Opening the iTunes Store.If iTunes doesn't open, click the iTunes application icon in your Dock or on your Windows desktop.Progress Indicator
Opening Apple Books.If Apple Books doesn't open, click the Books app in your Dock.Progress Indicator

iTunes is the world's easiest way to organize and add to your digital media collection.

We are unable to find iTunes on your computer. To preview or buy TV shows, get iTunes now.

Already have iTunes? Click I Have iTunes to open it now.

I Have iTunes Free Download

Doctor Who, Season 3TV-14Closed Captioning

Open iTunes to preview or buy TV shows.


The moment the Doctor walks into the life of medical student Martha Jones he changes it forever. In Elizabethan London they meet William Shakespeare, in present day London 76-year-old Professor Lazarus recaptures his youth with grave consequences and the Daleks, hiding in 1930s New York, return with a terrifying plan for humanity.

Customer Reviews

Great show, but be aware...

These are NOT the full episodes. These are cut down to fit in the american television time slots. I recommend you buy the DVDs. The show is amazing though, it's one of the most exciting shows I've seen and it's appropriate for all ages. Everyone will love The Doctor.

Excepting a few hiccups, some of the best-written Doctor Who in its entire history.

My season 2 review was a bit lengthy, so I'll keep this one to the point: the good is great, the mediocre is still pretty darned good, and the great is mind-bogglingly magnificent in season 3 of NuWho. New companion Martha Jones gets a rip-roaring intro in the first episode, "Smith and Jones," and her first deliberate adventure with The Doctor, "The Shakespeare Code" is a loving tribute to the power of language (which I, as an English teacher, have successfully used to supplement Shakespeare lessons). Aside from a significant coda in "Gridlock," episodes 3 through 7 are enjoyable episodes, though not even within sight of the levels reached from episode 8, "Human Nature" through the season finale, "Last of the Time Lords" (which, in point of interest, was nominated for several special effects awards in a ceremony given internally by the visual effects community in 2007). Paul Cornell's "Human Nature" and "The Family of Blood", along with new "Who" showrunner Steven Moffat's "Blink" are among the best hours of visual entertainment I have ever been fortunate enough in my geekdom to see. If you want to illustrate what this series and its cast and crew are capable of, these above all others in "Who" history are the ones to choose. The three-part finale, "Utopia," "The Sound of Drums," and "Last of the Time Lords" brings the return of a classic-era "Who" villain, the return of "Torchwood" leader Captain Jack Harkness to the series that introduced him, and features guest stars Derek Jacobi ("I, Claudius," "Dead Again," and Kenneth Branagh's "Hamlet" among too many others to list) and John Simm ("Life on Mars"). If you're going to watch the finale, be sure to have all three parts ready to go, one after the other. Oh, and be sure to have watched "Gridlock" and the "Human Nature/Family of Blood" two-parter first; you'll be glad you did...allons-y!!!

Bloody Brilliant!

The best thing on television on the entire planet. Now we just need to get season 4 to be made available.