Unfortunately, like Doctor Who
episodes, some tapezines are lost forever in the mists of time. Some saw
general release, others were recorded and distributed among small
circles of friends, while a few never even got that far. In many cases,
these tapezines will never be heard and in some cases, their editors and
producers may never be traced. But here, for the sake of posterity, are
a few scant details on the tapezines that either didn't quite make it or
have simply fallen off the radar. The Tapezine Matrix raises a
celebratory glass to...
or 'A Little Bit of Everything'
Produced by Paul Chandler, this one-off tapezine covered Doctor Who
and other genre television series. Made in 1989.
Death Zone and DZFM:
Produced and edited by Keith Musselwhite. DZFM (C-60), produced in
January 1990, was devised as the Doctor Who equivalent of an afternoon radio
show. It contained features and a Deborah Watling interview by Elaine
Bull, all backed by a continuous flow of pop music tracks.
Musselwhite's presentation is very much in the style of a traditional
An early attempt by Nick Goodman of
Rayphase Shift which was wiped, never to be heard by fandom or
its real star - Nick's cat.
The Faceless Ones:
Produced and edited by Nicholas Williams of Banbury, Oxon.
One issue of Flashpoint was recorded in 1987. It was a co
production between Warren Langdown and Keith Musselwhite. Featured
various reviews by Langdown and Musselwhite with additional
contributions from Andrew Trowbridge, Paul Chandler and Nick Goodman.
Side A was produced by Langdown and Side B by Musselwhite. Included a
review on fan tapezines by Andrew Trowbridge, but this pilot tapezine
is wiped presumed lost, sadly.
Mentioned in David Balston's tapezine review on Zero Room 7.
Mentioned in David Balston's tapezine review on Zero Room 7 -
Another Keith Musselwhite production.
The S.F.O.W. Express:
Produced by the Salisbury Federation of Whovians, a DWAS Local Group,
this ran to at four issues and infamously contained the audio
play, Genesis of the Wogans. This was serialised over the first
three issues, with a follow-up Revenge of the Robbies appearing
in the final issue. In production terms, the first issue was produced
by Andrew Wink, the second and third by Warren Langdown and Andrew
Trowbridge and the fourth by Keith Musselwhite.
The 'pilot' version of Alan Hayes and Paul Hewson's
Sonic Waves. Similar, but with a
One-off tapezine produced by Andy Ching.
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