David Tennant

For other people named David Tennant, see David Tennant (disambiguation).

David Tennant

Tennant in July 2009
Born David John McDonald
(1971-04-18) 18 April 1971
Bathgate, West Lothian, Scotland
Occupation Actor, voice actor
Years active 1987–present
Spouse(s) Georgia Moffett (m. 2011)
Children 4

David Tennant (born David John McDonald; 18 April 1971) is a Scottish actor and voice actor. He is best known for his roles as the Tenth Doctor in the British television series Doctor Who, Alec Hardy in Broadchurch, Giacomo Casanova in the TV serial Casanova, Kilgrave in Jessica Jones, and Barty Crouch, Jr. in the film Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire. In addition to his appearances on screen, he has worked as a voice actor and in theatre, including a critically acclaimed stage production of Hamlet.[1][2] In January 2015, Tennant received the National Television Award for Special Recognition.

Early life

Tennant was born in Bathgate, West Lothian, the son of Alexander "Sandy" McDonald (1937–2016),[3] a minister who served as the Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, and Helen McLeod (now deceased).[4][5] He grew up with his brother Blair and sister Karen[6] in Ralston, Renfrewshire, where his father was the local minister.[7][8][9] Tennant is of Northern Irish descent; his maternal great-grandparents, William and Agnes Blair, were staunch Protestants from County Londonderry who were among the signatories of the Ulster Covenant in 1912. William was a member of the Orange Order. Tennant's maternal grandfather, footballer Archie McLeod, met William and Agnes' daughter Nellie while playing for Derry City FC. McLeod was descended from tenant farmers from the Isle of Mull.[10][11]

At the age of three, Tennant told his parents that he wanted to become an actor because he was a fan of Doctor Who,[12] but they tried to encourage him to aim for more conventional work.[6] He watched almost every Doctor Who episode for years, and he spoke to Tom Baker at a book-signing event in Glasgow.[6] Tennant says he was "absurdly single-minded" in pursuing an acting career. Tennant was educated at Ralston Primary and Paisley Grammar School.[13] He acted in school productions throughout primary and secondary school.

Tennant's talent at this young age was spotted by Scottish actress Edith MacArthur. After seeing his first performance at age 11, she told his parents he would become a successful stage actor.[14] Tennant also attended Saturday classes at the Royal Scottish Academy of Music and Drama;[13] at 16, he passed an audition for the Academy, one of their youngest students, and studied there between the ages of 17 and 20, taking his stage name from the Pet Shop Boys frontman Neil Tennant[15] after reading a copy of Smash Hits magazine[16] because there was another David McDonald already on the books of the Equity union. Tennant has stated that he later had to legally change his name to Tennant to meet Screen Actors Guild rules.[17]


Early work

Tennant made his professional acting debut while still in secondary school. When he was 16, he acted in an anti-smoking film made by the Glasgow Health Board which aired on television and was also screened in schools.[14] The following year, he played a role in an episode of Dramarama. Tennant's first professional role upon graduating from drama school was in a staging of The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui costarring Ashley Jensen, one of a few plays in which he performed as part of the agitprop 7:84 Theatre Company.[13] He also made an early television appearance in the Scottish TV sitcom Rab C Nesbitt as a transsexual barmaid called Davina. In the 1990s, he appeared in several plays at the Dundee Repertory Theatre.[18]

Tennant's first major TV role was as the manic depressive Campbell in the Scottish drama series Takin' Over the Asylum (1994). During filming, he met comic actress and writer Arabella Weir. When he moved to London shortly afterwards, he lodged with Weir for five years[13] and became godfather to her youngest child. He has subsequently appeared with Weir in many productions: as a guest in her spoof television series Posh Nosh, in the Doctor Who audio drama Exile (during which Weir played an alternate version of the Doctor), and as panellists on the West Wing Ultimate Quiz on More4 (Weir later guest-starred on Doctor Who itself after Tennant left the series). One of his earliest big-screen roles was in Jude (1996), in which he shared a scene with Christopher Eccleston, playing a drunken undergraduate who challenges Eccleston's Jude to prove his intellect. Coincidentally, Eccleston portrayed the incarnation of The Doctor immediately preceding Tennant's.

Tennant developed his career in the British theatre, frequently performing with the Royal Shakespeare Company. His first Shakespearean role for the RSC was in As You Like It (1996); having auditioned for the role of Orlando, the romantic lead, he was instead cast as the jester Touchstone, which he played in his natural Scottish accent.[19] He subsequently specialised in comic roles, playing Antipholus of Syracuse in The Comedy of Errors and Captain Jack Absolute in The Rivals, although he also played the tragic role of Romeo in Romeo and Juliet.[13]

Tennant contributed to several audio dramatisations of Shakespeare for the Arkangel Shakespeare series (1998). His roles include a reprisal of his Antipholus of Syracuse in The Comedy of Errors, as well as Launcelot Gobbo in The Merchant of Venice, Edgar/Poor Tom in King Lear, and Mercutio in Romeo and Juliet, all of which he performs in his natural accent. In 1995, Tennant appeared at the Royal National Theatre, London, playing the role of Nicholas Beckett in Joe Orton's What the Butler Saw. In television, he appeared in the first episode of Reeves and Mortimer's revamped Randall and Hopkirk in 2000, playing an eccentric artist. This is one of his few TV roles in his native Scottish accent. During the Christmas season of 2002, he starred in a series of television advertisements for Boots the Chemists.[20] He began to appear on television more prominently in 2004 and 2005, when he appeared in a dramatisation of He Knew He Was Right (2004), Blackpool (2004), Casanova (2005), and The Quatermass Experiment (2005). In film, he appeared in Bright Young Things (2003), and later that same year appeared as Barty Crouch Jr. in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire.

Doctor Who (2005–2010, 2013)

See also: Tenth Doctor
Tennant with Doctor Who showrunner Russell T Davies (left), regular director Euros Lyn (centre right), and executive producer Julie Gardner (right) at San Diego Comic-Con International in July 2009

Doctor Who returned to British screens in 2005, with Christopher Eccleston playing the role of the Ninth Doctor in the first series. Tennant replaced him as of the second series, making his first, brief appearance as the Tenth Doctor in the episode "The Parting of the Ways" (2005) at the end of the regeneration scene, and also appeared in a special 7-minute mini-episode shown as part of the 2005 Children in Need appeal, broadcast on 18 November 2005. He began filming the new series of Doctor Who in late July 2005. His first full-length outing as the Doctor was a 60-minute special, "The Christmas Invasion", first broadcast on Christmas Day 2005. Tennant had been formally offered the role of the Doctor during rehearsals for The Quatermass Experiment. Although the casting was not officially announced until later in April,[21] both castmates and crew became aware of the speculation surrounding Tennant; in the live broadcast Jason Flemyng (Quatermass) changed his first line to Tennant's Dr Briscoe from "Good to have you back, Gordon" to "Good to have you back, Doctor" as a deliberate reference.[22]

Tennant has expressed enthusiasm about fulfilling his childhood dream. He remarked in a radio interview: "Who wouldn't want to be the Doctor? I've even got my own TARDIS!" In 2006, readers of Doctor Who Magazine voted Tennant "Best Doctor" over perennial favourite Tom Baker.[23] In 2007, Tennant's Doctor was voted the "coolest character on UK television" in a Radio Times survey. . Writer Russell T Davies made the decision not to use Tennant's own Scottish accent for the character as he did not want the Doctor's accent "touring the regions", using Estuary English instead. Tennant has gone on record as saying that, contrary to tabloids reports, he was not upset at not being able to play the role in his own accent and in fact had never wanted to. However he was pleased to be able to use his own accent in one episode, when the Doctor briefly masquerades as "Dr Jamie McCrimmon" of Edinburgh in Tooth and Claw – a nod to the Second Doctor's companion.[24]

He previously had a small role in the BBC's animated Doctor Who webcast Scream of the Shalka. Not originally cast in the production, Tennant was recording a radio play in a neighbouring studio, and when he discovered what was being recorded next door convinced the director to give him a small role. This personal enthusiasm for the series had also been expressed by his participation in several audio plays based on the Doctor Who television series which had been produced by Big Finish Productions, although he did not play the Doctor in any of these productions. His first such role was in the Seventh Doctor audio Colditz, where he played a Nazi lieutenant guard at Colditz Castle. In 2004 Tennant played a lead role in the Big Finish audio play series Dalek Empire III as Galanar, a young man who is given an assignment to discover the secrets of the Daleks. In 2005, he starred in UNIT: The Wasting for Big Finish, recreating his role of Brimmicombe-Wood from a Doctor Who Unbound play, Sympathy for the Devil. In both audio productions, he worked alongside Nicholas Courtney, who reprised the character of Sir Alastair Gordon Lethbridge-Stewart. He also played an unnamed Time Lord in another Doctor Who Unbound play Exile. UNIT: The Wasting, was recorded between Tennant getting the role of the Doctor and it being announced. He played the title role in Big Finish's adaptation of Bryan Talbot's The Adventures of Luther Arkwright (2005). In 2006, he recorded abridged audio books of The Stone Rose by Jacqueline Rayner, The Feast of the Drowned by Stephen Cole and The Resurrection Casket by Justin Richards, for BBC Worldwide.

He made his directorial debut on the Doctor Who Confidential episode that accompanies Steven Moffat's episode "Blink", entitled "Do You Remember The First Time?", which aired on 9 June 2007. In 2007, Tennant's Tenth Doctor appeared with Peter Davison's Fifth Doctor in a Doctor Who special for Children in Need, written by Steven Moffat and entitled "Time Crash". He later performed alongside Davison's daughter, Georgia Moffett (as "Jenny") in the 2008 episode "The Doctor's Daughter".

Tennant featured as the Doctor in an animated version of Doctor Who for Totally Doctor Who, The Infinite Quest, which aired on CBBC. He also starred as the Doctor in another animated six-part Doctor Who series, Dreamland.[25] Tennant guest starred as the Doctor in a two-part story in Doctor Who spin-off The Sarah Jane Adventures, broadcast in October 2009.[26] He continued to play the Tenth Doctor into the revived programme's fourth series in 2008. However, on 29 October 2008, he announced that he would be stepping down from the role after three full series.[27] He played the Doctor in four special episodes in 2009, before his final episode aired on 1 January 2010, where he was replaced by the eleventh doctor, portrayed by Matt Smith. The Daily Mirror reported that Tennant was forbidden from attending Doctor Who fan conventions while playing the role, to avoid the chance that he could accidentally let slip any plot points during filming of the series.[28] However, Tennant claimed this was false and that he had never been banned or discouraged from attending conventions.[29]

Tennant and Billie Piper returned to Doctor Who for the 50th anniversary special, "The Day of the Doctor" broadcast on 23 November 2013, with then-stars Matt Smith and Jenna-Louise Coleman and guest star John Hurt. The same month, he also appeared in the one-off 50th anniversary comedy homage The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot directed by Peter Davison.[30]

In October 2015, Big Finish Productions announced that Tennant would return to the role of the Tenth Doctor alongside Catherine Tate as his former companion Donna Noble in three new stories from Big Finish. The stories feature current and previous Doctor Who actors, including Strax actor Dan Starkey, former Davros actor Terry Molloy, and many veterans of Big Finish, including Niky Wardley, who portrayed Eighth Doctor companion Tamsin. The three stories will be released in May 2016.[31]

Other television roles


While playing the Doctor, Tennant was also in the early December 2005 ITV drama Secret Smile. His performance as Jimmy Porter in Look Back in Anger at the Theatre Royal, Bath, and Lyceum Theatre, Edinburgh, was recorded by the National Video Archive of Performance for the Victoria and Albert Museum Theatre Collection. He revived this performance for the anniversary of the Royal Court Theatre in a rehearsed reading. In January 2006, he took a one-day break from shooting Doctor Who to play Richard Hoggart in a dramatisation of the 1960 Lady Chatterley's Lover obscenity trial, The Chatterley Affair. The play was written by Andrew Davies and directed by Doctor Who's James Hawes for the digital television channel BBC Four. Hoggart's son, Simon, praised Tennant's performance in The Guardian newspaper.[32]

On 25 February 2007, Tennant starred in Recovery, a 90-minute BBC One drama written by Tony Marchant. He played Alan, a self-made building site manager who attempted to rebuild his life after suffering a debilitating brain injury. His costar in the drama was friend Sarah Parish, with whom he had previously appeared in Blackpool and an episode of Doctor Who. She joked that "we're like George and Mildred – in 20 years' time we'll probably be doing a ropey old sitcom in a terraced house in Preston".[33] Later that same year he starred in Learners, a BBC comedy drama written by and starring Jessica Hynes (another Doctor Who costar, in the episodes "Human Nature", "The Family of Blood" and "The End of Time"), in which he played a Christian driving instructor who became the object of a student's affection. Learners was broadcast on BBC One on 11 November 2007. Tennant had a cameo appearance as the Doctor in the 2007 finale episode of the BBC/HBO comedy series Extras with Ricky Gervais. In November 2008, Tennant played Sir Arthur Eddington in the BBC and HBO biographical film Einstein and Eddington, which was filmed in Cambridge and Hungary.[34]

In 2009, he worked on a TV film version of the RSC's 2008 Hamlet for BBC Two. From October 2009, he hosted the Masterpiece Contemporary programming strand on the American Public Broadcasting Service.[35] In December 2009, he filmed the lead in an NBC pilot, Rex Is Not Your Lawyer, playing Rex, a Chicago lawyer who starts to coach clients to represent themselves when he starts suffering panic attacks.[36] The pilot was not picked up and the project was shelved.[37][38] In October 2010 he starred as Dave, a man struggling to raise five children after the death of his partner, in the British drama Single Father. For this role he was nominated as Best Actor at the Royal Television Society Programme Awards 2010. In 2011, he starred in United, about the Manchester United "Busby Babes" team and the 1958 Munich air disaster, playing coach and assistant manager Jimmy Murphy.[39] In September 2011, he appeared in a guest role in one episode of the comedy series This is Jinsy, and also started filming True Love, a semi-improvised BBC One drama series, on location in Margate, Kent; the series aired in June 2012.

In April 2012, Tennant played lead in a one-off drama The Minor Character for Sky Arts.[40] Between April and June, he filmed Spies of Warsaw for BBC Four, in the lead role of Jean-François Mercier. This drama series shot in Poland is an adaptation of Alan Furst's novel The Spies of Warsaw.[41] Tennant auditioned for the role of Hannibal Lecter in NBC's Hannibal; he was narrowly beaten for the part by Mads Mikkelsen, but show developer Bryan Fuller has indicated that he was sufficiently impressed by Tennant that he would like to cast him in another role in the series.[42] On 9 June 2012, he started filming the 3-part political drama series The Politician's Husband for BBC Two, playing an ambitious cabinet minister who takes drastic action when his wife's career starts to outshine his.[43][44] Also in June it was announced that Tennant would star in the new ITV detective series Broadchurch. The series was filmed in Clevedon, North Somerset, and Bridport, Dorset, between August and November 2012, and aired in March 2013 .[45] Tennant also presented the new comedy quiz show Comedy World Cup, in Autumn 2012 which ran on Saturday nights for seven episodes.[46]


Between late January and March 2013, Tennant filmed The Escape Artist for BBC One. He plays a talented, junior barrister who is yet to lose a case. The three-part series aired on BBC One in October and November 2013.[47] Between January and May 2014, Tennant filmed the US remake of Broadchurch, re-titled Gracepoint.[48] Tennant filmed the second series of Broadchurch during summer 2014.[49][50] Tennant also portrayed the villainous Kilgrave in Jessica Jones, a television series from Marvel and Netflix. All 13 episodes were released on 20 November 2015.[51]

In autumn 2015, Tennant's name was announced for Scottish feature film I Feel Fine, a thriller set in Glasgow in the 1980s.[52] However, as of January 2016, the film has been postponed indefinitely. In February 2016, he began filming Mad to be Normal (previously titled Metanoia), a biopic of the renowned Scottish psychiatrist R.D.Laing, produced by Gizmo Films.[53] He filmed the third series of Broadchurch between May and October 2016.

In late 2016, Tennant will appear in writer/director Daisy Aitkens' first feature film, You, Me and Him (previously titled Fish Without Bicycles). The film is co-produced by Tennant's wife, Georgia Tennant, and had originally been due to co-star his father-in-law, Peter Davison; however, Davison withdrew from the film in October 2016 due to a scheduling clash.[54] Tennant will appear in the film Bad Samaritan in 2017. The film is written by Brandon Boyce, and directed by Dean Devlin.[55]

Royal Shakespeare Company (2008–present)

Despite his recent focus on television work, Tennant has described theatre work as his "default way of being".[56] He joined the Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC), to play Hamlet with Patrick Stewart and Berowne in Love's Labours Lost in 2008. From August to November 2008 he appeared at the Courtyard Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon as Hamlet, playing that role in repertory with Berowne that October and November.[13]

Hamlet transferred to the Novello Theatre in London's West End in December 2008, but Tennant suffered a prolapsed disc during previews and was unable to perform from 8 December 2008 until 2 January 2009, during which time the role was played by his understudy Edward Bennett.[57] He returned to his role in the production on 3 January 2009, and appeared until the run ended on 10 January. On 12 April 2011, a photograph of Tennant as Hamlet featured on a stamp issued by the Royal Mail to mark the RSC's fiftieth anniversary.[58]

In January 2012, Tennant was appointed to the Royal Shakespeare Company board, to be on the selection committee interviewing and choosing the new artistic director.[59] It was announced on 23 January 2013 that Tennant would return to the RSC for the company's 2013 winter season, playing the title role in Richard II at Stratford-upon-Avon (from 10 October to 16 November) and transferring to the Barbican Centre in London (from 9 December to 25 January 2014).[60] Tennant will repeat his performance as Richard II in the RSC's 'King and Country' cycle in 2016, starting at the Barbican Theatre in London.[61] before transferring to the Brooklyn Academy of Music in New York.[62]

David Tennant is currently a Member of the Board.[63]

Other work

Tennant was the "Star in a Reasonably Priced Car" on Top Gear in December 2007, where he claimed to have unsuccessfully auditioned for a role on Taggart 26 times.[64] Tennant is the voice behind the 2007 advertising campaign for catalogue retailer Argos, and appeared in adverts for The Proclaimers' 2007 album and learndirect in June 2008 (using his natural Scottish accent in both). Tennant also lent his voice to adverts for Tesco Mobile, Nintendo Wii, and American Express.

Tennant appeared in Derren Brown's Trick or Treat.[65] In TV & Satellite Week (26 April – 2 May issue), Brown is quoted as saying: "One of the appeals of Doctor Who for David is time travel, so I wanted to give him that experience. He was open and up for it, and I got a good reaction. He's a real screamer!" The episode aired on Channel 4 on 16 May 2008, and showed Tennant apparently predicting future events correctly by using automatic writing. Tennant also returned for the final episode of the series with the rest of the participants from the other episodes in the series to take part in one final experiment.

Tennant appeared in the 2008 episode "Holofile 703: Us and Phlegm" of the radio series Nebulous (a parody of Doctor Who) in the role of Doctor Beep, using his Lothian accent. Also in 2008, he voiced the character of Hamish the Hunter in the 2008 English language DVD re-release of the 2006 animated Norwegian film, Free Jimmy, alongside Woody Harrelson. The English-language version of the film has dialogue written by Simon Pegg, who also starred in it as a main voice actor. In early 2009, Tennant narrated the digital planetarium space dome film "We Are Astronomers"[66] commissioned by the UK's National Space Centre. On 13 March 2009, he presented Red Nose Day 2009 with Davina McCall. He joined Franz Ferdinand onstage to play the guitar on their song "No You Girls" on a special Comic Relief edition of Top of the Pops. In summer 2009, Tennant filmed St. Trinian's II: The Legend of Fritton's Gold. The film was released in December 2009.

In November 2009, he co-hosted the Absolute Radio Breakfast Show with Christian O'Connell for three consecutive days.[67] He returned to cohost the show for one day in October 2010[68] and again in September 2011. Tennant also provides the narration and all the character voices for the audio book versions of the Hiccup Horrendous Haddock III stories by Cressida Cowell such as How to Train Your Dragon. In these audio books, he employs his vocal skills to create a vast cast of recognisably distinct voices. Some of his most memorable characterisations include the Norfolk yokel of Norbert the Nutjob, the broad Glaswegian of Gobber the Belch, the hissing and whining Cockney of Toothless the Dragon and the sly insinuations of Alvin the Treacherous. He also played the role of Spitelout in the recent animated film adaption of said books.

On 7 March 2010, he also appeared as George in a one-part BBC Radio 4 adaptation of Of Mice and Men in the Classic Serial strand.[69] He appeared with former costar Catherine Tate in the Shakespeare comedy Much Ado About Nothing at London's Wyndham's Theatre from 16 May 2011 to 3 September 2011.[70] For his performance as Benedick he won the BroadwayWorld UK Award for Best Leading Actor in a Play.[71]

In September 2011, it was announced that Tennant would voice a character in the movie adaptation of Postman Pat named You Know You're the One with a planned 3D theatrical release for spring 2013.[72] In October 2011, Tennant started shooting the semi-improvised comedy film, Nativity 2: Danger in the Manger in Coventry.[73][74] He played dual roles: the main character, put-upon teacher Mr Peterson, and his "golden boy" twin brother and rival.[75] He appeared in a multi-million-pound campaign for Virgin Media. One advert was voluntarily withdrawn after a complaint lodged by BBC Worldwide, which believed that the advert broke the corporation's guidelines by featuring references to Doctor Who that appeared to be a commercial endorsement of the service.[76]

Tennant starred opposite Rosamund Pike and Billy Connolly in a BBC/Origin Pictures film, What We Did on Our Holiday, a semi-improvised comedy from the writers of the popular BBC sit-com Outnumbered; shooting took place from 17 June to 30 July 2013 in Scotland. The film was released in September 2014.[77] He is the narrator on Xbox One video game Kinect Sports Rivals.[78]

On 9 February 2015, Tennant appeared on the Radio 4 panel show Just a Minute, becoming the show's most successful debut contestant.[79]

Between March and June 2017 Tennant will appear in Patrick Marber's Don Juan in Soho at the Wyndham's Theatre.[80]

Public image

Tennant was named "Coolest Man on TV" of 2007 in a Radio Times survey. He won the National Television Awards award for Most Popular Actor in 2006, 2007, 2008, and 2010. He was voted 16th Sexiest Man in the World by a 2008 Cosmopolitan survey.[81] Tennant was ranked the 24th most influential person in the British media on 9 July 2007, according to MediaGuardian. He appeared in the paper's annual media rankings in 2006. In December 2008, he was named as one of the most influential people in show business by British theatre and entertainment magazine The Stage, making him the fifth actor to achieve a ranking in the top 20 (in a list typically dominated by producers and directors). He was voted the third best dressed man in Britain in GQ reader's poll for 2013.[82] Tennant's popularity has led to impersonations of him on various social networking sites, leading the BBC to issue a statement making it clear that Tennant does not use any of these sites and any account or message purporting to be or from him is fake.[83] In the expansion EverQuest: Seeds of Destruction for the game EverQuest, a character was introduced called Tavid Dennant, named after David Tennant. The character when interacted with makes a number of references to Doctor Who.[84]

In 2008, Tennant was voted "Greenest Star on the Planet" in an online vote held by Playhouse Disney as part of the Playing for the Planet Awards.[85] Later that year, he underwent surgery for a prolapsed disc. He is a supporter of the Labour Party and appeared in a party political broadcast for them in 2005; in 2010, he declared his support for then-Prime Minister Gordon Brown.[86] In April 2010, he lent his voice to a Labour Party election broadcast.[87] In 2012, he introduced Labour Party leader Ed Miliband at the Labour Party Conference. In 2015, he also lent his voice to a Labour Party General Election broadcast. He is a patron of Worldwide Cancer Research.

In December 2005, The Stage placed Tennant at No. 6 in its "Top Ten" list of the most influential British television artists of the year, citing his roles in Blackpool, Casanova, Secret Smile, and Doctor Who.[88] In January 2006, readers of the British gay and lesbian newspaper The Pink Paper voted him the "Sexiest Man in the Universe".[89] A poll of over 10,000 women for the March 2006 issue of New Woman magazine ranked him 20th in their list of the "Top 100 Men".[90] In October 2006, he was named "Scotland's most stylish male" in the Scottish Style Awards.[91]

Personal life

Tennant married actress Georgia Moffett on 30 December 2011,[92] having met her when they co-starred in the Doctor Who episode "The Doctor's Daughter". They have four children,[93][94][95] including Moffett's child from a previous relationship whom Tennant adopted.[96] Tennant does not discuss his personal life or relationships in interviews,[13] stating in 2009 that "relationships are hard enough with the people you're having them with, let alone talking about them in public".[97] He believes that religion "must have" shaped his character, and he is an occasional churchgoer.[98]



Year Title Role Notes
1993 Spaces Vinny[99] Short film
1996 Jude Drunken undergraduate
1997 Bite Alastair Galbraith[100] Short film
1998 L.A. Without a Map Richard
1999 The Last September Captain Gerald Colthurst
2000 Being Considered Larry
2001 Sweetnight Goodheart Peter Short film
2002 Nine 1/2 Minutes Charlie Short film
2003 Bright Young Things Ginger Littlejohn
2004 Traffic Warden Traffic warden Short film
Old Street Mr. Watson Short film
2005 Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire Barty Crouch Jr.
2006 Free Jimmy Hamish Voice only
2009 Glorious 39 Hector
St Trinian's 2: The Legend of Fritton's Gold Sir Piers Pomfrey
2010 How to Train Your Dragon Spitelout[101] Voice only
2011 The Decoy Bride James Arber[102]
Fright Night Peter Vincent[103]
The Itch of the Golden Nit News announcer / Stretchy McStretch[104] Voice only
2012 The Pirates! In an Adventure with Scientists Charles Darwin Voice only
Nativity 2: Danger in the Manger Donald Peterson / Roderick Peterson[73][74]
2014 Postman Pat: The Movie Wilf[105][106] Voice only
What We Did on Our Holiday Doug
2015 Reds and Grays Robbie Voice only
96 Ways to Say I Love You Mark Short film
2016 Mad to be Normal RD Laing (Previously titled Metanoia)
Chew Mason Savoy Voice only
2017 Fireman Sam: Alien Alert Buck Douglas [107] Voice only
You, Me and Him John (Previously titled Fish Without Bicycles)
Bad Samaritan


Year Title Role Notes
1987 Anti-smoking film Jim[14] Glasgow Health Board PSA
1988 Dramarama Neil McDonald Series 6, Episode 13: "The Secret of Croftmore"
1992 Strathblair Hiker Series 1
Bunch of Five Policeman Series 1, Episode 5: "Miles Better"
1993 The Brown Man Ventriloquist[108]
Rab C Nesbitt Davina Series 3, Episode 2: "Touch"
1994 Takin' Over the Asylum Campbell Bain
1995 The Bill Steve Clemens Series 11, Episode 128: "Deadline"
The Tales of Para Handy John MacBryde Series 2, Episode 2: "Para Handy's Piper"
1996 A Mug's Game Gavin Series 1, Episode 4
1997 Holding the Baby Nurse Series 1, Episode 2
Conjuring Shakespeare Angelo[109] Episode 6: "Like a Virgin" (appeared in a scene from Measure for Measure)
1998 Duck Patrol Simon "Darwin" Brown
1999 The Mrs Bradley Mysteries Max Valentine Series 2, Episode 1: "Death at the Opera"
Love in the 21st Century John Episode 1: "Reproduction"
2000 Randall and Hopkirk Gordon Stylus Series 1, Episode 1: "Drop Dead"
2001 People Like Us Rob Harker Series 2, Episode 4: "The Actor"
High Stakes Gaz Whitney Series 2, Episode 1: "The Magic Word"
Only Human Tyler Pilot
2002 Foyle's War Theo Howard Series 1, Episode 3: "A Lesson in Murder"
Boots UK advert Husband
2003 Terri McIntyre Greig Millar Series 2
Scream of the Shalka Caretaker 1 Episode
Trust Gavin MacEwan Series 1, Episode 6
Posh Nosh Jose-Luis Series 1, Episodes 3 and 8: "Paella" and "Comfort Food"
Spine Chillers Dr. Krull Series 1, Episode 1
2004 The Deputy Christopher Williams
He Knew He Was Right Rev Gibson
Blackpool DI Carlisle
2005 The Quatermass Experiment Dr. Gordon Briscoe
Casanova Giacomo Casanova
Secret Smile Brendan Block
Doctor Who: A New Dimension Narrator Doctor Who Confidential pilot
Doctor Who The Doctor Series 2, 3, 4, 2008–2010 Specials
50th Anniversary Special[110][111]
2006 Who Do You Think You Are? Himself Series 3, Episode 4
Ready Steady Cook Himself 1 episode
The Romantics Jean-Jacques Rousseau
The Chatterley Affair Richard Hoggart
2007 Recovery Alan Hamilton
Comic Relief Sketch Mr. Logan / The Doctor Appeared alongside Doctor Who co-star Catherine Tate
Dead Ringers Regenerated Tony Blair
The Infinite Quest The Doctor
Learners Chris
Extras Himself / The Doctor Christmas Special
The Friday Night Project Guest host Series 4, Episode 1
The Human Footprint Narrator
Top Gear Himself Series 10, Episode 10
2008 Everest ER Narrator
What Makes Me Happy Poetry reader[112] Series of short films that include poetry
Trick or Treat Himself[65] Series 2, Episodes 3 and 6
The Friday Night Project Guest host Series 6, Episode 2
Einstein and Eddington Sir Arthur Eddington
2009 The Sarah Jane Adventures The Doctor[26] Series 3, Episodes 5 and 6: "The Wedding of Sarah Jane Smith"
Rex Is Not Your Lawyer Rex Alexander[36] NBC pilot
Dreamland The Doctor 6 episodes
The Catherine Tate Show Ghost of Christmas Present "Nan's Christmas Carol"
Hamlet Prince Hamlet
Swarm: Nature's Incredible Invasions Narrator
Comic Relief 2009 Presenter
Doctor Who: Tonight's the Night Himself
Troubled Young Minds Narrator[113]
QI Himself QI Christmas Special
Never Mind the Buzzcocks Guest host Series 23, Episode 12
Alan Carr: Chatty Man Guest Series 2, Episode 7
2009–10 Masterpiece Contemporary Host
2010 Single Father Dave Tiler
Caught in the Web – A Newsround Special Narrator[114]
Eddie Izzard: Marathon Man Narrator
My Life Narrator Episode: "Karate Kids"
Diet or My Husband Dies Narrator[115]
Doctor Who: The Ultimate Guide Himself[116]
Stealing Shakespeare Narrator
Ask Rhod Gilbert Authenticator Series 1, Episode 5
Paul O'Grady Live Guest Series 1
Chris Moyles' Quiz Night Himself Regular slot: "David Tennant's Celebrity Impressions"
Polar Bear: Spy on the Ice Narrator BBC Wildlife Specials
2011 United Jimmy Murphy
This is Jinsy Mr. Slightlyman[117] Series 1, Episode 1
The Father of Australia Narrator[118]
Starlight: For the Children Narrator[119] Narrated episodes 5–10
The TA & The Taliban Narrator[120]
Gerry Rafferty: Right Down the Line Narrator[121]
Shrek: Once Upon a Time Narrator[122]
Earthflight Narrator[123]
Laughing at the... Himself[124] Series 1, Episode 2: "Catherine Tate: Laughing at the Noughties"
2011–12 Twenty Twelve Narrator Series 1 and 2
2012 Playhouse Presents Will[40] Series 1, Episode 1: "The Minor Character"
True Love Nick[125] Series 1, Episode 1
Star Wars: The Clone Wars Huyang[126]
Tree Fu Tom Twigs[127]
Wild About Pandas Narrator[128]
We Won't Drop the Baby Narrator[129]
Discovering Hamlet Himself[130]
Shakespeare Uncovered – Hamlet Himself[131]
Virgin Media adverts Himself
Comedy World Cup Presenter
Secret Universe: The Hidden Life of the Cell Narrator
2012–present DreamWorks Dragons Spitelout Series 1, Episode 12: "Thawfest"; Series 2, Episode 5: "Race to Fireworm Island"; Series 3, Episode 3: "Imperfect Harmony"; Series 4, Episode 1: "Astrid's Team"; Series 4, Episode 5: "Snotlout Gets the Axe"
2013 Penguins – Spy in the Huddle Narrator[132]
Comic Relief 2013 Presenter
Fish Hooks Oscar's Brain Series 3, Episodes 3 and 12: "Live at the Hamsterwood Bowl" and "Assignment Babies"
Spies of Warsaw Jean-François Mercier[41]
2013–present Broadchurch DI Alec Hardy Series 1 – 2013, Series 2 – 2015, and Series 3 – TBA
2013 The Politician's Husband Aiden Hoynes
The Escape Artist Will Burton[47]
The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot Himself
2014 Gracepoint Emmett Carver US remake of Broadchurch
Dolphins - Spy in the Pod Narrator[133] BBC Wildlife Specials
2014–present W1A Narrator Sequel to Twenty Twelve
2015 Pets – Wild at Heart Narrator[134] BBC Wildlife Specials
Growing Up Wild Narrator[135] BBC Wildlife Specials
Jessica Jones Kevin Thompson / Kilgrave 11 episodes
Jake and the Neverland Pirates Dread Episode: "Dread the Evil Genie"
Mickey Mouse Clubhouse Igor the Door Episode: "Mickey's Monster Musical",
Voice only
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Fugitoid Voice only; 14 episodes
Inside Einstein's Mind: The Enigma of Space and Time Narrator British version only. The US version was narrated by Jay O. Sanders
Knights of Classic Drama Narrator
Dames of Classic Drama Narrator
Have I Got News for You Guest host
Room 101 Guest


Year Title Role Notes
1989 The Ghost of Benjy O'Neil The Ghost[136] Phantom Productions
1990 Fools Leon Steponovitch Tolchinsky[137] Made in Glasgow (RSAMD Student Company), Chandler Studio, RSAMD
Twelve Angry Men Juror 8[138] Theatre Positive Scotland, Arches Theatre, dir Iain Reekie
1991 Mozart from A to Z Mozart[139] RSAMD
The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui Various characters 7:84 Theatre Company Scotland
1991–92 Shinda the Magic Ape Kenny[140] Royal Lyceum Theatre
1992 Jump the Life to Come Malcolm[140] 7:84 Theatre Company Scotland
Merlin Arthur Royal Lyceum Theatre
Scotland Matters Various characters 7:84 Theatre Company Scotland
Hay Fever Simon[140] Royal Lyceum Theatre
Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf Nick[141] Dundee Repertory Theatre
Tartuffe Valere Dundee Repertory Theatre
1992–93 Merlin the Magnificent and the Adventures of Arthur Arthur Dundee Repertory Theatre
1993 Antigone Haemon[140] 7:84 Theatre Company Scotland
1993–94 The Princess and the Goblin Curdie[142] Dundee Repertory Theatre
1994 Long Day's Journey into Night Edmund[143] Dundee Repertory Theatre
The Slab Boys Trilogy Alan Young Vic
1995 What the Butler Saw Nick Royal National Theatre
An Experienced Woman Gives Advice Kenny Royal Exchange Theatre, Manchester
1996 The Glass Menagerie Tom Dundee Repertory Theatre
As You Like It Touchstone Royal Shakespeare Company
The General from America Hamilton Royal Shakespeare Company
The Herbal Bed Jack Lane Royal Shakespeare Company
1997 Hurly Burly Mickey Old Vic
Queen's Theatre
Tamagotchi Heaven Boyfriend Did not appear on stage, only in a filmed segment
Matters of Life and Death – "Blue" Himself Chelsea Theatre
1998 The Real Inspector Hound Moon Comedy Theatre
Black Comedy Brinsley Miller Comedy Theatre
For One Night Only Performer[144] The Other Place
Performed as part of the Stratford-upon-Avon Fringe Festival on 19 July 1998
1999 Vassa – Scenes from Family Life Pavel Albery Theatre
Edward III Edward, the Black Prince Shakespeare's Globe (staged reading)
King Lear Edgar Royal Exchange Theatre
2000 The Comedy of Errors Antipholus of Syracuse Royal Shakespeare Company
The Rivals Jack Royal Shakespeare Company
Romeo and Juliet Romeo Royal Shakespeare Company
Laughter in the Dark Dawid Tenemann[145] The Other Place (in a filmed segment)
2001 A Midsummer Night's Dream Lysander / Flute[146] Royal Shakespeare Company
Comedians Gethin Price
Medea Bodyguard Royal National Theatre (staged reading)
2002 Push-Up Robert Royal Court Theatre
Lobby Hero Jeff Donmar Warehouse
Ambassadors Theatre
2003 London Concert for Peace Performer of Nevertheless Theatre Royal, Drury Lane
2003–04 The Pillowman Katurian Royal National Theatre
2004 The Fleer Lord Piso[147] Shakespeare's Globe (staged reading at the Globe Education Centre)
2005 Look Back in Anger Jimmy Porter Theatre Royal, Bath
Royal Lyceum Theatre
2006 Look Back in Anger Jimmy Porter Royal Court Theatre
2008 Hamlet Hamlet Royal Shakespeare Company
Novello Theatre
Love's Labour's Lost Berowne Royal Shakespeare Company
2010 Celebrity Autobiography Various characters[148] Leicester Square Theatre
2011 Much Ado About Nothing Benedick[70] Wyndham's Theatre
2013–14 Richard II Richard II Royal Shakespeare Company
Royal Shakespeare Theatre and The Barbican
2016 Richard II Richard II[61][62] Royal Shakespeare Company
The Barbican and the Brooklyn Academy of Music
2017 Don Juan in Soho Don Juan Wyndham's Theatre

Radio and CD audio drama

Year Title Role Notes
1993 The Fifty Friends of Simon Goberschmitt Raymond BBC Radio 4
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde Policeman BBC Radio 4
1994 Knocking on Heaven's Door Lindsay Lerner BBC Radio 4
1996 Paint Her Well The Son BBC Radio 4
1998 Hemlock and After Eric Craddock BBC Radio 4
The Airmen Who Would Not Die Captain Raymond "Hinch" Hinchliffe BBC Radio 4
The Golden Triangle: The Order of Release John Everett Millais BBC Radio 4
1999 Fire in the Heart Reader BBC Radio 4
2000 Henry VI, Part 1 Henry VI Arkangel Shakespeare
Henry VI, Part 2 Henry VI Arkangel Shakespeare
Henry VI, Part 3 Henry VI Arkangel Shakespeare
The Sea Willy Carson BBC Radio 3
2001 Much Ado about Nothing Benedick BBC Radio 4
Sunday Worship Himself BBC Radio 4
The Long Firm Narrator Whole Story Audiobooks
He Kills Coppers Narrator Whole Story Audiobooks
True Crime Narrator Whole Story Audiobooks
Doctor Who: Colditz Feldwebel Kurtz Big Finish
Dr Finlay: Adventures of a Black Bag Jackson BBC Radio 4
2002 Dr Finlay: Further Adventures of a Black Bag McKellor BBC Radio 4
Double Income, No Kids Yet Daniel BBC Radio 4
Facade William Walton[149] BBC Radio 4
2003 Doctor Who: Sympathy for the Devil Colonel Brimmecombe-Wood Big Finish
Doctor Who: Exile Time Lord No. 2 / Pub landlord Big Finish
Caesar! – Peeling Figs for Julius Caligula BBC Radio 4
Doctor Who: Scream of the Shalka Caretaker BBCi
The Amazing Maurice and His Educated Rodents Dangerous Beans BBC Radio 4
Pompeii Narrator BBC Radio 4
The Rotters' Club Bill Trotter BBC Radio 4
Mansfield Park Tom Price[150] BBC Radio 4
Strangers and Brothers Donald Howerd BBC Radio 4
2004 Dalek Empire III Galanar Big Finish
Doctor Who: Medicinal Purposes Daft Jamie Big Finish
Quite Ugly One Morning Narrator Time Warner
Starter for Ten Narrator Hodder & Stoughton
Whiteout Narrator Macmillan Digital Audio
The Merchant of Venice Launcelot Gobbo Arkangel Shakespeare
Richard III The Archbishop / Ghost of Henry VI Arkangel Shakespeare
How to Train Your Dragon Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
How to Be a Pirate Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
2005 UNIT: The Wasting Colonel Brimmecombe-Wood Big Finish
Dixon of Dock Green PC Andy Crawford BBC Radio 4
The Adventures of Luther Arkwright Luther Arkwright Big Finish
The Beasts of Clawstone Castle Narrator Macmillan Digital Audio
Macbeth Porter Arkangel Shakespeare
King Lear Edgar Arkangel Shakespeare
The Comedy of Errors Antipholus of Syracuse Arkangel Shakespeare
Romeo and Juliet Mercutio Arkangel Shakespeare
2006 The Virgin Radio Christmas Panto Buttons Virgin Radio
Doctor Who: The Stone Rose Narrator BBC Audio
Doctor Who: The Resurrection Casket Narrator BBC Audio
Doctor Who: The Feast of the Drowned Narrator BBC Audio
How to Speak Dragonese Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
2007 The Wooden Overcoat Peter BBC Radio 4
How to Cheat a Dragon's Curse Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
2008 Doctor Who: Pest Control Narrator BBC Audio
Nebulous Doctor Beep BBC Radio 4
2009 Doctor Who: The Day of the Troll Narrator BBC Audio
How to Twist a Dragon's Tale Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
2010 Of Mice and Men George Milton[69][151] BBC Radio 4
Murder in Samarkand Craig Murray BBC Radio 4
How to Ride a Dragon's Storm Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
Doctor Who: The Last Voyage Narrator BBC Audio
Doctor Who: Dead Air Narrator BBC Audio
Bear Snores On Narrator[152] Simon & Schuster Children's Books
Dogfish Narrator Simon & Schuster Children's Books
How Roald Dahl Shaped Pop Narrator[153] BBC Radio 2
Book at Bedtime – A Night with a Vampire Narrator[154] BBC Radio 4
2011 My Sister Lives on the Mantelpiece Narrator[155] Orion Books
Kafka: The Musical Franz Kafka[156] BBC Radio 3
The Gobetweenies Joe[157] BBC Radio 4
Tales of Hans Christian Andersen Narrator[158] BBC Learning
The Purple Land Richard Lamb[159][160] BBC Radio 4
Life and Fate Nikolai Krymov[161] BBC Radio 4
How to Break a Dragon's Heart Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
A Hero's Guide to Deadly Dragons Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
Supermarket Zoo Narrator Simon & Schuster
Book at Bedtime – A Night with a Vampire 2 Narrator[162] BBC Radio 4
Chitty Chitty Bang Bang Flies Again Narrator[163] Macmillan Digital Audio
The Pied Piper of Hamelin Narrator[164][165][166][167] BBC Radio 4
2012 Love Virtually Leo BBC Radio 4
Book at Bedtime – Stonemouth Reader BBC Radio 4
Believe It! Young Richard Wilson BBC Radio 4
Romeo and Juliet Prince Escalus[168][169] BBC Radio 3
Twelfth Night Malvolio BBC Radio 3
Silver: The Return to Treasure Island Narrator[170] Whole Story Audiobooks
How to Steal a Dragon's Sword Narrator Part of the How to Train Your Dragon series
On Her Majesty's Secret Service Narrator[171] BBC Audio
2013 Every Seventh Wave Leo BBC Radio 4
The Great Scott: The Fair Maid of Perth Walter Scott[172] BBC Radio 4
2015 Carmilla Dr. Martin Hesselius[173] Amazon Audible
2016 Doctor Who: Technophobia The Doctor Big Finish Productions
Doctor Who: Time Reaver The Doctor Big Finish Productions
Doctor Who: Death and the Queen The Doctor Big Finish Productions

Video games

Year Title Role
2014 Kinect Sports Rivals Narrator[78]
2015 Lego Dimensions The Doctor (archival audio used)[174]
Just Cause 3 Propaganda Minister[175]

Awards and nominations

Year Work Award Category Result
1995 An Experienced Woman Gives Advice Manchester Evening News Theatre Award[176] Best Actor Nominated
1996 The Glass Menagerie Theatre Management Association[177] Best Actor Nominated
2000 The Comedy of Errors Ian Charleson Award[178] Best Classical Actor Under 30 Nominated
2003 Lobby Hero Olivier Award[179] Best Actor Nominated
2005 Look Back in Anger Critics' Awards for Theatre in Scotland[180] Best Male Performance Won
2006 Casanova, Secret Smile, and Doctor Who Broadcasting Press Guild Award[181] Best Actor Nominated
Doctor Who TV Quick and TV Choice Award[182] Best Actor Won
National Television Award[183] Best Actor Won
2007 BAFTA Cymru[184] Best Actor Won
TV Quick and TV Choice Award[185] Best Actor Won
Constellation Award[186] Best Male Performance in a 2006 Science Fiction Television Episode Won
National Television Award[187] Most Popular Actor Won
Glenfiddich Spirit of Scotland Award[188] Screen Award Won
2008 Doctor Who Constellation Award[189] Best Male Performance in a 2007 Science Fiction Television Episode Won
TV Quick and TV Choice Award[190] Best Actor Won
National Television Award[191] Outstanding Drama Performance Won
Satellite Award[192] Best Actor in a Drama Series Nominated
Recovery and Doctor Who Royal Television Society Programme Award[193] Best Actor Nominated
2009 Hamlet Critics' Circle Theatre Award[194] Best Shakespearean Performance Won
Theatregoers' Choice Award[195][196] AKA Theatre Event of the Year Won
Evening Standard Theatre Award[197] Best Actor Nominated
Einstein and Eddington and Doctor Who Broadcasting Press Guild Award[198] Best Actor Nominated
Doctor Who BAFTA Scotland[199][200] Best Actor – Television Nominated
Saturn Award[201] Best Actor on Television Nominated
2010 National Television Award[202] Outstanding Drama Performance Won
Constellation Award[203] Best Male Performance in a 2009 Science Fiction Television Episode Won
Hamlet and Doctor Who Broadcasting Press Guild Award[204] Best Actor Nominated
2011 Single Father TV Choice Award[205] Best Actor Won
Royal Television Society Programme Award[206] Best Actor Nominated
Much Ado About Nothing BroadwayWorld UK Award[71] Best Actor Won
2012 Kafka: The Musical BBC Audio Drama Award[207] Best Actor Won
Much Ado About Nothing What's on Stage Award[208] Best Actor Nominated
Star Wars: The Clone Wars Daytime Emmy Award[209] Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program Won
2013 Broadchurch TV Choice Award[210] Best Actor Won
2014 National Television Award[211] Best TV Detective Nominated
Broadcasting Press Guild Television and Radio Award[212] Best Actor Nominated
The Escape Artist BAFTA Scotland[213] Best Actor – Television Won
2015 Gracepoint People's Choice Award[214] Favorite Actor in a New TV Series Won
- National Television Award[215] Special Recognition Award Won
Richard II What's on Stage Award Best Actor in a Play Won
2015 What We Did on Our Holiday BAFTA Scotland[216] Best Actor – Film Nominated
2016 Jessica Jones Saturn Award[217] Best Supporting Actor on Television Nominated
People's Choice Awards[218] Favorite Sci-fi/Fantasy TV Actor Nominated

See also


  1. Billington, Michael (6 August 2008). "Hamlet". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 1 May 2010.
  2. Nightingale, Benedict (6 August 2008). "Dr Who's David Tennant as Hamlet at the Courtyard Stratford". The Times. London. Retrieved 1 May 2010.
  3. "David Tennant's father and ex-Kirk moderator Sandy McDonald dies". BBC News. BBC. 17 March 2016. Retrieved 19 March 2016.
  4. Gould, Lara (27 December 2009). "David Tennant pays tribute to his late mum". The Mirror. UK. Retrieved 26 March 2012.
  5. "Frost's Scottish Who's Who – Very Rev. Dr. Alexander McDonald". Martinfrost.ws. 14 January 2006. Retrieved 10 October 2012.
  6. 1 2 3 "Desert Island Discs with David Tennant". Desert Island Discs. 1 January 2010. BBC. Radio 4.
  7. "The Tenth Doctor: Actor Profile". BBC. Retrieved 10 April 2009. Born in Bathgate, West Lothian, David John McDonald
  8. "Drama Faces: David Tennant". BBC. Retrieved 10 April 2009. David's birthday is 18 April
  9. "McDONALD, David John". Who's Who. A&C Black. 2008. Retrieved 10 April 2009. Online edition Oxford University Press December 2008 (subscription or library card required).
  10. "Who Do You Think You Are?". BBC. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  11. Elton, Matt (29 June 2009). "David Tennant". Who Do You Think You Are? Magazine.
  12. Foss, Roger (July–August 2008). "Partners in Time". What's on Stage. p. 15. Retrieved 6 July 2008.
  13. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Reid, Vicky (22 November 2008). "David Tennant: from Doctor Who to Hamlet". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 30 January 2011.
  14. 1 2 3 "Ready Steady Cook with David Tennant and his father". Ready Steady Cook. 6 December 2006. BBC. BBC 2.
  15. Tim Walker "David Tennant: The good doctor", The Independent, 29 March 2008
  16. Shannon, Sarah (7 December 2005). "David Tennant: His days of blissful anonymity are numbered". The Independent. UK.
  17. Dickson, Andrew (6 November 2013). "Ask David Tennant anything! – livechat". The Guardian. UK. I am now actually Tennant – have been for a few years, it was an issue with the Screen Actors' Guild in the US, who wouldn't let me keep my stage name unless it was my legal name. Faced with the prospect of working under 2 different names on either side of the globe, I had to take the plunge and rename myself! So although I always liked the name, I'm now more intimately associated with it than I had ever imagined. Thank you, Neil Tennant.
  18. "Treading the boards: Theatre in Dundee". Archives, Records and Artefacts at the University of Dundee. Retrieved 4 July 2016.
  19. David Tennant, "Touchstone," in Player of Shakespeare 4, ed. Robert Smallwood (Cambridge University Press, 2000), p.30.
  20. Boots Advert starring David Tennant on YouTube
  21. The Quatermass Experiment was transmitted live on 2 April 2005.
  22. Mark Gatiss, Trevor Hampton, David Tennant, Alison Willett (2005). The Quatermass Experiment (Audio commentary) (DVD). DD Home Entertainment.
  23. "David Tennant named 'best Dr Who'". BBC News. 6 December 2006. Retrieved 25 February 2007.
  24. "Doctor Who: Time Laird". The Scotsman. 7 April 2006.
  25. "Dreamland press release". BBC News. 21 August 2009. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  26. 1 2 "Tennant to appear in Who spin-off". BBC News. 26 May 2009. Retrieved 26 May 2009.
  27. David Tennant quits as Doctor Who
  28. Robertson, Cameron (28 August 2006). "BEEB IN DR WHO FAN BAN". Daily Mirror. UK. Retrieved 28 August 2006.
  29. "In Conversation With: David Tennant". In Conversation With. 21 November 2015. LBC. LBC.
  30. "The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot", BBC programmes. Retrieved 26 November 2013
  31. "David Tennant to return to Doctor Who for three new audio dramas". The Guardian. UK. 31 October 2015. Retrieved 31 October 2015.
  32. Hoggart, Simon (14 January 2006). "Alcoholic? Not the Kennedy I knew". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 5 July 2008. Dad is played by the wonderful David Tennant (Blackpool, Casanova) who has carefully prepared his appearance by watching old interviews, even studying newspaper pictures of the time and having a picture of Dad on his mobile phone. He's extremely convincing – the suit, the hair, the Yorkshire accent, and trickiest of all, the speech rhythms. The only thing wrong is his sideburns. To do this film he had to take 24 hours off from making Doctor Who in Cardiff and, as he explained, the sideburns wouldn't grow back in a day.
  33. Dempster, Sarah (21 February 2007). "Scissor sister". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 5 July 2008.
  34. "David Tennant and Andy Serkis to star in BBC drama Einstein And Eddington". BBC Press Office. 21 May 2007. Retrieved 17 January 2011.
  35. Ryzik, Melena (14 May 2009). "Tennant Is Named a 'Masterpiece' Host". The New York Times. Retrieved 14 May 2009.
  36. 1 2 "David Tennant to make US TV Debut". BBC News. 3 November 2009. Retrieved 23 October 2010.
  37. Naughton, John (9 October 2010). "Is there life after Doctor Who?". Radio Times. London.
  38. Presenters: Graham Norton (9 October 2010). "With David Tennant and Barbara Taylor Bradford". Graham Norton. London, England. BBC. Radio Two.
  39. "David Tennant leads cast in epic new BBC Two film, United". BBC Press Office. 12 November 2010. Retrieved 12 November 2010.
  40. 1 2 Brown, Mark (23 February 2012). "Michael Parkinson to return to TV after five-year absence". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
  41. 1 2 "ARTE signs up as coproducer on Spies of Warsaw". BBC. 3 April 2012. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  42. "David Tennant to play killer in Hannibal". list.co.uk. 25 April 2013. Retrieved 18 June 2013.
  43. "Doctor Who star David Tennant films BBC drama in Watford". The Watford Observer. 15 June 2012. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
  44. "Mentorn TV News". Mentorn TV. 9 May 2012. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
  45. Duncan, Andrew (16–22 June 2012). "My First True Love". Radio Times.
  46. "Comedy World Cup – coming soon – Channel 4 – Info". Channel 4. 24 August 2012. Retrieved 10 October 2012.
  47. 1 2 Matthew Read, Executive Producer (31 January 2013). "Media Centre – Filming starts on new BBC One thriller, The Escape Artist". BBC. Retrieved 10 February 2013.
  48. "FOX to rename 'Broadchurch' remake". zap2it. 28 October 2013. Retrieved 11 November 2013.
  49. "David Tennant spotted at Exeter University". exeterexpressandecho.co.uk. 13 June 2014. Retrieved 15 June 2014.
  50. Denham, Jess (6 November 2013). "Olivia Colman confirmed to return for Broadchurch 2". The Independent. London.
  51. "David Tennant Joins Marvel's A.K.A. Jessica Jones for Netflix". Marvel Comics. 26 January 2015. Archived from the original on 26 January 2015. Retrieved 26 January 2015.
  52. "David Tennant to star in Scottish thriller". The Daily Telegraph. 7 February 2015. Retrieved 31 October 2015.
  53. "Mad to be Normal in Production". gizmofilms.com. Retrieved 25 January 2016.
  54. Wiseman, Andreas. "David Tennant joins rom-com 'Fish Without Bicycles'". www.screendaily.com. Retrieved 15 May 2016.
  55. White, James. "David Tennant starring in Bad Samaritan". www.empireonline.com. Retrieved 3 September 2016.
  56. "Catherine Tate interviewing David Tennant". Chain Reaction. Series 4. Episode 1. 21 February 2008. BBC Radio 4.
  57. Higgins, Charlotte (9 January 2009). "Return of the prince – Tennant bounces back after slings and arrows". The Guardian. UK.
  58. "Royal Mail marks Royal Shakespeare Company's 50th year". BBC News. 12 April 2011. Retrieved 12 April 2011.
  59. Spencer, Charles (16 January 2012). "Cats, kinky sex and the titan who defined them". The Telegraph. UK. Retrieved 16 January 2012.
  60. "David Tennant's Richard II leads RSC's winter season". Whatsonstage.com. Retrieved 10 February 2013.
  61. 1 2 "King and Country at the Barbican". Royal Shakespeare Company. Retrieved 24 April 2015.
  62. 1 2 "BAM to Present the Royal Shakespeare Company's King and Country: Shakespeare's Great Cycle of Kings". TheatreMania. Retrieved 24 April 2015.
  63. https://www.rsc.org.uk/about-us/whos-who/
  64. "David Tennant in our Reasonably Priced Car". Top Gear. Retrieved 1 March 2012.
  65. 1 2 "Derren Brown: Trick or Treat". Channel 4. Retrieved 4 July 2011.
  66. "We Are Astronomers". We Are Astronomers. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  67. "Absolute Radio DJ Profile". Absoluteradio.co.uk. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  68. "David Tennant signs pictures for fans". Absoluteradio.co.uk. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  69. 1 2 "Of Mice and Men profile at". BBC. 13 March 2010. Retrieved 10 February 2013.
  70. 1 2 "David Tennant and Catherine Tate reunite in West End". BBC News. 8 January 2011. Retrieved 8 January 2011.
  71. 1 2 "2011 BWW UK Award Winners Announced! ROCK OF AGES, GHOST, WIZARD and PHANTOM All Win!". Broadwayworld.com. 5 February 2011. Retrieved 10 October 2012.
  72. "Rupert Grint & David Tennant Lending Voices to 'Postman Pat' Movie". First Showing. 16 September 2011. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
  73. 1 2 "Nativity 2 in the pipeline – with Coventry set to star again". The Coventry Telegraph. 19 October 2011. Retrieved 19 October 2011.
  74. 1 2 "Nativity 2 The Second Coming". The Film Catalogue. Retrieved 19 October 2011.
  75. Dawtrey, Adam (28 October 2011). "David Tennant sees double". Variety. Retrieved 28 October 2011.
  76. Mark Sweney, Virgin Media pulls Doctor Who advert, The Guardian, 17 April 2012. Retrieved 29 November 2013.
  77. "Rosamund Pike, David Tennant to star in BBC rom-com". 11 May 2013. Retrieved 14 May 2013.
  78. 1 2 Kubba, Sinan (19 March 2014). "David Tennant is the 'voice of God' in Kinect Sports Rivals". Joystiq. Retrieved 22 March 2014.
  79. "David Tennant sets Radio 4 Just a Minute record". BBC News.
  80. Brown, Mark (1 November 2016). "David Tennant to return to West End for Don Juan in Soho next spring". The Guardian. Retrieved 3 November 2016.
  81. March, Bridget (7 October 2008). "Cosmo's 25 sexiest men". Cosmopolitan. Retrieved 11 December 2008.
  82. Morris, Andy (3 January 2013). "GQ.com readers' Best-Dressed Men 2013". GQ. Condé Nast UK. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  83. "Not THE David Tennant". BBC. 4 March 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2010.
  84. "EverQuest". VGFacts. Retrieved 22 March 2014.
  85. "Tennant voted planet's greenest star". Metro. 13 August 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2008.
  86. "Doctor Who star David Tennant 'backs Gordon Brown'". BBC News. 9 January 2010. Retrieved 1 May 2010.
  87. "General Election 2010: David Tennant and Sean Pertwee star in Labour advert". The Daily Telegraph. UK. 12 April 2010. Retrieved 12 May 2010.
  88. "The Stage 100". The Stage. 29 December 2005. Archived from the original on 18 January 2006. Retrieved 3 January 2006.
  89. "Dr Who Voted Sexiest Gay Icon". GayNZ.com. 17 January 2006. Archived from the original on 7 May 2006. Retrieved 18 January 2006.
  90. Arifa Akbar and Elisa Bray (2 February 2006). "Introducing world's sexiest men: Bloom, Pitt...and Cameron". The Independent. UK. Retrieved 2 February 2006.
  91. Ross, Shân (28 October 2006). "Top Scots chosen for putting on the style". The Scotsman. UK. Retrieved 24 January 2007.
  92. "Dr Who's David Tennant marries on-screen daughter". Daily Mirror. 1 January 2012. Retrieved 16 January 2012.
  93. Duncan, Andrew (26 October – 1 November 2013). "Geeks should rule the world". Radio Times. p. 13.
  94. "David Tennant reveals he is now a double-dad". Absolute Radio. Retrieved 10 October 2012.
  95. Crawley, Joanna (11 November 2015). "'Number four has arrived!' David Tennant reveals that he and his wife Georgia Moffett have welcomed a baby girl". Daily Mail.
  96. Power, Vicki. "Actor David Tennant: It's one of those roles you don't want anyone else to have". Express. Retrieved 5 February 2014.
  97. Davis, Johnny (20 December 2009). "David Tennant: It just feels scary… all the time". The Observer. London. Retrieved 30 January 2011.
  98. Hattenstone, Simon (19 August 2011). "David Tennant: 'My bedpost really has very few notches' – interview". The Guardian. London.
  99. "SPACES". Scottish Screen Archive. Retrieved 14 September 2011.
  100. "BITE". Scottish Screen Archive. Retrieved 13 September 2013.
  101. "'Dragon' set to slay 'Alice'". The Independent. UK. 26 April 2010. Retrieved 26 April 2010.
  102. "Hollywood comes to isle of 'Hegg' in a Local Hero for the 21st century". The Scotsman. UK. 15 May 2010. Retrieved 30 May 2010.
  103. "David Tennant to star in Fright Night remake". BBC News. 9 June 2010. Retrieved 9 June 2010.
  104. "Cultural Olympiad: watch the making of The Golden Nit". The Telegraph. UK. 18 June 2011. Retrieved 18 June 2011.
  105. "Postman Pat to make movie debut". UK: BBC. 16 September 2011. Retrieved 27 May 2012.
  106. "Postman Pat to Hit the Big Screen in 3D". ComingSoon. 16 September 2011. Retrieved 27 May 2012.
  107. "David Tennant and Fireman Sam team up to fight aliens in new film". Independent. 5 April 2016. Retrieved 27 April 2016.
  108. "IMDb isting 'The Brown Man'".
  109. Cote, David (May 2009). "David Tennant's Hamlet comes to America…on film". Time Out. Retrieved 10 April 2010.
  110. Doctor Who Magazine No. 459
  111. "Doctor Who: David Tennant returns for anniversary show". BBC News. 30 March 2013. Retrieved 30 March 2013.
  112. "What makes me happy". Whatmakesmehappy.tv. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  113. Troubled Young Minds – BBC 2 http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b00nk248
  114. "NR special: Caught in the Web". BBC News. 9 February 2010. Retrieved 1 May 2010.
  115. "One Programmes – Diet or My Husband Dies". BBC. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  116. "Doctor Who". BBC America. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  117. "This ifs Jinsy: Amazing Guest Stars Announced". Sky Atlantic. Retrieved 2 June 2011.
  118. "The Father of Australia". Caledonia TV. Retrieved 19 January 2011.
  119. "Starlight on TV". Starlight: For The Children. Retrieved 22 April 2011.
  120. "The TA & The Taliban". Sky TV. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
  121. "Gerry Rafferty: Right Down the Line". BBC. Retrieved 26 August 2011.
  122. "Shrek: Once Upon a Time". BBC. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  123. "Earthflight". BBC. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  124. "Catherine Tate: Laughing at the Noughties". Retrieved 22 April 2012.
  125. "Love Life by Dominic Savage for BBC One". BBC. 26 August 2011. Retrieved 26 August 2011.
  126. "Exclusive Clip: Doctor Who's David Tennant Guests on Star Wars: The Clone Wars". IGN.com. Retrieved 6 November 2012.
  127. "Tennant joins CBeebies show Tree Fu Tom". The Belfast Telegraph. 29 July 2011. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  128. "Wild About Pandas". Locate TV. Retrieved 22 January 2012.
  129. "BBC season tackles disability in the 21st century ". BBC. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
  130. "Discovering Hamlet ". Sky Arts. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
  131. "David Tennant on Hamlet ". BBC. Retrieved 12 July 2012.
  132. "Penguins – Spy in the Huddle". Radio Times. Retrieved 4 February 2013.
  133. "Dolphins – Spy in the Pod". BBC. Retrieved 2 January 2014.
  134. "Pets – Wild at Heart". Radio Times. Retrieved 11 January 2015.
  135. "BBC Two Natural World, 2015–2016, Growing Up Wild". BBC Two. Retrieved 30 March 2015.
  136. "Maryhill Community Central Halls The Ghost of Benjy O'Neil," The Herald, 5 December 1989
  137. "Village idiots play the fool". The Herald. Glasgow. 15 January 1990. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  138. "Positive side of Twelve Angry Men," The Herald, 14 July 1990
  139. "Mozart from A to Z. RSAMD, Glasgow," The Herald, 6 March 1991
  140. 1 2 3 4 University of Glasgow "Scottish Theatre Archive Catalogue". Retrieved 4 February 2009
  141. Birmingham Mail (5 May 2013). "Dr Who star David Tennant given his big break by Midland theatre boss".
  142. "Panto Listings," The Stage, 9 December 1993.
  143. "Addictive stuff. Long Day's Journey into Night, Dundee Rep," The Herald, 20 April 1994
  144. Shakespeare Birthplace Trust RSC Performance Archives. Retrieved 21 December 2010
  145. Shakespeare Birthplace Trust RSC Performance Archives. Retrieved 21 December 2010
  146. "The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust Archive Catalogue". Retrieved 4 February 2009
  147. Sharpham, Edward (author), Munro, Lucy (editor) (2006). The Fleer, pp.viii. A review of the staged reading. NHB. ISBN 978-1-85459-928-5
  148. Dessau, Bruce (7 October 2010). "David Tennant channels other stars in Celebrity Autobiography". London Evening Standard. London. Retrieved 8 October 2010.
  149. "Facade". David Tennant Radio Archive. Retrieved 16 July 2012.
  150. "Benedict Cumberbatch and David Tennant's Mansfield Park set for Radio 4 repeat". The Independent. Retrieved 2 May 2014.
  151. "Blog Archive " David Tennant Plays". Craig Murray. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  152. "Dogfish". The Book Depository. Retrieved 16 January 2012.
  153. Mahoney, Elisabeth (23 November 2010). "How Roald Dahl Shaped Pop – review". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 27 January 2011.
  154. "Book at Bedtime – A Night with a Vampire". BBC. Retrieved 27 January 2011.
  155. "David Tennant records audio edition of 'My Sister Lives on the Mantelpiece'". Orion Books. 17 February 2011. Retrieved 17 February 2011.
  156. "Kafka The Musical confirmed". David Tennant – The Site. Retrieved 23 January 2011.
  157. "BBC Radio 4 Publicity". BBC. Retrieved 15 April 2011.
  158. "BBC Podcast: Tales of Hans Christian Andersen". BBC. 2011. Retrieved 5 May 2011.
  159. "BBC Radio Programme Information BBC Week 29". BBC. 1 July 2011. Retrieved 1 July 2011.
  160. "BBC Radio Programme Information BBC Week 38". BBC. 1 September 2011. Retrieved 4 September 2011.
  161. "Life and Fate". BBC Radio 4.
  162. "Book at Bedtime – A Night with a Vampire 2". BBC. 21 December 2011. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  163. "David Tennant voices Chitty Chitty Bang Bang sequel". BBC. 21 December 2011. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  164. "The Pied Piper of Hamelin". BBC. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  165. "MacLehosePress". MacLehosePress. Retrieved 17 February 2012.
  166. "Stonemouth". Radio Times. Retrieved 9 March 2012.
  167. "Believe It!". BBC Media Centre. Retrieved 20 April 2012.
  168. "Shakespeare And Love – Romeo And Juliet, & Twelfth Night". MacLehosePress. Retrieved 17 February 2012.
  169. "Shakespeare And Love – Romeo And Juliet, & Twelfth Night". BBC. Retrieved 17 February 2012.
  170. "Silver: Return to Treasure Island (Unabridged Audiobook)". Amazon.com. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
  171. "Kenneth Branagh and David Tennant read BOND". The Book Bond. Retrieved 15 June 2012.
  172. "The Great Scott: The Fair Maid Of Perth". BBC Media Centre. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
  173. Eyre, Charlotte. "Audible releases Halloween story starring David Tennant". The Bookseller. Retrieved 31 October 2015.
  174. Haywald, Justin (8 July 2015). "Every Doctor Who is Playable in Lego Dimensions, but Only One Will Have a Voice Actor". GameSpot. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  175. Mawson, Chris (31 October 2015). "David Tennant Officially Confirmed for Just Cause 3". Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  176. "What's on Stage, 17 November 2003
  177. "Nominations for the Theatre Management Association Awards 1996," The Stage, 19 September 1996.
  178. "The Ian Charleson awards," The Sunday Times, Culture, Page 23, 18 March 2001.
  179. "Olivier Winners and Nominees 2003", "Official London Theatre Guide," Retrieved on 17 February 2009.
  180. "2004–05 Winners – Critics' Awards for Theatre in Scotland". 31 October 2006. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  181. "Nominations for BPG Awards 2006", "Broadcasting Press Guild" press release, 3 March 2006. Retrieved 17 February 2009.
  182. "Doctor Who lands three TV awards". BBC News. 5 September 2006. Retrieved 5 September 2006.
  183. "Dr Who scores TV awards hat-trick". BBS News. 31 October 2006. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  184. "Dr Who sweeps Bafta Cymru board". BBS News. 28 April 2007. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  185. "2007 TV Quick & TV Choice Award Winners". Gina Walker. merrymedia.co.uk. 4 July 2007. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  186. "The 2007 Constellation Awards". Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  187. "National Television Awards in pictures". Metro. UK. 1 November 2007. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  188. Cornwell, Tim (30 November 2007). "Top Scot dedicates award to his 'little angel'". The Scotsman. UK. Retrieved 15 February 2009.
  189. "The 2007 Constellation Awards". Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  190. "TV Quick/TV Choice Awards 2008". By Lorna Cooper, TV Editor. MSN. 28 April 2007. Archived from the original on 6 December 2008. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  191. "National TV Awards 2008". whatsontv.co.uk. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  192. "2008 13th Annual SATELLITE Awards Nominees and Winners", "International Press Academy," Retrieved on 1 March 2009.
  193. "Programme Awards Nominees and Winners 2007", "Royal Television Society," Retrieved on 17 February 2009.
  194. "Tennant's Shakespearean triumph". BBC News. 15 February 2009. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  195. "Tennant named theatregoers' pick". BBC News. 15 February 2009. Retrieved 16 February 2009.
  196. "The AKA Theatre Event of the Year, David Tennant returning to the stage in Hamlet for the RSC". Awards.whatsonstage.com. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  197. "The Standard Theatre Awards 2009: Longlist revealed", "London Evening Standard" 2 November 2009. Retrieved 3 November 2009.
  198. "Shortlist for 35th BPG Television and Radio Awards", "Broadcasting Press Guild" press release, 26 February 2009. Retrieved 1 March 2009.
  199. "BAFTA Scotland Awards – The Highlights". BAFTA. 23 November 2009.
  200. "In The Loop tops Scots Bafta list". BBC News. 19 October 2009. Retrieved 3 November 2009.
  201. "36th Annual Saturn Awards Nominations" Archived 27 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 24 June 2010
  202. "Doctor Who scoops two National TV awards". BBC. 21 January 2010.
  203. "The 2010 Constellation Awards". Retrieved 21 July 2010.
  204. "BPG announces 36th Annual TV and Radio Awards nominations", "Broadcasting Press Guild" press release, 25 February 2010. Retrieved 21 July 2010.
  205. "TV Choice Awards 2011". BBC News. 13 September 2011. Retrieved 14 September 2011.
  206. "RTS announces shortlist for the Programme Awards 2010". Royal Television Society. 1 March 2011. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  207. "David Tennant wins BBC audio drama award for Kafka role". BBC News. 29 January 2012. Retrieved 30 January 2012.
  208. "Full List: 2012 Whatsonstage.com Award winners". What's on Stage.com. Retrieved 25 February 2012.
  209. "David Tennant Wins Emmy for 'Star Wars: The Clone Wars'". BBC America: Anglophenia. Retrieved 6 June 2013.
  210. "TV Choice Awards 2013". 9 September 2013.
  211. "National Television Awards 2013". 7 January 2014.
  212. "Chiwetel Ejiofor battles David Tennant for Best Actor at Broadcasting Press Guild Awards". Retrieved 23 February 2014.
  213. "Scottish BAFTAs: James McAvoy, Lorraine Kelly and David Tennant all celebrated at star-studded awards". Scottish Daily Record. 16 November 2014.
  214. "41st People's Choice Awards nominees". People's Choice Awards. Retrieved 12 November 2014.
  215. "Vote National Television Awards". National Television Awards. Retrieved 12 November 2014.
  216. "British Academy Scotland Awards: Winners in 2015". BAFTA Scotland.
  217. "Saturn Awards 2016 Nominees Announced". Comicbook.com. Retrieved 6 November 2016.
  218. "People's Choice Awards: Fan Favorites in Movies, Music & TV - PeoplesChoice.com". www.peopleschoice.com. Retrieved 6 November 2016.

Further reading

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to David Tennant.
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 12/1/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.