est faba ("Behold the man who is a bean"). These opening sequences were initially in black and white in episodes 2 and 3, and were intended by the producers to show his status as an "ordinary man cast into the spotlight". However, later episodes showed Mr. Bean dropping from the night sky in a deserted London street, against the backdrop of St. Paul's Cathedral, perhaps suggesting Bean is an alien. At the end of episodes 3 and 6 he is also shown being sucked right back up into the sky in the respective background scenes (black scene in episode 3 and street scene in episode 6). Atkinson himself has acknowledged that Bean "has a slightly alien aspect to him". In the animated series (episode 38, "Double Trouble") he is taken inside a spacecraft with "aliens" who look exactly like him and even have their own plushy toys. In an obvious homage, the aliens send him back home in a beam of light similar to the opening of the original Mr. Bean series. Whether Mr. Bean himself is an extra-terrestrial is not clear.
Teddy is Mr. Bean's teddy bear, perhaps Mr. Bean's best friend. The bear is a dark brown, knitted oddity with button eyes and sausage-shaped limbs, invariably ending up broken in half or in various other states of destruction and disfiguration. Although Teddy is inanimate, Mr. Bean often pretends it is alive. For example, when Mr. Bean hypnotises Teddy, he snaps his fingers and the bear's head falls backwards as if it has fallen asleep instantly (Bean used his finger to prop Teddy's head up). Mr. Bean behaves as if the bear is real, buying it a Christmas present or trying not to wake it in the mornings. The bear is often privy to Mr. Bean's various schemes and doubles as a dish cloth or paint brush in an emergency; it has been decapitated ("Mr. Bean in Room 426") and shrunk in the wash ("Tee Off, Mr. Bean"). Teddy is also Mr. Bean's "pet" in "Hair by Mr. Bean of London" and is used to win a pet show. The Teddy that was used in filming sits in the windshield of the replica of Mr. Bean's mini that is on display at the National Motor Museum.
Mr. Bean's car
Mr. Bean's car, a British Leyland Mini 1000, developed a character of sorts over the series and was central to several antics, such as Mr. Bean getting dressed in it, driving while sitting in an armchair strapped to the roof or attempting to avoid a parking garage toll by driving out through the entrance.
At first, an orange 1969 BMC Mini MK II (registration RNT 996H) was Mr. Bean's vehicle, but this was destroyed in an off-screen crash at the end of the first episode. From then on, the car was a 1976 model (registration SLW 287R), applejack green in colour  with a matte black bonnet. It made its first appearance in "The Curse of Mr. Bean".
The Mini also had a number of innovative security measures, for example Bean uses a bolt-latch and padlock, rather than the lock fitted to the car, and removes the steering wheel instead of the key. These formed a running joke in several episodes, at one point deterring a car thief. The car, confused with another demonstration car of exactly the same model and colours (but no padlock) (registration ACW 497V), was crushed by a tank in "Back to School, Mr. Bean", but returned in later episodes, perhaps having actually been the identical demonstration car from that point on.
Mr. Bean has a long-running feud with the unseen driver of a light blue Reliant Regal Supervan III (registration GRA 26K), which will usually get turned over, crashed out of its parking space and so forth. This conflict originated in the first episode, when the Reliant's driver held the Mini up on the way to a mathematics exam, and subsequently became a running joke throughout the series.
Both the Mini and the Reliant re-appeared as characters in the animated Mr. Bean cartoons, and in the film Mr. Bean's Holiday, yet another Mini, registration YGL 572T, appears. Also seen is a left hand drive version of his Mini, owned by the character Sabine which has a French registration.(registration 207 UHO 75). For the 1997 feature film a sequence involving the Mini driving through Harrod's Department Store was shot, but this was not included in the final cut. In the animated series, his Mini's registration plate number is STE 952R.
After filming ended, the original Mini used in filming was sold to Kariker Kars to be hired for various events. It was then temporarily displayed as a major attraction at the Rover Group's museum. In 1997, it was purchased by the Cars of the Stars Motor Museum and is now on display at the National Motor Museum, Beaulieu.
Mr. Bean's "girlfriend", Irma Gobb, played by Matilda Ziegler, appeared in a number of episodes. She is treated relatively inconsiderately by Bean, who appears to regard her more as a friend and companion than a love interest. However, he does become jealous when she dances with another man at a disco in "Mr. Bean Goes to Town", and she certainly expects him to propose to her on Christmas Day in "Merry Christmas, Mr. Bean", with his failure to do so resulting in her leaving him for good (she does not appear in any subsequent episodes). The character later appeared in the animated series. The spin-off book Mr. Bean's Diary (1993) states that Mr. Bean met Irma Gobb at a local library.
Although Mr. Bean is the only significant human character in the programme, others appear, usually as foils for his various antics. Other than his girlfriend, Mr. Bean's only friends appear to be Hubert and Rupert, who appear as Bean's New Year's party guests in the episode "Do-It-Yourself, Mr. Bean" (although they altered his living room clock and fled to the party in the flat opposite, gaining real friends in the process) and Robin Driscoll appears in many episodes as various characters. However, several notable British actors and comedians appear alongside Atkinson in sketches as various one-off supporting characters, including Richard Briers, Angus Deayton, Nick Hancock, Paul Bown, Caroline Quentin, Danny La Rue, Roger Lloyd Pack, David Schneider and Richard Wilson.
Production and broadcast
The programme was produced by Tiger Television (later Tiger Aspect Productions) for Thames Television from 1990 to 1992 and for Central Independent Television from 1993 to 1995. Rather than being shown as a series, each episode of Mr. Bean was produced individually, and broadcast at intermittent intervals on the ITV network in the United Kingdom across six years, often around New Year. The episode "Hair by Mr. Bean of London" has not been broadcast on ITV, but was instead reserved for video release. After its original run it has been shown repeatedly on PBS and satellite channels such as Telemundo in the US, the CBC in Canada, Nickelodeon, Comedy Central X and ITV3 in the UK, Disney Channel in Asia, and internationally. Digital channel ITV3 began rebroadcasting the series on 5 January 2010, and again on 24 May 2010.
The record-selling UK videos were withdrawn shortly before the release of Bean, and DVDs were released on an annual basis as of 2004.
Mr. Bean features a choral theme tune written by Howard Goodall and performed by the Choir of Southwark Cathedral (later Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford). The words sung during the title sequences are in Latin:
- Ecce homo qui est faba – "Behold the man who is a bean" (sung at beginning)
- Finis partis primae – "End of part one" (sung before the advertisement break)
- Pars secunda – "Part two" (sung after the advertisement break)
- Vale homo qui est faba – "Farewell, man who is a bean" (sung at end)
The theme was later released on Goodall's album Choral Works. Goodall also wrote an accompanying music track for many episodes. The first episode of Mr. Bean did not feature the choral theme tune, but instead an up-beat instrumental piece, also composed by Howard Goodall, which was more an incidental tune than a theme. It was used while Bean drove between locations intimidating the blue Reliant, and as such, was sometimes heard in later episodes whenever Bean's nemesis is seen.
In the episode "Tee Off, Mr. Bean" Howard Goodall's choral theme tune for another Richard Curtis comedy, The Vicar of Dibley, is heard playing on a car stereo. In Merry Christmas, Mr. Bean., while playing with Queen's Royal Guards figurines and the nativity set, he hums "The British Grenadiers", which was quoted in the theme to Blackadder Goes Forth.
Mr. Bean appears in a music video made for the 1991 Comic Relief fund raising single by Hale and Pace called The Stonk. Mr. Bean also appeared in the music video for Boyzone's single Picture Of You in 1997. The song featured on the soundtrack to the first Bean movie.
Mr Bean also made a Comic relief record in 1992. This was (I Want To Be) Elected and was credited to "Mr Bean and Smear Campaign featuring Bruce Dickinson". This was a cover of an Alice Cooper song and reached number 9 in the UK singles chart.
The first episode won the Golden Rose, as well as two other major prizes at the 1991 Rose d'Or Light Entertainment Festival in Montreux. In the UK, the episode "The Curse of Mr. Bean" was nominated for a number of BAFTA awards; "Best Light Entertainment Programme" in 1991, "Best Comedy" (Programme or Series) in 1991, and Atkinson was nominated three times for "Best Light Entertainment Performance" in 1991 and 1994.
The animated series
Bean was revived in a 2002–2004 animated cartoon series, again featuring little dialogue, with most being either little soundbites or mumbling. The series, which consist of 26 episodes (with 2 segments each), expanded the number of additional characters, featuring Bean's unpleasant landlady, Mrs. Wicket, and her evil one-eyed cat, Scrapper. Atkinson provided the voice for Bean, and all of the animated Bean actions are taken from Atkinson himself. Other characters' voices are provided by Jon Glover, Rupert Degas, Gary Martin and Lorelei King. A video game based on the Animated series was released on 14 December 2007 and was a third person platformer. The games were released on PAL only for PS2, Nintendo DS, and Wii (called Mr. Bean's Wacky World).
Two films featuring Bean have been released. The first, Bean: The Ultimate Disaster Movie was directed by Mel Smith and released in 1997. This broke from the programme's tradition by using a subplot with more developed characters – instead of being the sole centre of attention, Bean here interacted with a suburban Californian family he stayed with while overseeing the transfer of Whistler's Mother to a Los Angeles art gallery. The film grossed over US$250 million globally ($45 million in the USA) on a budget estimated at $22 million.
News broke out in March 2005 that a second Bean film, Mr. Bean's Holiday was in development, with Atkinson returning in the title role. The film had been through several changes of name during its development, including Bean 2 and French Bean. Filming began on 15 May 2006 and began post-production in October 2006. It was released in the UK on 30 March 2007. On 17 July 2007, the North American premiere was held in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, at the Just For Laughs festival; the launching pad for the Mr. Bean character 20 years earlier. The film was then released nationwide in North America on 24 August 2007. The film follows Bean on an eventful journey across France for a holiday in the French Riviera, which after a number of misfortunes culminates in an unscheduled screening of his video diary at the Cannes Film Festival. It was directed by Steve Bendelack and, according to Atkinson, is the last appearance of Bean. It grossed nearly USD$230 million globally ($33 million in the USA).
Two books were released related to the original series: Mr. Bean's Diary in 1991 and Mr. Bean's Pocket Diary in 1994. The two books have identical content and differ only in the format in which they are printed. The content of both is a template diary with handwritten content scrawled in by Mr. Bean. They provide some additional information on the setting: for example, they establish that Mr. Bean lives in Highbury and rents his flat from a landlady named Mrs. Wicket. They confirm the name of Mr. Bean's girlfriend as "Irma Gobb", and also give the name of the other man she actually dances with in Mr. Bean Goes to Town (Giles Gummer). An additional book called Mr. Bean's Diary was released in 2002 to accompany the animated series; this book was also graded as a children's reader.
Video and DVD releases
The series was available on a number of Thames Television VHS compilations. In the United Kingdom (Region 2), episodes of Mr. Bean were released on a yearly basis by Universal Pictures UK from 2004. The complete collection is now available, including the two feature films and other extras. In the United States (Region 1), the complete series has been available since 2003 on A&E Home Video as "The Whole Bean".
In August 2009 an official YouTube channel was launched featuring content from the live action and animated series.
DVD Name # of episodes Release Date Notes Mr. Bean: The Whole Bean 14 + 4 (special ep) 29 April 2003 Region 1. Contains all 14 episodes, two Comic Relief sketches and two director's cut sketches. Plus, The Story of Mr. Bean (40-min. documentary), Mr. Bean The Animated Series Trailer and Rowan Atkinson Biography & Filmography.
DVD Name # of episodes Release Date Notes Mr. Bean – Vol 1 3 1 November 2004 3 episodes Mr. Bean – Vol 2 3 31 October 2005 3 episodes Mr. Bean – Vol 3 3 13 November 2006 3 episodes Mr. Bean – Vol 4 3 19 March 2007 3 episodes Mr. Bean – Vol 5 2 12 November 2007 2 episodes Mr. Bean – Collection 14 12 November 2007 All 14 TV episodes Mr. Bean – Christmas Collection 14 + 2 (movies) 12 November 2007 All 14 TV episodes, Mr. Bean's Holiday & Bean – The Ultimate Disaster Movie Mr. Bean – Complete Collection 14 + 26 (cartoon) + 2 (movies) 12 November 2007 All 14 TV episodes, all 26 episodes of the Mr. Bean Animated TV Series, Mr. Bean's Holiday & Bean – The Ultimate Disaster Movie Mr. Bean – Ultimate Collection 14 + 9 (cartoon) + 2 (movies) + Director's Cut sketches 16 December 2008 All 14 TV episodes, 9 episodes of the Mr. Bean Animated TV Series, Mr Bean's Holiday & Bean – The Ultimate Disaster Movie and the Director cut sketches. Mr. Bean – Vol 1 5 17 November 2008 5 episodes Mr. Bean – Vol 2 5 17 November 2008 5 episodes Mr. Bean – Vol 3 4 17 November 2008 4 episodes Mr. Bean – Best Bits 17 November 2008 Highlights
Best of Mr. Bean
DVD Name # of episodes Release Date Notes The Best of Mr. Bean 7 23 November 1999 PolyGram Video The Best of Mr. Bean 7 29 August 2006 A&E Home Video
VHS Name # of episodes The Amazing Adventures of Mr. Bean 2 The Exciting Escapades of Mr. Bean 2 The Terrible Tales of Mr. Bean 2 The Merry Mishaps of Mr. Bean 2 The Perilous Pursuits of Mr. Bean 2 Unseen Bean 2 The Final Frolics of Mr. Bean 2 The Best Bits of Mr. Bean Episode clips The Complete Mr. Bean (Volume 1) 7 The Complete Mr. Bean (Volume 2) 7 Merry Christmas Mr. Bean 1 Mr. Bean – Vol 1 3 Mr. Bean – Vol 2 3 Thames Favourite Programmes 6 (including The Tomorrow People, The Sooty Show, Mr. Bean, OWL TV etc.)
Mr. Bean in popular culture
The sale of Mr Bean worldwide has enabled his character to secure a place in the popular culture of several countries. Notably, a number of public figures have been compared to the character, usually as an insult. Tony Blair, then-Prime Minister of the United Kingdom was identified by Homer Simpson as "Mr. Bean" when his cartoon form greeted the Simpsons to the United Kingdom in an episode of the eponymous programme, allegedly demonstrating the stereotypical view of the British by American
Arthur Batchelor, one of the Royal Navy captives held by Iran during the 2007 Iranian seizure of Royal Navy personnel, has stated that some of his captors had mocked him calling him "Mr. Bean". NRL Referee Sean Hampstead is regularly nicknamed "Mr. Bean" in nationally broadcast commentary by Australian television/radio personality Ray Warren as a result of his similar appearance. In 2007, Vincent Cable, the acting leader of the Liberal Democrats, described the recent decline in Prime Minister Gordon Brown's fortunes as his "remarkable transformation in the last few weeks from Stalin to Mr. Bean". The Spanish Prime Minister José Luis Rodríguez Zapatero is often mocked in his own country for his facial resemblance to Mr. Bean, and a computer hacker broke into Spain's official website for its presidency of the European Union, inserting the character on the front page of the website. Satirists have also compared Zapatero to Mr. Bean when discussing government policies that are deemed to have been unsuccessful.
Several of the visual jokes in the series have been used as experiments on the Discovery Channel's MythBusters series. In episode 52 – "Mind Control", the idea of painting a room with a stick of explosives (Firework, or other) placed in a paint can, as in the episode "Do-It-Yourself, Mr. Bean", was tested and deemed impossible, as adequate coverage was not achieved.
- ^ Mr. Bean at the Internet Movie Database
- ^ Mr Bean’s Best Birthday Bits – 20 Greatest Scenes. Retrieved 15 September 2010.
- ^ a b "Atkinson has Bean there and he's done with that", interview by Lucy Cavendish in The Scotsman (30 November 2005). Retrieved 3 August 2006.
- ^ Viewing figures at the Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ Facts and Figures at mrbean.co.uk. Retrieved 4 August 2006.
- ^ "Atkinson has Bean there and he's done with that", interview by Lucy Cavendish in The Scotsman (30 November 2005). Retrieved 3 August 2006.
- ^ Canned Laughter at the Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ a b c Interview with Rowan Atkinson at justforlaughs.com. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ Mr Bean official website. Retrieved 6 September 2010.
- ^ Transcript of interview with Rowan Atkinson at bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ Just for Laughs festival. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ Mel Smith, Bean: The Ultimate Disaster Movie, PolyGram Filmed Entertainment, 1997
- ^ Steve Bendelack, Mr. Bean's Holiday, Universal Studios 2007
- ^ "The Fine Art of Being Mr. Bean", archive interview in The Buffalo News. Retrieved 15 June 2006.
- ^ British Leyland Mini Colours, URL accessed 1 July 2011
- ^ Alternative versions at the Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 1 September 2010.
- ^ Deleted scene, URL accessed 21 September 2011
- ^ National Motor Museum, Beaulieu, URL accessed 21 September 2011
- ^ Rowan Atkinson & Robin Driscoll, Mr. Bean's Diary, London: Boxtree Ltd, 1993
- ^ Credits at the Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 17 April 2008.
- ^ "From Britain, the Appalling but Dear Mr. Bean" at the New York Times, 2 April 1992
- ^ howardgoodall.co.uk. Retrieved 13 March 2008.
- ^ The Stonk at YouTube. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ "Picture of You" music video. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ "I want to be Elected" disc information. Retrieved 14 March 2008.
- ^ BBC Guide to Comedy, written by Mark Lewisohn. Retrieved 3 August 2006.
- ^ Awards at IMDb. Retrieved 3 August 2006.
- ^ "Mr Bean Turned Into Cartoon" in The Guardian, 6 February 2001
- ^ "Bean (1997)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=bean.htm. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
- ^ Box office figures at boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved 7 December 2008.
- ^ Mr. Bean's Holiday at IMDb. Retrieved 4 August 2006.
- ^ Paramount Comedy. Retrieved 25 February 2007.
- ^ "Mr. Bean's Holiday (2007)". Box Office Mojo. 24 August 2007. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=bean2.htm. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
- ^ "Kanaal van MrBean". YouTube. 1 January 1990. http://www.youtube.com/mrbean. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
- ^ Bob Roberts, "D'oh! Blair Hounds Simpsons to Drop Dog" in The Daily Mirror, 31 December 2003
- ^ "Military banned from selling their stories" in The Times, 9 April 2007
- ^ "Not so much Stalin as Mr. Bean: Gordon Brown is made to play the fool in stage farce" in The Times, 29 November 2007
- ^ "EU website hijacked by Mr Bean". http://www.abc.net.au/news/stories/2010/01/05/2785561.htm.
- ^ Annotated Mythbusters, URL assessed 2 June 2008
- Official Mr. Bean website
- Mr. Bean at the Internet Movie Database
- Mr. Bean at TV.com
- Mr. Bean: The Animated Series at the Internet Movie Database
- Bean: The Ultimate Disaster Movie at the Internet Movie Database
- Mr. Bean's Holiday at the Internet Movie Database
- Filming locations from Mr Bean
Mr. Bean Rowan Atkinson · Episodes Richard Curtis Screenplays Director Producer TelevisionNot the Nine O'Clock News (1979–1982) • The Black Adder (1983) • Spitting Image (1984–1985) • Blackadder II (1986) • Blackadder the Third (1987) • Blackadder Goes Forth (1989) • Mr. Bean (1990–1995) • Bernard and the Genie (1991) • The Vicar of Dibley (1994–2007) • Doctor Who and the Curse of Fatal Death (1999) • Blackadder: Back & Forth (1999) • The Girl in the Café (2005) • Casualty (2007) • The No. 1 Ladies' Detective Agency (2008) • Doctor Who: "Vincent and the Doctor" (2010) Other works
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