A Servant to Time and Consequence (rude_not_ginger) wrote,
A Servant to Time and Consequence

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realityshifted CR Meme!

Here it is, the awesome CR Meme from realityshifted. I've been promising to do this for ages, since savagestime put up theirs. Still more awesome than mine, but I did have some help from rikku_cheerio in making the table.

Now, this is the d1!Doctor's CR chart. He knows a good deal more people, but these are the ones I consider him to have real "CR" with. This doesn't include the people that he had CR with whom have left (=(). I'll probably do more of these, or update this one, as he meets new people! =D!


+~ Human Nature


The Doctor desperately did not want to like his human self. In the Doctor's mind, Handy has everything the Doctor wants but he doesn't appreciate them. He's human, he has all of the things the Doctor wants out of being human, and he's been given a new start and Rose. Naturally, this version of himself had to take the start and run off from Rose! The Doctor does not know the full extent of him leaving Rose, he more thinks that Rose probably left him, and probably for a good reason.

In that way, the Doctor can sympathize with his human self's being alone and offered him a spot on the TARDIS. There's a tension between them often, a sense of jealousy from the Doctor still, and a need to reassert the fact that he is the Doctor, while his human self is someone else.

The Doctor also feels a need to help and protect his human self while still mocking him and starting fights. It's the way, say, an older brother would protect their younger brother. Protection followed by gentle mocking and the occasional fistfight.

Fun fact: If they fight (which they haven't in a long while!) the Doctor only fights with his fists with him, the very raw anger his human self can cause is not the sort that requires careful strategy.
+~ The Resurrection Casket


Jack was the first member of the Doctor's deviance that he re-met following his arrival on the Plane. Feeling more than a little envious of his d3!self, it was nice to see someone who saw him as the Doctor, not just another Doctor. Thus, Jack became the first (!) character to go oot and aboot with the Doctor on an adventure.

The Doctor harbors a lot of guilt for the situation with Jack. He ran away from the sight of him as an anomaly, but later realized that he's more than just that, he's something wholly unique. As the Doctor's wholly unique in his own way, Jack is that part of the Doctor, as the human Doctor is the part of him that doesn't fit in anywhere. Therefore, like the human Doctor, the Doctor offered Jack a place on the TARDIS and doesn't regret it. Jack has grown as a person since he first traveled with the Doctor and the Doctor sees the growth as something vaguely terrifying. It's out of his control, watching the very boyish man he once knew become the wise old head-in-a-jar he later came to respect.

Jack has his own life outside of the TARDIS with Torchwood, and while the Doctor would never really want to jeopardize that, he likes knowing that the TARDIS is a more fun place to be. (edit: Yeah, just watched Torchweek. I feel like a dick for this sentence now).

The Doctor doesn't fight with Jack. They're both the male leads of very popular television shows, they need to stick together.
+~ The Crystal Snare


Deciding to "save" Lucy was entirely planned. He knew he wanted to save her, he knew he wanted to get her away from the Master, he knew he could save her, unlike the Lucy on his own world. Falling in love? Not so much.

Lucy is, to the Doctor, a challenge. She never does what he predicts and presents him with the same sort of frustrating queries that the Master might. However, where the Master is unbendable and unapproachable, Lucy will, occasionally, bend to his opinion. She is everything he loves about the Master: Clever, frustrating, challenging, but she is also everything he loves about companions: inquisitive, curious, awed. Also, blonde and hot. Sorry, Lucy, but it's true. She's so his type.

The Doctor and Lucy do not suit each other well, despite the fact that the Doctor has admitted to falling in love with her. They are very different people, connected in the beginning only by the Master. They work entirely by their own friction, not unlike an out-of-control wind-up car. Things have cooled down between them, as the Doctor has promised himself that he will never, ever trust Lucy again, after she betrayed him and hurt the TARDIS.
+~ Art of Destruction


The Master is, as always, the ultimate contrasting persona to the Doctor. He has a full TARDIS when the Doctor first arrived alone on the Plane. He has succeeded where the Doctor has failed in the past. Also, he has a good (sort of -ed.) relationship with his Doctor where the Doctor's Master would've rather died than stay with him.

Being one of only one other character on the Plane that the Doctor has admitted he loves (even if he only admitted it while the Master could not understand him) is sort of a big deal to the Doctor. The Master was and in many ways still is the only person in the universe who could, in his opinion, truly understand him. They've been through too much together, they know too much about each other. At the same time, this is not his Master, and he often tries to push the Master back to his own Doctor when emotions start to rise out of a need for self-preservation. This Master will never need the Doctor, he always has his own. The Doctor could, very easily, need the Master. It's a complicated thing.

When the Doctor began to pursue Lucy as a potential companion, it was without a doubt because he wanted to pull her from the Master. Maybe because he worried what the Master might do to her, maybe because he wanted the Master to be as alone as the Doctor felt. He does not feel as though he has betrayed the Master by falling in love and having sexual relations with Lucy. After all, what's human marriage? It's really not something the Doctor believes the Master respects, therefore why should he? He is, however, reaping the lovely consequences of that betrayal.

Fun fact: He prefers to fight with swords when fighting with the Master. Skill and cunning are required with swords, though he'll often fight a little dirty and throw some emotion in there, just to make things interesting.
+~ Made of Steel


The Doctor could never really reconnect with any Rose Tylers he'd met on the Plane prior to this one. Partially because of his own heartsbreak at losing his Rose and partially because he was so wrapped up in his own grief that he couldn't share it. Meeting this Rose was easier, in a way, because she didn't experience the same end that he and his Rose did. She left of her own accord and in her own time rather than being ripped away, therefore she was "ready" to leave him. And he figures that whatever Doctor is out there for her, he was probably ready for her to go.

Rose is an excellent person to talk to. Their relationship is, to the Doctor, like the way he felt about Rose during their first year together, while he was still his Ninth self. She pulls back the layers and makes him talk about things he really doesn't want to talk about and he learns how to trust her. Not to say Rose isn't frustrating at times, she is, but her unflappable nature keeps him in line and stops him from changing the subject or veering away from things he really should talk about.
+~ Warrior's Revenge


Brigitta is an excellent influence on the Doctor. She's cheerful, she's excitable, and she's pretty much everything he could've looked for in a companion without the pesky asking-to-come-along business. The TARDIS as full as it is, he really does need someone to just talk to, be excited over the stars with, and have a good time outside of the universe. Time with Brigitta is a holiday from time with the rest of the universe.

The Doctor feels as though he has a lot to teach Brigitta. She's a warrior, yes, but he finds her naivete very endearing and her quick-learning nature something he can appreciate. Whenever she shows up while he's working on an experiment, he's always a little happier.
+~ Beautiful Chaos


Drusilla is (and most likely, always will be) a mystery to the Doctor. As an enigma who takes his job fairly seriously, this fact makes her something of an idol.

In the same way that Lucy's insanity made her someone the Doctor wanted to help, he feels the same way about Drusilla. She's not quite there and the Doctor worries that means people might write her off when she's got something important to say. Time stops for the Doctor when she says something odd or strange, and he works the gears in his mind to figure out what she means or how he can help.

Heaven knows what'll happen when he realizes she's a vampire.
+~ Partners in Crime


The TARDIS is not really the Doctor's ship, the one he travels around in at the moment that is, but she still retains all of the personality and love that his current TARDIS has. There's an understanding (in the Doctor's mind) that his TARDIS is her, though she has yet to become his TARDIS.

The Doctor, in turn, loves the TARDIS and will go to her for advice or just to feel better when he's being particularly sulky and doesn't want to talk about it.

The TARDIS represents a safe place. When he talks to her, he's safe, even when he doesn't talk about what he really should be talking about. She's the mother figure to the boy who will never grow up.
+~ Love & Monsters


The Doctor has, in his time, loved many people. Reinette happens to be one of those who came into his life, he fell in love, then she was gone again. In my personal canon for the Doctor, he mourner her privately for a time, then tried to push back all of his memories of her in order to continue on with his life.

Seeing her again on the Plane (and so young!) has been a challenge. He knows what will happen to her, Plane or not, and he has to endure being around her and watching her live knowing that not long from now, she'll die and he can't stop it.

The Doctor cares very much for Reinette, but at times can be very cold to her in an effort to push her aside. He'll love her in her future and his past, but he can't allow himself to get attached again.
+~ The Green-Eyed Monster


The Doctor barely knows himself. Quite literally, actually. But, in his mind, there're lots of emotions in regards to his d3!self. Right, well, only one emotion, actually: envy. This is the Doctor that has the Master traveling with him, has Donna traveling with him, didn't foul up and ruin his relationships with Rose, and is slightly more popular than he is to the people on the Plane.

Though, really, the d1!Doctor has better hair.

While they've only interacted briefly, their most recent interactions have had the Doctor being tied up and nearly dying (right, his own fault, but still). He feels a lot of his own failure when he speaks of his other self, because the other self is the one who didn't foul up. There are plenty of things that his other self failed in, but the Doctor doesn't see them. Or, at least, his own envy won't allow himself to see them.

He strongly disapproves of his other self's relationship with the Master, feels that he's neglected Lucy and the universe by siding with him. At the same time, he'd probably do the exact same thing, though he'll never admit it to himself.
+~ Time Crash


River is yet another mystery to the Doctor. A mystery that comes with one hell of a right hook, but that's all right. She's spunky, she's fascinating, and she knows how to fight back when he's in a particularly bad mood and needs a good verbal spar.

While she resents him for trapping her in the Library, the Doctor feels zero, count it, zero guilt for leaving her there. No, it's not real life, no, he might've been able to do more, but she's alive. And alive, even only a half-life, is better than death. He refuses to feel guilt for it, too.

He's very stubborn but, then again, so is she. Perhaps that's why in his future they make a good match! (Or, then again, maybe they already do. Go ahead and try to get the Doctor to admit it.)
+~ Peacekeeper


It's really impossible, at this point, to think that in another universe the Doctor and Dorothy might've gotten along, much less anything else. They sit in a constant state of tension, as far as the Doctor is concerned, with him being unable to do or say anything right to the fairytale. His actions are misinterpreted, his experiments invariably insult her, and she's just too sensitive anyway.

The Doctor holds a good deal of respect for Dorothy, but more often than not he brushes her off as just being overdramatic, not understanding where he's coming from, and really, there's no such thing as magic.

They spar and they fight and the worst part, for the Doctor, is that nothing really gets accomplished by them fighting. They are both two very stubborn, overly powerful beings. In the end, the Doctor does try to apologize, but only for upsetting her. He doesn't like apologizing for things he doesn't think are wrong.

One day, one of them will bend.
+~ The Forever Trap

The Plane is a mystery. The Plane is a dangerous puzzle.

So, it's gotta be solved, no matter what.

Every spare moment the Doctor has is spent experimenting, testing, and trying to work out what the Plane is and how to stop the experiments.

He might be a little bitter.
Tags: verse [active]: reality shifted
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