'Doctor Who' mid-season premiere review: 'Let's Kill Hitler' was a great lark through time and space

Doctor Who got off to a marvelously energetic, funny, clever, noble mid-season start on Saturday night with the episode titled “Let’s Kill Hitler.” Resolving the cliffhanger of the seventh episode by, with devilish perversity, raising more questions and introducing more plot lines — shaggy-dog story-telling being part of the series’ enduring charm — Doctor Who jumped across time and space in Steven Moffat’s witty script.

Matt Smith’s Doctor, Karen Gillan’s Amy, and Arthur Darvill’s Rory were all grappling with the mischievous “Mel” who seized a gun and uttered the words that gave the episode its name: “What the hell: Let’s kill Hitler.”

Soon they were in 1938 Berlin, and we encountered the Teselecta, a miniaturized crew in a humanoid-resembling spacecraft on the outside, a Star Trek-like flight deck inside. They could make their outer shell resemble anyone, from a Nazi to Amy. These adventurers on a Fantastic Voyage were enthusiastic comic foils to the more poignant plot about Amy and Rory’s search for their missing child. Adding to this was the return of Alex Kingston, waving her Medusa-like hair around, thoroughly enjoying her torment of both the Who gang and the Nazis with equal relish.

The Hitler come-on proved to be just that: a jape in which Hitler was stuffed into a cupboard and left for the remainder of the episode. (You didn’t really think The Doctor or anyone around him was going to actualy off Hitler and alter history, did you? It’s one of the great sci-fi/speculative fiction notions that must prevail.) The funny thing is (and I mean, truly, funny), “Let’s Kill Hitler” didn’t need Hitler to be an excellent DW episode. That was guaranteed by Kingston’s performance and the ongoing revelation of her character River Song as the daughter of Amy and Rory, the regeneration of the now-dead Melody (“the child of the TARDIS”), of her poison kissing of the Doctor and her subsequent use of her “regenerating” powers to save him.

As usual, Smith, Gillan, and Darvill played their roles with dash, while the show grounds them in some authentic emotion. As much fun as it was to see the morphing of River Song, it does leave Amy and Rory childless, doesn’t it? While the Teselecta got under the skin of various people, the series itself gets under the skin of its main characters, and its audience, in a unique manner that continues to play out.

Twitter: @kentucker

Comments (143 total) Add your comment
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  • Marty

    An excellent episode.. Wow!

    • lydia

      When will we have the episode, “Let’s Kill Amy,” as she continues to be the second most annoying character on the series (after River Song)?I am a 28 years old doctor, mature and beautiful.and now I am seeking a good man who can give me real love , so i got a username Lindasunny2002 on–a’ge’l’es’s’da’te.c óm–.it is the first and best club for y’ounger women and old’er men, or older women and y’ounger men,to int’eract with each other. Maybe you wanna ch’eck ‘it out or tell your friends!

      • quan

        Alex Kingston was absolutely outstanding, and streets ahead of Smith, Gillan, and Darvill in the acting stakes.BTW,I wanna share a good news to you.My best friend ,she just has announced her wedding with a millionaire man who is a celebrity !they met via
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        -

      • Al

        Stop being Obsession EW about Brits please.

      • Lucy

        I am a 28 years old doctor, mature and beautiful. and now I am seeking a good man who can give me reallove.lol.. I have some photos on ~ Millionaireluv.сóΜ~~. It is a special dating site focusing help single rich man or pretty girl find romance so I spend most of my online time there.. My screen name is shadowtalks. If you are interested, add me.I hope your day went well and I hope to hear from you soon. Thanks for reading this!

      • Donna Noble

        Oh, sorry Al. I guess EW should stick to stories about Twilight and Glee. Right up your alley, Al.

      • D

        I’m sorry did you just say “streets ahead?” is that a thing now?

    • antonyHalmer

      I got an iPad 2-(32GB)  for $ 23.87 and my girlfriend loves her Panasonic Lumix GF 1 Camera that we got for $ 38.76 there arriving tomorrow by UPS. I will never pay such expensive retail prices in stores again. Especially when I also sold a 40 inch LED TV to my boss for $ 657 which only cost me $ 62.81 to buy. Here is the website we use to get it all from, shr.tn/6Kd8

    • steph

      it was so mind-blowing i had to watch it twice. it was pretty amazing.

    • Stupid and Banal

      I waited for THIS piece of human excrement episode? I’m officially done with this show. I MIGHT tune back in once Moffatt and Smith are no longer associated with the show. What a travesty to the series.

      • frank

        Stupid and Banal: A perfect description of yourself: Stupid and Banal

  • Gene-O

    FISH FINGERS AND CUSTARD!

  • Bryan

    Oh, thanks, give me guilt! … Also GUILT! … MORE GUILT! THERE MUST BE SOMEONE IN THE UNIVERSE I HAVEN’T SCREWED UP YET!

    • Anne

      this part was awesome =) though it did make me REALLY miss the old companies, Rose and Donna especcially. but I do love River and wish she was on the show more full-time. Probably the best WHO character ever, after the doctor.

  • Brian

    Brilliant show and writing. Kudos to the actors and Moffat!!!

  • Alan

    Alex Kingston was absolutely outstanding, and streets ahead of Smith, Gillan, and Darvill in the acting stakes.

    • irishrose4583

      i absolutely love the use of streets ahead!:)

  • Shawn

    So far, my favorite of the season–and maybe my favorite of the Smith era. A+ This is why I make a point to watch.

    • lily

      I really enjoyed the episode people need to take it easy on Moffat is fund is not Star Wars is good clean fun. I just wished we got a new River Song a younger version like the girl in red car she was spunky and hot!I am a 28 years old doctor, mature and beautiful.and now I am seeking a good man who can give me real love , so i got a username Lindasunny2002 on–a’ge’l’es’s’da’te.c óm–.it is the first and best club for y’ounger women and old’er men, or older women and y’ounger men,to int’eract with each other. Maybe you wanna ch’eck ‘it out or tell your friends!

    • Skarleth

      the show has gotten about being inirsaecngly sexy due mostly to gorgeous companion Amy Pond I think the Doctor himself has been more kid-friendly and

  • Drerggor Gade

    You say “Resolving the cliffhanger of the seventh episode by, with devilish perversity” and I say that there’s problems. The characters no longer make decisions that make any emotional sense. What kind of parents so easily accept the resolution written here? Do we really think that Amy and Rory are such bad parents that they’d just let things go like this? It jist doesn’t make any sense. Sure, all the time-and-space stuff is cleverly written, but does that matter if you no longer accept the premise? These companions and even the Doctor himself no longer make their decisions according to how they would actually act. Instead, they make decisions according to whichever way is easiest for the writer to get from one sci-fi idea to the next in the easiest, smoothest, laziest manner. And that’s a shame as loads of the ideas would be great if they were simply told in a story with believable characters.

    • Mark B

      Drerggor Gade
      “These companions and even the Doctor himself no longer make their decisions according to how they would actually act. Instead, they make decisions according to whichever way is easiest for the writer to get from one sci-fi idea to the next in the easiest, smoothest, laziest manner.”
      I agree with you completely. A great comment. You described very clearly, what is lacking.

      • Alan

        Spot on, and I agree completely with yours and Drerggor’s comments. Quite honestly, Moffat’s scripts appear to be becoming more an example of style over substance. Yes I know that Doctor Who is a lightweight early evening programme for the young (from 9 to 90 ! lol) and its certainly not supposed to be Shakespeare and taken seriously, but gone at the days when the Chief Writer produced truly excellent scripts like the boy in the gasmask, the wheeping angels, and the Library (I can’t remember the actual names of the episodes). On occasion there now appears to be too much running around and shouting and screaming, and if we are going to go back down that road then we may as well get Bonny Langford back. lol.

      • rose

        “Moffat’s scripts appear to be becoming more an example of style over substance.”
        *

        “Instead, they make decisions according to whichever way is easiest for the writer to get from one sci-fi idea to the next in the easiest, smoothest, laziest manner. And that’s a shame as loads of the ideas would be great if they were simply told in a story with believable characters.”
        *
        Two excellent and perceptive comments. Moffat throws tons of ideas out there but doesn’t really develop any of them.
        *
        Moffat works better with someone to oversee and edit his work. He had Russell T. Davies to oversee him on his prior DW work, and Moffat’s episode were mostly excellent.
        On “Sherlock” he was forced to re-write his original pilot according to what the BBC wanted because he hadn’t fleshed out the case. Watch both “Sherlock” pilots and you’ll see that he originally went for style over substance. At least the BBC gave him another chance to get it right. But it’s getting tiring waiting for Moffat to get it right with “Doctor Who.”

      • Thom

        These are the same exact problems that the show has ALWAYS had. Nothing new here.

      • Joseph M

        but gone at the days when the Chief Writer produced truly excellent scripts like the boy in the gasmask, the wheeping angels, and the Library (I can’t remember the actual names of the episodes). On occasion there now appears to be too much running around and shouting and screaming, and if we are going to go back down that road then we may as well get Bonny Langford back. lol.

        — Those were all episodes penned by the same writer – Mr. Moffat himself. He has written some of the best episodes that are out there and better than the Rose and family episodes that have farting fat aliens and adipose creatures versus the companion fest of RTD. All of the memorable aliens and monsters and award winning episodes have come direclty from Moffat – the Empty Child (are you my mummy), Girl in the Fireplace, the Weeping Angels (Blink), the Silence. He has won three Hugos, Writer’s Guild of Great Britain award, a couple BAFTAs, versus ONE BAFTA and ONE HUGO for RTD. nuff said.

    • Donald B

      I have to disagree with you. Amy and Rory have had no time to become parents. They weren’t aware of the pregnancy. The child was taken away hours after she was born. And they know she grows up to be River Song. Besides all that, we haven’t finished the Series yet. You can bet, a lot of this will be resolved and brought up by episode 13.
      Matt, Karen and Arthur delivered brilliant performances and Alex was her usual outstanding self as River/Melody. This is the best show on TV!

      • rose

        “They weren’t aware of the pregnancy.”

        Amy was aware of her pregnancy. She was held captive during it, and replaced with a faux-Amy. Rory was the one who was unaware of the pregnancy.

      • A

        ” ‘They weren’t aware of the pregnancy.’

        Amy was aware of her pregnancy. She was held captive during it, and replaced with a faux-Amy. Rory was the one who was unaware of the pregnancy.”

        Rose, although Amy had moments where she realized/remembered she was pregnant, she spent the majority of the season ignorant of where she was, and her condition. The shock on her face in the last 3 minutes of “The Almost People” was very telling. I don’t think it’s fair to expect her to have processed her pregnancy and abduction. I agree with Donald B.

      • jp

        Even if the baby was a surprise to her, she still had bonded with her and loved her–that much is clear. And the horror on her face when she realized that the real Melody was gone confirmed it.
        I, too, am a little uncomfortable with the premise that Rory and Amy are fine with having missed raising their daughter. I think any parent can commiserate here.

      • LadyInque

        I became a parent last year, and I totally commiserate. I adored “The Impossible Astronaut/Day of the Moon” and must have watched those episodes 5 or 6 times by now. But I could only make it through “A Good Man Goes to War” the once, and after last night’s ep, I don’t know if I want to watch any more. Amy gave birth, she fed the baby, and they were together on that ship for what, a few weeks? If this is the resolution, it stinks.

      • maggie

        The real Amy knew she was pregnant in the 2nd episode of the season, “Day of the Moon.” The faux Amy later told The Doctor that she was wrong about being pregnant.
        In the last 3 minutes of “The Almost People” Amy wasn’t shocked at the pregnancy, but by where she was, and how she was delivering her baby. She screamed in pain, and because she was alone in what was basically a box.

      • Sketchee

        One moment, Amy and Rory were hoping to get their baby back. Begging to go after her. Melody showed up with a gun up to the doctor and forced them all back in time at gun point. Sure they still care about their child, but they were abducted and the doctor nearly died. Not many opportunities for them to reasonably discuss baby Melody with the adult one bringing them all to near destruction.

    • JJ

      THIS is why I stopped watching. Especially after how the first two Matt Smith Episodes were completely brilliant

    • Elbyem

      Bang on correct. This fundamental flaw – lazy plotting – is what reminds you that this started out as a childrens’ show.

    • allie8

      I said almost the exact same thing to my husband after the show last night. Amy was so determined to keep her baby – even though she knows River Song is her daughter shouldn’t she at least feel cheated about not raising her child? The storyline is bizarre. I enjoyed the episode last night but feel the writing is really lacking emotional depth.

      • L

        Yeah, I thought they should have at least reacted more to the fact that their best friend (“mate”) growing up turned out to be their daughter! Maybe in later episodes their will be a little bit of reflection, though?

    • EL

      Aren’t these the exact same problems that Russell T Davies’ Doctor episodes suffered from as well?
      .
      That said, this is still miles ahead of his work.

      • maggie

        No, that wasn’t a problem with Davies. Moffat is so far below Davies in the ability to flesh out plots lines and develop characters.

      • uh

        “Moffat is so far below Davies in the ability to flesh out plots lines…”

        BWAHAHAHAHAHA! Thanks, Maggie, I needed a good laugh today.

    • Gerry

      You’re absolutely right, I want the brilliantly nuanced character work that led to the quality television featuring such fantastic moments as:
      *
      Farting aliens
      *
      Being stuck on reality TV spoofs!
      *
      Jackie and Donna screaming and screeching over any scenario
      *
      Micky
      *
      Gathering all the characters across multiple shows and bringing Rose back to help defeat Davros and the Daleks and then… have them do absolutely nothing while the Doctor and Donna hit switches to save the day
      *
      Ruining Donna’s arc by resetting her. Brilliant! They ruined Martha too.
      *
      The Master having a dance party worthy of happening gay nightclub aboard his flying ship
      *
      The Doctor being resurrected by having everyone in the world believe in him like he was Tinkerbell
      *
      And so on! I want the brilliance that brought us these amazing TV moments… oh wait, that stuff was TERRIBLE.

      This season’s writing is actually LESS lazy than previous ones.

      Seriously, there’s no defending how bad some of the writing was during the David Tennant/Eccleston years. Even with the problems, this is FAR preferable.

      • Simm Fan

        Don’t you dare slam the Simm!Master! He was just having fun.

      • AT

        If there’s one argument that bothers me when discussing writers, it’s calling them lazy; never a more untrue statement to be made. Writers work their butts off and then some people nitpick and nitpick sometimes not having any clue what the difference is between good/bad writing or if it’s just more about liking/disliking a writer’s personal creative choice.

        One of the quickest ways to spot an ignorant debate is for someone to call a writer LAZY. Are there people in the industry who are not great writers? Sure. I don’t think RTD is one of them.

        – Now, as for the farting aliens; you seem to be leaving out the context. “World War III” and “Aliens of London” were very enjoyable episodes. Harriet Jones was brilliant! That all said Christopher Eccleston’s response to the “farting” aliens was quite funny. Do I personally like fart jokes? Not typically; which is why I found the Doctor’s disgusted reaction to the aliens to be so funny. Also, the earlier seasons of the new reboot was a little bit more kid/family friendly.

        – The reality TV spoofs was actually quite a bit like “The Hunger Games.” It was a good sci-fi moment for the show in “Bad Wolf” by showing how far humanity could take reality television. Not a bad episode at all if watched in context.

        – Hmmm. Hate for Jackie and Donna. Okay. Personally, I thought they were FABULOUS characters women can relate to and were quite funny actually. Not to mention they were very well written. That’s one of RTD’s strengths…writing layered, female characters. Just because you hated these characters for their supposed screeching, doesn’t mean other people didn’t love them and they weren’t well written.

        – Mickey…well, I loved Mickey! He was funny because he was so normal in a way! But I guess not everyone will like him. Down to personal preference.

        – “Journey’s End” was a brilliant episode with a 91 Appreciation Index, tied for the highest with “The Stolen Earth.” RTD tied everything together and brought back beloved characters! I believe what RTD did was create eucatastophe. The whole point was that the Doctor and all his friends were in such a tight bind that all hope was gone. It was always going to be Donna to save the day. All the clues were there, and it needed to be at the last minute. The episode created nostalgia and hope. One of the best episodes of the series.

        – First of all, the Doctor didn’t reset Donna, some of her memories were taken; but only because they had to be. It wasn’t a ruination of a character, but rather a tragedy that Donna would have to return to her crap existence. Because Donna was so easy to relate to as a female character, this tragedy would be more deeply felt by much of the audience. To be shown a world like she was introduced to and then to lose it all to return to a world where she was depressed and alone was so heartbreaking, but so utterly REAL. That’s GOOD writing. As for Martha, she wasn’t ruined because she became the lone warrior. She overcame and she walked away from the Doctor proving her strength. Ruin? I mean…how?

        – Why you even bring up the Master dancing is beyond me. It doesn’t even register as a major moment. I guess it must be a moment a few people really hated. I guess that’s their choice; which is more about personal preference than lazy or bad writing.

        – As for the Doctor being resurrected, it sounds like you almost described “The Pandorica Opens.” Heck, Moffat even put in a Peter Pan reference in “Amy’s Choice.” Series 5 was always meant to reference fairy tales. So Amy, who was meant to be like Wendy, flew off with the magical man in her nightgown. In the end, she had to believe in the Doctor to bring him back. She had to believe in him like he was Tinkerbell. The whole world saying the Doctor’s name in “Last of the Time Lords?” Well it’s the same thing. Either call both Moffat and RTD lazy or just admit you didn’t like the plot or episode.

        I think sometimes people go off about lazy writing when they personally dislike a writer’s choice. Does their said choice mean they’re bad or lazy writers? NO. It just means from a viewer’s entitled perspective, they made a choice they didn’t like. That is inevitable. Certainly, there have been moments in the RTD era and the Moffat era which I didn’t much like.

        Now, if we were to discuss actual writing, rather than moments of a series we didn’t like for subjective reasons, there might be more room for an intellectual discussion.

        Both RTD and Moffat are good writers. Will we all agree with their choices all the time? No. But that’s life. It doesn’t mean they’re lazy or bad writers. That’s just silly. And to call the Eccleston/Tennant years bad is almost funny to me.

      • Toddy

        @AT

        I think people are just addressing how weird it was that some viewers are having issues _now_ when the show’s quality has always varied/been hit or miss since the very beginning – and I’m talking since the classic era. Running a show like Who is hard, so of course the quality will vary.

        Even though I agree with both of your points, we can all agree that Doctor Who is like pizza – even when it’s bad, it’s good.

      • maggie

        “Ruining Donna’s arc by resetting her”
        @Gerry, that was one of the most emotional and heartbreaking moments in the entire DW history. It didn’t “ruin” anything, other than my mascara.

      • maggie

        “Why you even bring up the Master dancing is beyond me. It doesn’t even register as a major moment”
        @AT, that was a moment cut by BBC America to put in commercials. So many Americans didn’t even see it.

      • Mordred

        Gerry, As much as I disagree with you, I like it!

      • Jeremy

        You can break down any episode or season/series of Doctor Who and make it look bad.
        _
        Basically, nobody knows where the writers are going with this latest plot development. Let’s see how it plays out first.

      • Amber

        Thank you AT! You put it better than I could have!

      • deeannek

        You know when I first found out that screechy Donna was to be the new companion I was ready to write off the season but I grew to love her and her reset was the most heartbreaking scene to date on Dr. Who.
        It bugs me that people crticize Matt Smith for taking David Tennant’s place-David Tennant did not want to continue so a new actor had to be found and I think Matt Smith has done a helluva job filling some very big shoes. I felt the same way about DT when he replaced Christopher Eccleston. As for the writing every season has had its clunkers but this episode wasn’t one of them.

      • Anne

        Ok, i disagree with a lot of this post, but none more so than the master dancing to the scissor sisters. that was AWESOME.

    • Adam

      I disagree. While I think it is easy to judge Amy and Rory over there apparent lack of caring for their child, we have to remember that besides the baby itself, it would be hard to connect to River or Mels as a parent. I mean, Mels was a childhood friend and River is another friend of the Doctor. I think we’re going to see a slow progression of them coming to terms with the idea that their daughter looks / is older than them. We’ll see more of the familial when / if they find the baby.

  • Mikey M

    Very enjoyable.

  • Dom B

    Though I loved this episode, to a degree I also have to agree with Drerggor Gade.

    In the last episode, Amy was distraught to have lost her daughter, now we learn it has been months, the Doctor still doesn’t have her, but she sort of lets him off the hook a bit, even at the end of the episode, they are still off on another adventure, less urgency is placed on finding their daughter than you would expect from the parents of a newborn. Also when the Doctor died earlier in the series, Amy was incredibly sad and angry etc at him dying, and wanted to stop it, this time she just hugged Rory and didn’t seem that bothered, also not seeming bothered her daughter, River Song, was being ‘given hell’ by the machine they were in, she just sort of accepted it. Even when Rory and Amy were going to be killed by the antibodies, there wasn’t much real fear of their death.

    I love Doctor Who, I love the series, and it was a good episode, but you can’t have such drastic changes in the emotional states of the characters, it becomes less believable as Drerggor Gade said.

  • rose

    Doctor Who is getting more and more like the big, summer blockbuster movies, in that it’s got action and noise but not a plotline that makes any sense. The more we learn about River Song, the less sense her storyline makes.
    *
    ” the series itself gets under the skin of its main characters, and its audience, in a unique manner that continues to play out.”

    What???
    Amy and Rory haven’t really been developed as characters. With Rose, Martha and Donna, we saw their familes, what their lives were like before The Doctor, and how they changed by being with The Doctor. We don’t see any of that with Amy or Rory. They are plot points more than people.

    Matt Smith is a good actor, but itsn’t given a lot to do other than act like a befuddled, wacky scientist. The Doctor seems to become dumber with each episode, and needs to be saved from some trouble by either Amy or River. It’s sad to see the character turn into the “wacky neighbor” type character in his own show.

    • dee

      I’m sorry but your namesake was annoying as all hell. If Jackie & Mickey weren’t there her character would as been as interesting as cardboard, Martha wasn’t much better. Donna was brilliant though i think that had more to do Catherine Tate.

    • Alan

      “Amy and Rory haven’t really been developed as characters.”

      Spot on Rose, and especially in the case of “Rory”s character – if you took him out of the series he wouldn’t even be missed. There doesn’t seem to be any real chemistry between the actual actors (Gillan and Darvell) or even their characters (Amy and Rory) either, not like the genuine professional chemistry between Eccleston and Rose.

      I agree with Dee’s comments about “Donna’ and Catherine Tate made a very interesting doctor’s companion, but sadly even her character was reduced to screaming ‘Doctor, doctor !!!” all the time towards the end of her stint.

      Ah well, there’ll only be one Sarah Jane.

      • Vandelay

        Couldn’t disagree more about Amy & Rory. Rory’s growth from the spineless nurse into the brave “centurion” has been one of the more fun story arcs to follow. And Gillan can act circles around the expressionless Billie Piper.

    • Joe

      But what if I didn’t want to know Rose or Martha’s or Donna’s families! They were terrible and annoying.
      *
      They’re trying something different this time. We don’t need to go through “this is their wacky family” business again and again, do we?

  • Brett

    When will we have the episode, “Let’s Kill Amy,” as she continues to be the second most annoying character on the series (after River Song)?

    • Donna Noble

      Amen.

  • deedeedragons

    “I was on my way to this gay gypsy bar mitzvah for the disabled” is quite possibly THE funniest thing ever on Who.

    • Vigs

      Agreed!

    • psyche

      seconded! i had to rewind because i didn’t quite get it all the first time :)

    • Professoretta

      I agree…. the best and funniest line … delivered brilliantly by Alex!

  • Meghan

    I’m not sure if this is just my tv or what, but my biggest problem with this entire season has been how loud the background music is. Most of the time, the music is so loud that I can’t understand any of the dialogue and then even when the music isn’t so loud the actors are mumbling, so I still can’t understand them. Has anybody else been experiencing this?

    • Lulu

      YES!

    • smani

      I have to turn on my closed captioning to watch the show now

  • Brad

    What was really brilliant. By showing Mels morphing into the current River Song, the show didn’t need to reveal who the young Melody Pond, who I’m assuming was in the astronaut suit when mother Amy shot her in Impossible Astronaunt morphed into in 1970s New York. I’m assuming she made some more regenerations before meeting Amy and Rory.

  • Lisa Simpson

    While I liked the episode, I did think it was a bit overdone and not completely thought out. And yes, I thought that shoving Hitler in a closet for the whole episode was a waste of a great premise, especially with regards to the maturing worldview of Melody Song. I agree a bit with those who think that the show is losing its connection with the characters.

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