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From the Reviewer:
User Rating:
7
Plot Rating:
7
Acting Rating:
8
Replay Rating:
7
Effects Rating:
7
Has Prerequisite(s):
No
Reviewed By: adamelijahReview Date: 4/26/18 1:58 pm
0 out of 0 found this review helpful.

The Doctor and Rose arrive at a luxurious resort only to find many chefs have disappeared without explanation and that many guests are thrown into uncontrollable feeding frenzies.

Not enough can be said about Jacob Dudman's uncanny performance at the Tenth Doctor. In addition to that, Dudman does great playing a variety of characters. He's an actor who when pared with one other actor can create a feeling of practically a full cast story. Speaking of the other actor, Arinzé Kene is a delight as the very sympathetic chef Orentino.

The story itself has a light feel to it throughout most of it, but becomes a bit of a dark comedy as the evil plot is revealed and the Doctor's old enemy is revealed. Do yourself a favor, don't listen to this on a full stomach or right before meal. Still, it's an enjoyable story if you listen to it at the right time.
From the Reviewer:
User Rating:
7
Plot Rating:
6
Acting Rating:
7
Replay Rating:
7
Effects Rating:
8
Has Prerequisite(s):
Unsure
Reviewed By: adamelijahReview Date: 4/26/18 1:45 pm
0 out of 0 found this review helpful.

The Doctor and Dodo arrive near where a railroads are being constructed and there are strange goings on. There's nothing particularly special about the plot, but it's well executed with a good performance by Stephen Critchlow and just enought use of effects to support the sense of atmopshere.
From the Reviewer:
User Rating:
8
Plot Rating:
7
Acting Rating:
8
Replay Rating:
8
Effects Rating:
8
Has Prerequisite(s):
No
Reviewed By: adamelijahReview Date: 4/26/18 6:49 am
0 out of 0 found this review helpful.

"How to Make a Killing in Time Travel" is a great crime story that tells how a brilliant, but very timid scientist finds herself trapped of murder, blackmail, and time travel with the fate of an entire station hanging in the balance.

This is a solid story, with plenty of great humorous moments. Judith Roddy is great as the hapless scientist and brings a superb bit of comic timing. Overall, a nice one-off dark comedy that's well worth a listen.
From the Reviewer:
User Rating:
9
Plot Rating:
8
Acting Rating:
9
Replay Rating:
9
Effects Rating:
10
Has Prerequisite(s):
No
Reviewed By: adamelijahReview Date: 4/25/18 12:16 am
0 out of 0 found this review helpful.

Holmes is bored by the lack of a challenge now that Professor Moriarty is gone. However, when Watson's Barber is distraught because of some strange problem he's having with his wife, Watson sees a case that can get Holmes out of of his doldrums. While Holmes is initially interested, that interest wanes when Moriarty's henchman, Colonel Sebastian Moran is released from prison.

The plot of this story borrows a lot from other Doyle work. The story pays homage to both The Valley of Fear and Hound of the Baskervilles. Yet, this doesn't stop the story from having its own original plot and mystery, but helps to set up the story and give it a sense of authenticity.

The performances are solid as usual. Nicholas Briggs is a very good audio Holmes, able to adjust his performance to capture different aspects and eras in Holmes life. Here, he manages to play mostly to Holmes' melancholoy and do so quite skillfully. Richard Earl is the consumate Watson, and in this story, we get to see a little of the widowed Watson. The rest of the cast is very competent, but Harry Peacock deserves special praise for his performance as one of the villains Honest Jim Sheedy. Peacock is able to play Sheedy alternately as charming and menacing in ways that are equally convincing.

The entire production is punctuated by a wonderful score from Jamie Robertson which really captures the feeling of late 19th Century England perfectly.

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