Tom Baker Net Worth

Tom Baker Net Worth is
$10 Million

Tom Baker Biography

Born in Liverpool, Lancashire, England on January 20, 1934, Baker is most beneficial known for his function on Doctor Who from 1974 to 1981.Tom Baker net worthy of: Tom Baker can be an English actor who includes a net worthy of of $10 million dollars. He became mixed up in entertainment industry in 1968 and was an associate of the Royal National Theatre Business. He is currently wedded to Sue Jerrad and provides two sons. His first main on-screen function was in Nicholas and Alexandra that he gained two Golden World nominations. He attended Cheswardine Boarding College and later joined up with the Royal Army Medical Corps after shedding his Roman Catholic faith. He lately made an appearance in the remake of the physician Who series in 2013 on the event titled “YOUR DAY of the physician.” He has made an appearance in over sixteen significant films, 54 tv productions, ten video gaming, and seven radio productions.

Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameTom Baker
Net Worth$10 Million
Date Of BirthJanuary 20, 1934
Height1.91 m
ProfessionComedian, Actor
EducationRose Bruford College
SpouseSue Jerrard, Lalla Ward, Anna Wheatcroft
ChildrenPiers Baker, Daniel Baker
ParentsMary Jane Fleming Baker, John Stewart Baker
SiblingsLulu Baker, John Baker
NominationsGolden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture, Golden Globe Award for Best New Star of the Year – Actor
MoviesThe Five Doctors, The Golden Voyage of Sinbad, Nicholas and Alexandra, The Mutations, The Vault of Horror, The Magic Roundabout, The Deadly Assassin, The Hand of Fear, The Zany Adventures of Robin Hood, The Keeper of Traken, Dungeons & Dragons, The Curse of King Tut's Tomb, The Canterbury Tales, Hyperland, The Passionate Pilgrim, Saving Santa, Witchfinder General, Fyre, Global Haywire, Apollo 11: The Eagle Has Landed
TV ShowsLittle Britain USA, Little Britain, Randall & Hopkirk, Hyperland, The Silver Chair, Doctor Who, Fort Boyard, The Hound of the Baskervilles, Medics, Whose Doctor Who

Interesting Facts

1 He was cast as The Doctor after producers were impressed by his performance as Koura in ''The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1973)''.
2 The famous scarf he wore as The Doctor was created by accident. James Acheson, the costume designer assigned to his first story, had provided far more wool than was necessary to the knitter, Begonia Pope; Pope knitted all the wool she was given. Baker decided to wear it anyway.
3 He was voted the world's fourth most eccentric star by nearly 6,000 readers of the BBC's Homes and Antiques magazine in 2006.
4 He has two roles in common with Basil Rathbone: (1) Rathbone played Sir Guy of Gisbourne in The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938) while Baker played him in The Zany Adventures of Robin Hood (1984) and (2) Rathbone played Sherlock Holmes in 14 films from The Hound of the Baskervilles (1939) to Dressed to Kill (1946) and Baker played him in The Hound of the Baskervilles (1982).
5 He has two roles in common with Christopher Lee: (1) Lee played Sherlock Holmes in Sherlock Holmes and the Deadly Necklace (1962), Sherlock Holmes and the Leading Lady (1991) and Incident at Victoria Falls (1992) while Baker played him in The Hound of the Baskervilles (1982) and (2) Lee played Grigory Rasputin in Rasputin: The Mad Monk (1966) while Baker played him in Nicholas and Alexandra (1971).
6 In a 2005 survey of British adults, Baker's voice was found to be the fourth most recognizable after Queen Elizabeth II, Tony Blair and Margaret Thatcher.
7 Laurence Olivier suggested him for the role of Grigori Rasputin in Nicholas and Alexandra (1971).
8 Was working as a bricklayer and between homes when he was cast as The Doctor.
9 In 2006, he and his wife Sue Jerrard moved back to England after spending four years living in south west France.
10 He was considered for the cameo role of Doctor Armstrong in Lifeforce (1985). Patrick Stewart was eventually cast in the role.
11 He has two roles in common with Peter Cushing: (1) Cushing played Sherlock Holmes in The Hound of the Baskervilles (1959), Sherlock Holmes (1964) and Sherlock Holmes and the Masks of Death (1984) while Baker played him in The Hound of the Baskervilles (1982) and (2) Baker played the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963) while Cushing played him in Dr. Who and the Daleks (1965) and Daleks' Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. (1966).
12 Did not start acting until he was in his thirties.
13 During his 2 years National Service in the Royal Army Medical Corps he worked as the curator of a small museum on his base which no one visited and then as an orderly at a military hospital in Germany.
14 Married his Doctor Who (1963) co-star Lalla Ward (who played the Doctor's companion Romana) when they were both leaving the program. They divorced 16 months later. She later married Richard Dawkins, one of the world's biggest proponents of atheism. Baker was once an apprentice Catholic monk but has since rejected religion and in interviews and in his autobiography has spoken rather cynically about the religious indoctrination he experienced as a youth.
15 Already possesses his own gravestone, with his name and year of birth carved onto it (but the year of death left blank). It resided in the graveyard next to the converted schoolhouse he used to live in before he moved.
16 His first wife's uncle was the famous English rose grower Harry Wheatcroft.
17 He used to do lots of drinking in the pubs and bars of London and old drinking buddies included the artist Francis Bacon, the journalist Jeffrey Barnard, and Anthony Hopkins.
18 After leaving Doctor Who (1963) in 1981, he was often reluctant to reprise his role as the Fourth Doctor. He refused to appear in the 1983 anniversary special The Five Doctors (footage of him from the unfinished story Shada was used instead), although he did appear in the 1993 Comic Relief special Dimensions In Time. When Big Finish Productions started making new Doctor Who audio stories in 1999, he repeatedly turned down offers from them until recently he changed his mind and a series of stories starring him as the Fourth Doctor started being released from January 2012.
19 He is a voracious reader of books.
20 His period on Doctor Who (1963) was the ratings high point of the series and produced many of the most enduringly popular stories. In a 1998 poll in Doctor Who (1963) Magazine, five of the stories voted into the top ten were from his period: Doctor Who: City of Death: Part One (1979), Doctor Who: The Robots of Death: Part One (1977), Doctor Who: Pyramids of Mars: Part One (1975), Doctor Who: The Talons of Weng-Chiang: Part One (1977) and the story voted into first place, Doctor Who: Genesis of the Daleks: Part One (1975). In fan site Outpost Gallifrey's 40th anniversary poll, six of the stories voted into the top ten were from his period: Doctor Who: The Deadly Assassin: Part One (1976), Doctor Who: The Robots of Death: Part One (1977), Doctor Who: City of Death: Part One (1979), Doctor Who: Genesis of the Daleks: Part One (1975), Doctor Who: Pyramids of Mars: Part One (1975) and the serial voted into first place, Doctor Who: The Talons of Weng-Chiang: Part One (1977). In addition to this, in 2003 he was voted the best star of Doctor Who (1963) in a poll in the Radio Times and again in 2005 by readers of science fiction magazine SFX.
21 At 6'3", he was the tallest actor to play the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963). His immediate predecessor, Jon Pertwee, was marginally shorter at 6'2".
22 He is the longest-lived actor to have played the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963). He surpassed his predecessor Jon Pertwee on December 5, 2010. He became the first Doctor to reach the age of 77 on January 20, 2011.
23 During his youth he was an apprentice monk for six years and lived in a monastery on the island of Jersey.
24 Tom is the son of John Stewart Baker and Mary Jane (Fleming). Tom's paternal grandparents were Thomas Victor Baker, a farmer's son, and Sarah Grieve, who had Scottish ancestry, and was the daughter of Robert Grieve and Agnes Stewart. Tom's maternal grandfather, William Henry Fleming, was born in Liverpool, to Irish parents, Bridget and John Fleming. Tom's maternal grandmother, Christina Usher, was also born in Liverpool, to James Usher, who was from Drogheda, County Louth, Ireland, and Rose Ann Colligan, who was born in Glasgow, Lanarkshire, and had Irish ancestry.
25 Trained at Rose Bruford Drama School, Sidcup, Kent, UK alongside Freddie Jones. Later members include actors Ray Fearon, Gary Oldman and Stephen Armourae.
26 He has been mistaken by members of the public for Jon Pertwee.
27 Known for his rich, resonant voice, he has done a lot of voiceover work during his post-Doctor Who career, including many television commercials in the UK.
28 Children, with Anna Wheatcroft: Daniel and Piers.
29 Has performed with the National Theatre, the Bristol Old Vic and the Royal Shakespeare Company.
30 Tom was a largely unknown, unemployed actor who had actually written to the BBC seeking work shortly before he was cast in his most famous role, as the star of Doctor Who (1963). His appointment as Jon Pertwee's successor came after series producer Barry Letts had already considered for the role more famous actors Jim Dale, Richard Hearne, Michael Bentine, Graham Crowden and Fulton Mackay, all of whom had been discounted for various reasons.
31 With the death of Jon Pertwee on May 20, 1996, he is both the oldest and earliest surviving Doctor from Doctor Who (1963).
32 He is the longest-serving actor to have portrayed the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963), having played the role for seven seasons from 1974 to 1981, producing 172 episodes. In second place is his immediate predecessor, Jon Pertwee, who played the Third Doctor for five seasons from 1970 to 1974.
33 His incarnation of the Doctor has made silent cameo appearances several times in both The Simpsons (1989) and Futurama (1999). Matt Groening is said to be fan of Doctor Who (1963). However Baker himself has never been a guest star on either show.


1 Towering height
2 Eccentric, humorous and garrulous personality
3 His iconic, long-running role as The Doctor.
4 Powerful, velvety voice
5 Manic toothy grin
6 Staring eyes
7 Curly hair


1 [championing transvestite comic Eddie Izzard for the role of Doctor Who (2005)] Eddie Izzard is so mysterious and strange. He seems like he has lots of secrets. You always feel Eddie Izzard knows something you don't, or has been somewhere you haven't been. I like the way he dresses. He could probably do his own wardrobe.
2 [on his Catholic upbringing] I see it as absolutely f*****g preposterous. I absolutely chortle with derisive laughter at it and chuck another pint down my neck. The whole vile thing about that fundamentalist Christianity is that we are unworthy. If you keep telling a child, 'You are nothing', the child cannot possibly grow up with self-esteem.
3 (In 1998) When the Conservatives were in I cannot tell you how much I hated them. But I realise how shallow I am because I now hate the Labour Party as much.
4 My faith vanished swiftly when I bumped into a couple of girls in Germany. It was incredible. God must have been livid. When you're young - me especially with all those years of chastity - I had this amazing, vital libido. So when I had nothing but a toothbrush and a libido, and I'd ditched my guardian angel and stopped being inhibited by him, it was wonderful.
5 [on religion] People are quite happy believing the wrong things. I wasn't unhappy believing all that shit. Now I'm not unhappy thinking about it because I can laugh at it.
6 I was playing Rasputin and what was motivating him was crumpet really, and I was extremely keen on crumpet so I was really rather good as Rasputin. And my next catastrophic failure was Macbeth, who I played in the style of a crumpet-lover, and then when Doctor Who (1963) came along, I embraced this lunacy, this cloud-cuckoo-land where people had to be convinced by absolute nonsense. I came from a very religious background, so it was easy for me to believe in something I knew nothing about.
7 I never read the scripts at all carefully and never wanted to know what was going on, because I felt that being a benevolent alien, that's the way it should be.
8 I was terribly out of work when I got the Doctor Who (1963) job. I was temporarily on a building site when the BBC asked me. A few weeks later some of the men went out to buy the racing edition of the Standard and there was my picture on the front page. The BBC had told me not to tell anyone. Those men just couldn't believe it, their cement mixer becoming Doctor Who (1963).
9 I went to one of the Doctor Who (1963) conventions in Los Angeles. These people were coming up with theories about the Doctor I could not understand. I asked them what they wanted and they all wanted the same thing. Would I take them with me in the TARDIS? It was very strange.
10 The programme is like a hovercraft - on a fine line all the time. You don't dare touch the ground. I think it must have been the part of the Doctor that kept me fresh and young. All that fantasy is good for the mind, you know.
11 I remember, I was returning with a colleague from Blackpool on a Saturday afternoon and I wanted to see the episode being shown that day. So we stopped at a television shop and asked if we could watch the programme. The assistant said she was just closing, but we could go to her house nearby and see it. When we got there we found her two children glued to the programme which had just started. I sat down quietly. Suddenly one of the children looked across at me. The he looked back at the set. The he looked back at me again. He couldn't believe his eyes!
12 [on Doctor Who (1963)] In the end it was not hard to leave the programme. I felt it in my finger-tips that the time had come to move over and give someone else a chance. There was nothing more I could do with it.
13 The Doctor isn't really an acting part. It's a matter of being inventive enough to project credibility to scenes which aren't credible.
14 But we can't escape into the future like we can escape into the past. So those of us who are not certain of things, and there are an awful lot of us, often rush back to the past. And each one has a particular past he prefers to the present. Sometimes I feel that any past is preferable to the present.
15 [when a fan asked him why he left Doctor Who (1963)] I was pushed. By Anthony Ainley.
16 [on having a star named after him] I'm over the moon.
17 [on army food] Once a man next to me found the handle of a radiator in his mashed potato; he said nothing, merely moving it to the side of his plate after sucking the mashed potato off it first. Nobody else said anything either. If the truth was known several of us were probably jealous.
18 We are all quite capable of believing in anything as long as it's improbable.
19 The difference between Matt Smith and me is that he's an actor and I'm... well, I'm just Tom Baker.
20 [on the death of Jon Pertwee] I am very sorry to hear the news. I was a great admirer of such a stylish actor.
21 Actors are able to trick themselves into treating anything as fantastic. It's a kind of madness, really.
22 [on Lalla Ward] Apparently, somebody at a convention in Canada, I think, asked her, 'What was your favourite monster?' - an annihilatingly dull question - and Lalla went, quick as a flash, 'Tom Baker!' I remember thinking, ahh, good old Lalla.
23 Not long ago, I was walking in Oxford Street and a man stopped me: He said, '-Tom Baker??', and I said, 'Yeah.' And he said, 'Tom Baker, Christ...' As he looked at me, I could see him being catapulted back somewhere. And he said, 'When I was a kid, I was in a home in North Wales and, uh, it wasn't very good. They didn't like us, and nobody wanted us. And you made Saturday night good for us, you know?' ...Now, to make a little speech to an old man in Oxford Street thirty-odd years later showed the power, didn't it? Of a benevolent character on children's television.
24 [on his marriage to Lalla Ward] We were deliriously happy for weeks.
25 I've never worked with anybody twice. Mostly because they've died shortly after working with me.
26 No one has ever failed as Doctor Who, no one has ever failed. Remotely. Even the boy who did the film, I've forgotten what his name was.
27 I should never have been an actor really for the simple reason I actually don't like being told what to do. I really don't. Now this is a very bad start for an actor. It really is a very bad start.
28 It was more fun being Doctor Who (1963) than Tom Baker. Tom Baker was just ordinary.
29 Now my hair is white, the other day someone mistook me in the street for Claire Rayner. I signed it "Yours sincerely, Claire Rayner." The woman was asking me all sorts of complicated questions about cystitis and things like that.
30 [on finding Doctor Who: The Stones of Blood: Part Four (1978) tedious] What is amazing about this, of course, this is the longest episode in the history of Doctor Who.
31 John Nathan-Turner and I did not see eye-to-eye really about very much. It was only afterwards when he'd gone that I got to realise what he was doing for Doctor Who - he was promoting it all over the world, which was all to my advantage. We became quite good friends as time passed - we forgot all about those disagreements.
32 Graham Williams was absolutely devoted, but he didn't have that kind of flair that Philip [Philip Hinchcliffe] had. But he let me get away with murder, so that was alright!
33 Jon [Jon Pertwee] found it physically impossible to buy a drink. He liked the idea of big sums of money for voice-overs, so I would say in Jon's earshot that someone had offered me £15,000 for a voiceover, but I turned it down because it was going to take a whole hour. This wasn't true, but I could hear Jon's heart pounding. In fact, he died of a heart attack shortly after that. I think that's why.
34 [on Black-Adder II: Potato (1986)] I keep getting money because they repeat my appalling Blackadder performance. Did you ever see me as the legless sea captain? For which someone should have taken away my Equity card. It was terrible and the buggers keep playing it.
35 I turned down The Five Doctors [Doctor Who: The Five Doctors (1983)] because it wasn't long since I'd left - I had left Doctor Who because I think I'd run my course. I didn't want to play 20% of the part. I didn't fancy being a feed for other Doctors - in fact, it filled me with horror.
36 The monsters on Doctor Who were never so amazing as the monsters on the sixth floor of the BBC. There were some improbable looking people there.
37 [on working with the robot dog K9 in Doctor Who (1963)] That's why I've got bad knees now, what with being a monk in my youth, praying to God, and then on my knees in front of bloody K9.
38 [on Doctor Who (2005)] I get sweet messages from time to time from David Tennant, yes, but I've never actually seen it, no. Of course, I didn't watch it when I was in it. Well, once, from behind the sofa.
39 I would rather be in Little Britain (2003) than King Lear, because there are more laughs.
40 [on David Walliams and Matt Lucas] I've been with them a long time so we're effortlessly friendly. I am very fond of those boys, they're very young, so I feel rather paternal towards them. I'm also full of admiration for what they do and I'm devoted to their bad taste.
41 [on the death of Barry Letts] He was the big link in changing my entire life really because it was he who decided to cast me in Doctor Who (1963). It was left down to Barry Letts deciding to employ me or not. He was very anxious at the time because replacing Jon Pertwee was considered a big hurdle. He filled me with great confidence. He was a good man, you know, a really good man. He was a gentleman, you know, that old fashioned gentleman, so kind, so kind. There's no substitute for kindness is there really?
42 [on The Hound of the Baskervilles (1982)] I was not good in it. The BBC apologised for my performance. They didn't like it at all.
43 The whole of television seemed to be staffed entirely by producers, directors and script editors and people like that were all actors, because where did the original people come from? At that time, you see, when television got going, the only people that knew anything about theatricality and plays were actors. So lots of the producers had been actors in their day.
44 Jon Pertwee put a big stamp on Doctor Who (1963). He found a style that was really wonderful.
45 Frank Bough said to me once, 'Don't you think, actually, your programme frightens people?' I said, 'Not nearly as much as your programme does.'
46 30-odd years later people say, 'What did it feel like when you left Doctor Who (1963)?' I never did leave Doctor Who (1963) because it never left me.
47 [Speaking in 2009] I think it is quite difficult now to surprise an audience with special effects, you may please an audience, but visually you can't actually amaze an audience can you? In a sense you just watch them trying, but if people can appear and disappear and walk through walls and disappear and then carry on fencing or kissing girls, that amazes me.
48 [on returning to the part of the Doctor] I don't know what it will be like and they haven't approached me yet and I'd want to have some say about the script. I'm not asking for Tom Stoppard to write the script but for it to be as I remember it and as the others remember their time.
49 [on the sexual portrayal of the Doctor in the revived series, Doctor Who (2005)] It was inconceivable during our time. We didn't think like that. I played him entirely... I never did handle the girls. Or if I did handle the girls, I always did it clumsily, because I reasoned that the Doctor wouldn't know about that.
50 [on winning a poll in the Radio Times as the best star of Doctor Who (1963)] The readers' vote is very pleasing and reassuring. I was lucky because all my stuff was in colour, the scripts were coming along, the effects were getting more refined, the sets didn't fall over so often.
51 Dickens (Charles Dickens) is full of all that theatricality from simple times when people could be heroic, ridiculous and strike attitude. And, of course, all that pretentiousness and snobbery is right up my street. I was born to play Mr Crummles. Even when I played Macbeth, someone said to me that I would make a great Crummles.
52 I began to get into the part and then the part began to get into me... I was the Doctor and the Doctor was me... for more than six years I left myself and floated about as a hero.
53 Doctor Who (1963) is watched at several levels in an average household. The smallest child terrified behind a sofa or under a cushion, and the next one up laughing at him, and the elder one saying 'sh, I want to listen', and the parents saying 'isn't this enjoyable'.
54 [on leaving Doctor Who (1963)] I began to realize that I was not much fun to work with from the point of view of the producer because I got very, very opinionated. I thought that I knew what worked. It meant that I was quite difficult to deal with. And so when I offered my resignation I was quite astounded at how swiftly it was accepted.
55 [on David Tennant, who began playing the Tenth Doctor in Doctor Who (2005)]: I did watch a little bit of the new Doctor Who and I think the new fella, Tennant, is excellent.
56 I don't watch television. I know better than that.
57 I've never had a problem with the fame thing, but as I get older I feel I am starting to look less and less like Tom Baker. People used to mistake me for Shirley Williams, but now they just seem to mistake me for my Great Auntie Molly.
58 As you get near death, as I am, you have to laugh at everything. Otherwise the alternative is to be utterly depressed.
59 I enjoy overacting and I'm very good at it. I suppose you could say I've made a career out of it.
60 I think I'm made for the role of Donald MacDonald (Monarch of the Glen (2000)). He's quite clearly from another planet.
61 [on the Doctor Who (1963) serial Doctor Who: The Talons of Weng-Chiang: Part One (1977)] The BBC is very good at period drama but not very good at giant rats.
62 I learned nothing at drama school. The tutors were all far too old and out of date. Not their fault. I'm now extremely old and very dated.
63 The biggest cause of death in Maidstone is boredom.
64 [on Sprung! The Magic Roundabout (2005)]: I haven't seen a script but I've accepted everything, simply because the money was excellent.
65 I recently got a copy of the Tom Baker Friendship Group's Fan Letter. It said owing to diminishing interest the price of this fan letter is going up from 30 to 58 pence.
66 I'm a sort of Buddhist, like all actors are, you know, that nonsense about not bathing in the same river twice - you're not even the same person bathing in the same river. So actors, it seems to me, I don't know much about them, I avoid them like the plague, especially the ones at my age, but inevitably I do meet them and they do seem to me to be a bit like me in that they are not really certain who they are.
67 I'm very interested in nostalgia because that's pretty well all that's left for me.
68 The Old Testament is my favourite science fantasy reading.
69 I think quite often a fate worse than death is life, for lots of people.
70 I am a one success man.
71 To want to be an actor, especially these days, is to be ill.
72 I wasn't interested in novelty. I was looking for good drama.


All Tom Baker pictures

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1972 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Supporting Actor - Motion Picture Nicholas and Alexandra (1971)
1972 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Most Promising Newcomer - Male Nicholas and Alexandra (1971)



Star Wars Rebels 2016 TV Series The Bendu
Nelly Cootalot: The Fowl Fleet 2016 Video Game Sebastian J. Coot (voice)
Doctor Who 2013 TV Series The Doctor
Saving Santa 2013 Video Santa (British version, voice)
Break Glass in Case Of... 2013 Monica (voice)
The Genie in the Bottle 2010 Short Narrator
Little Britain USA 2008 TV Series Narrator
The Beeps 2007-2008 TV Series Narrator
Agatha Christie's Marple 2007 TV Series Frederick Treves
Little Britain: The Video Game 2007 Video Game Narrator (voice)
Little Britain 2003-2006 TV Series Narrator
The Wind in the Willows 2006 TV Movie Judge (uncredited)
Little Britain: Live 2006 Video Narrator (voice)
Little Britain: The Game 2006 Video Game Narrator (voice)
The Secret Show 2006 TV Series Robert Baron
Monarch of the Glen 2004-2005 TV Series Donald MacDonald
MediEvil: Resurrection 2005 Video Game Narrator / Grim Reaper (voice)
Cold Winter 2005 Video Game John Gray (voice)
Heretic Kingdoms: The Inquisition 2005 Video Game Narrator (English version, voice)
Sprung! The Magic Roundabout 2005 Zeebad (English version, voice)
The Little Reindeer 2004 TV Short Santa Claus (voice)
Sudeki 2004 Video Game Opening Narrator (voice, uncredited)
Fort Boyard 2003 TV Series Captain Baker
Warhammer 40,000: Fire Warrior 2003 Video Game Narrator (voice)
Strange 2003 TV Series Father Bernard
Swiss Toni 2003 TV Series Derek Asquith
Randall & Hopkirk (Deceased) 2000-2001 TV Series Prof. Wyvern
Hostile Waters: Antaeus Rising 2001 Video Game The Narrator (voice)
Fun at the Funeral Parlour 2001 TV Series Quimby
Ecco the Dolphin: Defender of the Future 2000 Video Game Narrator (voice)
Dungeons & Dragons 2000 Halvarth
The Canterbury Tales 2000 TV Series Simpkin
Max Bear 2000 TV Series Max Bear (voice)
Silver 1999 Video Game Narrator (voice)
Backtime 1998 Sarge
Doctor Who: Destiny of the Doctors 1997 Video Game The Doctor (voice)
Medics 1992-1995 TV Series Prof. Geoffrey Hoyt, general surgeon Geoffrey Hoyt
The Imaginatively Titled Punt & Dennis Show 1994 TV Series
Doctor Who: Dimensions in Time 1993 TV Short The Fourth Doctor
Doctor Who: Shada 1992 Video Doctor Who / Narrator
Cluedo 1992 TV Series Professor Plum
Screen Two 1992 TV Series Sir Lionel Sweeting
Selling Hitler 1991 TV Mini-Series Manfred Fischer
The Silver Chair 1990 TV Series Puddleglum
Tales of Aesop 1990 TV Series Narrator
The Life and Loves of a She-Devil 1986 TV Mini-Series Father Ferguson
The Kenny Everett Television Show 1986 TV Series
Roland Rat: The Series 1986 TV Series Doctor Who / BBC 3 Presenter
Black-Adder II 1986 TV Series Captain Rum
The Passionate Pilgrim 1984 Short Sir Tom
The Zany Adventures of Robin Hood 1984 TV Movie Sir Guy de Gisbourne
Remington Steele 1984 TV Series Anatole Blaylock
Jemima Shore Investigates 1983 TV Series Dr. Norman Ziegler
The Hound of the Baskervilles 1982 TV Mini-Series Sherlock Holmes
Doctor Who 1974-1981 TV Series Doctor Who
The Curse of King Tut's Tomb 1980 TV Movie Hasan
Another World 1980 Short
Good King Memorex 1979 Video Doctor Who
White Powder Christmas 1978 Video short Doctor Who
Piccadilly Circus 1977 TV Series Mark
Nouvelles de Henry James 1976 TV Series Mark Ambient
Jim'll Fix It 1975 TV Series The Doctor
The Mutations 1974 Lynch
Luther 1974 Pope Leo X (uncredited)
The Golden Voyage of Sinbad 1973 Koura
Frankenstein: The True Story 1973 TV Movie Sea Captain
Arthur of the Britons 1973 TV Series Brandreth / Gavron
The Vault of Horror 1973 Moore (segment 5 "Drawn and Quartered")
Cari genitori 1973
BBC Play of the Month 1972 TV Series Dr. Ahmed el Kabir - Egyptian Doctor
The Canterbury Tales 1972 Jenkin
Jackanory 1972 TV Series The Storyteller
Nicholas and Alexandra 1971 Rasputin
Softly Softly: Task Force 1970 TV Series Site Foreman
Thirty-Minute Theatre 1969 TV Series Corporal Schabe
Dixon of Dock Green 1968 TV Series Foreman / The Man
Z Cars 1968 TV Series Harry Russell
George and the Dragon 1968 TV Series Porter
Market in Honey Lane 1968 TV Series Doorman
The Winter's Tale 1967 Minor Role (uncredited)


Doctor Who 1976 TV Series additional material - 1 episode


Doctor Who Live: The Afterparty 2013 TV Movie documentary Himself (uncredited)
Doctor Who Explained 2013 TV Movie Himself / The Doctor
Doctor Who: The Doctors Revisited 2013 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself
Timeshift 2010-2011 TV Series documentary Himself - Narrator
Animal Rites 2011 TV Series documentary voice
In Confidence 2010 TV Series documentary Himself - Guest
The Girls Aloud Party 2008 TV Movie Himself (voice)
Have I Got News for You 1998-2008 TV Series Himself - Guest Presenter / Himself
Have I Got News for You: The Inevitable Internet Spin-Off 2008 TV Series short Himself - Guest Presenter
Blue Peter at 50 2008 TV Movie documentary Himself - Narrator (voice)
Comedy Connections 2008 TV Series documentary Himself
The Rise and Fall of Gallifrey 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
A Darker Side 2007 Video short Himself / The Doctor
Planetary Performance: Acting in Doctor Who 2007 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
A Matter of Time 2007 Video documentary Himself / The Doctor
Hammer Horror 2007 Video documentary short Himself
Late Night Story 1978-2007 TV Series short Himself - Reader
Perfect Night In 2007 TV Series documentary Himself
The Dame Edna Treatment 2007 TV Series Himself
Are Friends Electric 2007 Video documentary short Himself
Brit Awards 2007 2007 TV Special Himself (voice)
A New Body at Last 2007 Video documentary Himself - The Fourth Doctor Who
The Crowded TARDIS 2007 Video documentary short Himself - The 4th Doctor
Ultimate Sci-Fi Quiz 2006 Video Game Himself - Presenter
Global Haywire 2006 Documentary Narrator
Changing Time: Living and Leaving Doctor Who 2006 Video documentary Himself
Genesis of a Classic 2006 Video documentary Himself / The Doctor
Today with Des and Mel 2006 TV Series Himself
Richard & Judy 2006 TV Series Himself
Little Documentary 2005 Video documentary short Himself (uncredited)
Shameful Secrets of the 70s 2005 TV Movie documentary Himself - Presenter
Magical Voices 2005 Video documentary short Himself
Re-Imagining the Magic 2005 Video documentary short Narrator (voice)
The Magic of Music 2005 Video documentary short Narrator (voice)
The Sound of Magic 2005 Video documentary short Narrator (voice)
Doctor Who Confidential 2005 TV Series documentary Himself
Rewriting History 2005 TV Series documentary Narrator
Britain's 50 Greatest Comedy Sketches 2005 TV Movie documentary Narrator (voice)
'Doctor Who': A New Dimension 2005 TV Movie documentary Himself
Harry Price: Ghost Hunter 2005 TV Movie documentary Himself - Presenter
GMTV 2004 TV Series Himself
The Heaven and Earth Show 2004 TV Series Himself
A New Beginning 2004 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor
Terry & Liz 2004 TV Short documentary Narrator
The Story of 'Doctor Who' 2003 TV Movie documentary Himself
Top 10 Comic Book Heroes 2002 TV Movie documentary Himself / Host
Top Ten 2001 TV Series documentary Himself - Host
Alter Ego 2001 TV Short Himself
This Is Your Life 2000 TV Series documentary Himself
Carnival of Monsters 1999 TV Special Himself
The Great Events of Our Century: Disaster/Freedom 1999 Video documentary Narrator
The Great Events of Our Century: Fame/Obsession 1999 Video documentary Narrator
The Great Events of Our Century: Legacy/Into the Unknown 1999 Video documentary Narrator
The Great Events of Our Century: Politics of Violence/Death & Glory 1999 Video documentary Narrator
The Great Events of Our Century: Scandal/I Am the Greatest 1999 Video documentary Narrator
Ray Harryhausen: Working with Dinosaurs 1999 TV Special Narrator (voice)
Adventures in Space and Time 1999 TV Special documentary short Himself
This Morning 1992-1997 TV Series Himself
Century 1997 TV Series documentary Himself - Narrator
Equinox 1994 TV Series Narrator
The Diary of Jack the Ripper: Beyond Reasonable Doubt? 1993 Video documentary Narrator
Science Fiction 1992 TV Series Himself - Host
'Doctor Who': The Tom Baker Years 1992 Video documentary Himself - Presenter
Pebble Mill at One 1992 TV Series Himself - Guest
Doctor... Who on Earth Is Tom Baker 1991 Video documentary Himself / Interviewer / Man on Bicycle / ...
Hyperland 1990 TV Movie documentary Tom
Ray Harryhausen: Movement Into Life 1990 Documentary short Narrator (voice)
Myth Makers Vol. 8: Tom Baker 1989 Video documentary Himself
'Doctor Who' Who's Who 1986 TV Special documentary Himself
Nationwide 1976-1980 TV Series documentary Himself
The Book Tower 1979 TV Series Himself - Presenter
Call My Bluff 1977 TV Series Himself
The Lively Arts 1977 TV Series documentary Himself / The Doctor
Multi-Coloured Swap Shop 1976 TV Series Himself
Disney Time 1973 TV Movie Himself - Guest Host
The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson 1972 TV Series Himself
The David Frost Show 1971 TV Series Himself

Archive Footage

12 Again 2013 TV Series The Doctor
The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot 2013 TV Movie The Doctor (uncredited)
The Culture Show 2005-2013 TV Series documentary Himself / The Doctor
Doctor Who Live: The Next Doctor 2013 TV Movie The Doctor (uncredited)
Geek Crash Course 2013 TV Series The Fourth Doctor
Nice or Nasty?: The Making of Vengeance on Varos 2012 Video documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
Tales of Television Centre 2012 TV Movie documentary Acting Role (uncredited)
The Nightmare of TV Centre 2012 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
The Village That Came to Life 2012 Video documentary short The Doctor
Jacqueline Hill: A Life in Pictures 2011 Video short The Doctor (uncredited)
Running from the Taxman 2011 Video documentary The Doctor
Phelous & the Movies 2011 TV Series The Fourth Doctor
Come in Number Five 2011 Video documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
The Sarah Jane Adventures 2009-2010 TV Series The Doctor
BBC Proms 2010 TV Series The Doctor
Great TV Mistakes 2010 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
Doctor Who: Team Erato 2010 Documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Into the Unknown: The Making of 'Underworld' 2010 Video documentary short Himself / The Doctor (uncredited)
Who Wants to Live Forever? 2009 Video documentary short The Doctor
Cybermen 2009 Video short The Doctor (uncredited)
Doctor Who Confidential 2009 TV Series documentary The Doctor
All Aboard the Starliner: The Making of 'Full Circle' 2009 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Lalla's Wardrobe: A Frockumentary 2009 Video short The Doctor
The Dreaming 2009 Video documentary short The Doctor
The Vampire Lovers: The Making of 'State of Decay' 2009 Video documentary short The Doctor
Out of Time 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
Blackadder's Most Cunning Moments 2008 TV Movie documentary Captain Rum (uncredited)
Designs on Karn 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Getting a Head 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
The Ties That Bind Us 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
New Heroes of Comedy 2008 TV Series documentary 'Little Britain' Narrator
Celebration 2008 Video documentary Himself
The Cyber Story 2008 Video documentary short The Doctor
Davros Connections 2007 Video documentary The Doctor
Defining Shadows 2007 Video short The Doctor
Directing 'Who': Michael Hayes 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Double Trouble 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Getting Blood from the Stones 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Parrot Fashion 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Philip Madoc: A Villain for All Seasons 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
The Humans of Tara 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
There's Something About Mary 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
The Ribos File 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Weird Science 2007 Video short The Doctor
Family Guy 2007 TV Series The Doctor
Directing 'Who': Ken Grieve 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Terror Nation: Terry Nation and Doctor Who 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Would I Lie to You? 2007 TV Series The Doctor
Mouth on Legs 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Jackie Magazine: A Girl's Best Friend 2007 TV Movie documentary The Doctor (uncredited)
Being Nice to Each Other: Making 'The Keeper of Traken' 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
The Return of the Master 2007 Video documentary short The Doctor
Built for War 2006 Video documentary short The Doctor
Love Off-Air 2006 Video documentary short The Doctor
The Dalek Tapes 2006 Video documentary The Doctor
Paris in the Springtime 2005 Video The Doctor
Paddy Russell: A Life in Television 2005 Video short The Doctor
Terrance Dicks: Fact & Fiction 2005 Video documentary short The Doctor
Directing 'Who': Peter Moffatt 2004 Video documentary short The Doctor
Behind the Sofa: Robert Holmes and Doctor Who 2003 Video documentary The Doctor
Celebrity Naked Ambition 2003 TV Movie documentary
Osirian Gothic 2003 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Serial Thrillers 2003 Video documentary short The Doctor (uncredited)
Putting the Shock Into 'Earthshock' 2003 Video documentary short The Doctor
The Very Best of 'Have I Got News for You' 2002 Video Himself
The Greatest 2001 TV Series documentary The Doctor
Longleat 83: The Greatest Show in the Galaxy 2001 Video documentary Himself
Doctor Who: 30 Years in the Tardis 1993 TV Movie documentary The Doctor
'Doctor Who': The Pertwee Years 1992 Video documentary Himself
Resistance Is Useless 1992 TV Movie documentary The Doctor
Doctor Who 1982-1984 TV Series The Doctor
Multi-Coloured Swap Shop 1977-1982 TV Series The Doctor
Blue Peter 1980 TV Series The Doctor
Lego Dimensions 2015 Video Game The Fourth Doctor
Doctor Who 2008-2015 TV Series The Doctor
Doctor Who: The Ultimate Companion 2014 TV Movie The Doctor
Top of the Pops: The Story of 1979 2014 TV Movie documentary The Doctor
Ian Levine: Shada 2013 Video The Doctor

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