Content Warnings: The Doctor Who comics have no nudity, but if one of Rich's other comics contains frontal nudity (which happens, albeit rarely), then Rich posts a filler image in its place and a link to the actual image in the text below.
Crossover: Almost all of Rich's Doctor Who fan comics fall under this category (see Fan Verse below).
Doctor Who Expanded Universe: It's mostly ignored. Rich has explained that including every novel, comic, and audio drama would add too many complications. Plus, following the TV show canon leaves him with plenty of room within the show's individual continuity (especially with regard to the wide-open timeline of the Eighth Doctor) to place the comics into. The only Expanded Universe bits that he does use are those pertaining to the "lost" season 23, which was scrapped for "Trial of a Time Lord" and subsequently adapted into novels and Big Finish audios.
Both the Scout and the Eleventh Doctor make their first appearance on the 2012 April Fool's Day page.
In-Universe: At the beginning of Forever Janette, we see Tracy Vetter as a regular policewoman who hasn't made detective yet. The Eighth Doctor uses his psychic paper on her to gain access to the crime scene she's guarding.
Nice Job Breaking It, Hero: Frequently crops up in the standard Doctor Who fashion. In Outrage, Six reveals Jem's secret identity to Rio; in Seeds of Destruction, Five lands on the dangerous planet Kryn instead of in Pasadena; and in A Time To Kill, Ten completely shatters James Bond's cover.
The Eighth Doctor lands in 1995 Toronto and investigates a string of bizarre murders. Coincidentally, Nicholas Knight is investigating the same thing. There are flashbacks to Nicholas and the Fifth Doctor in 14th Century France.
Foregone Conclusion: Since the story takes place in between seasons two and three of Forever Knight, we know that Nick, LaCroix, Janette, and Natalie will live. Schanke will also survive, but not for long. Also, given how the story ends, it's implied that Janette returning to Toronto as a human in FN's third season is a result of the Eighth Doctor's help, and we know that this will ultimately be doomed to failure.
In Medias Res: The story starts out with the Eighth Doctor investigating a mystery in 1995 Toronto, then flashes back to the Fifth Doctor and Nyssa in 1348 France. The narrative goes back and forth after that.
Red Herring: Nicholas Knight is investigating doll-sized human corpses when the Eighth Doctor shows up on the scene. Seasoned Whovians immediately suspect that the Master is killing people with his tissue compression eliminator again. Except it isn't him this time.
Who Wants to Live Forever?: Expressed by Nick, natch. Also lampshaded by Eight when he talks to Janette at the end of the story, when he points out that she's seeking "an alternative to the crushing boredom of eternity".
The Stalker Of Norfolk
The Third Doctor takes a UNIT corporal back in time to meet Lord Robert Dudley, Lady Amye Robsart, and Elizabeth I. They also encounter mysterious vapours.
Have We Met?: Lord Robert Dudley asks this of the Doctor. They actually had met before (when the Doctor was in his first incarnation and visiting Elizabeth's coronation), but Dudley shrugs this feeling off.
The Knights Who Say Squee: The Third Doctor is excited to meet Queen Elizabeth, having just narrowly missed talking to her in his first incarnation, but he holds in his excitement. Beverly, on the other hand, is openly excited to meet everyone and witness history in the making. So much so, that it nearly gets her into trouble when she offhandedly corrects Queen Elizabeth on a proper quote in a famous Elizabethan speech.
Popcultural Osmosis: Rich had to explain in the story's cheat sheet that he did not do a crossover featuring the cast of Blackadder II (Edmund Blackadder II's unnamed cameo on page 18 notwithstanding). The other characters are actual people from the Elizabethan era, believe it or not.
Sweet Polly Oliver: Beverly's 16th-Century disguise is a male's doublet and tights, as she didn't want to wear a corset and dress. The whole time she's there, people refer to her as a male...but she still goes by "Beverly".note Historically, the name Beverly was used for men exclusively until the early 1900s when it was used for girls as well. About 1930 or so, it was no longer used for men at all. It actually would've been more anachronistic if they had mentioned it.
The Sixth Doctor and Mel attend a Jem concert in 1988, and the Doctor casually spills the beans to Rio about Jerrica Benton's double life. Meanwhile, Eric Raymond and Techrat discover the TARDIS and set their sights on the Doctor.
Artistic License - History: On page 2, the Doctor uses the word "email," and Mel has no idea what he's talking about. Except Mel's a computer programmer from the mid-Eighties, and the term "email" had been in use amongst programmers since 1982. Rich admitted his mistake in the comments for that page.
The Atoner: The real Eric Raymond, who goes back to work for Starlight Studios after being freed.
Jetta: Some kind of infiltration scheme, eh? Break 'em from within! Eric Raymond: Actually no. It's a thing called redemption and forgiveness. You should look it up.
Big Damn Heroes: Roxy saves the day by sneaking up on Techrat, getting the best of him, and punching him off the railing, saving both Rio and the Doctor.
Crack Fic: Who else can have the Sixth Doctor meeting Jem, and have it make sense?
Earn Your Happy Ending: Stormer finally gets one, after all her time being vilified on both sides, for being with the Misfits, and being the nice one. She does a Heel-Face Turn because of her feelings for Kimber, but her declaration of her feelings is cut short twice, first by Rio, and then by Kimber saying she's going out with Sean and thinks he's going to propose again. Mel and the Doctor find Stormer crying of a broken heart, knowing that her band mates probably won't help the situation and the Misfits will most likely be broken up. Stormer's offered a place on the TARDIS.
'80s Hair: The most 80s-tastic TARDIS team visits Jem and the Holograms. The comments joked that Rich was feeling the urge to draw lots of hair and getting it out of his system.
Enemy Mine: The Misfits team up with the Holograms and the Doctor to stop Techrat.
Techrat, for the Doctor. Just like the Third Doctor, Techrat has been exiled to Earth with no chance for escape. Likewise, just like the Sixth Doctor, Techrat is a temperamental Insufferable Genius. However, the Doctor has always swayed towards helping humanity, and helped UNIT during his own exile; Techrat only cares about his own goals, and willingly helps the Zygons cause trouble.
The Misfits, for the Holograms (continuing from the TV show). It's most apparent in the story's two songs: "Behind the Mask" by the Misfits is all about how an ambiguous identity can be used as a weapon; "See Me Rise" by the Holograms is about how dropping a facade will lift a person higher.
This is tied directly into Stormer's arc. In canon, she has a real name (Mary Phillips), and by the end of the story, she's still using her Misfits nickname and isn't able to tell Kimber her true feelings. Feeling lost, she finds her way into the TARDIS crew.
Interestingly, the Doctor is a foil for Jem/Jerrica. Jerrica's Character Development involves her deciding to reveal her secret identity to the world. The Doctor, who actually instigated and supported this change, has a mysterious past and true name that he chooses not to reveal. This is explicitly pointed out at the end, when Stormer calls him on it after he inquires about her nickname.
Friend to All Children: The Sixth Doctor, to Mel's surprise. He mends Ashley's foot, does a magic trick to cheer her up, and is generally very kind to her throughout the process.
Fully Absorbed Finale: It's a fan crossover work, so it doesn't really count as canon (obviously), but Outrage pretty much serves as an unofficial series finale for Jem. To wit: Rio finally discovers Jerrica's double life, everyone finds out the truth about Jerrica's father and Synergy, the villains behind Eric Raymond's Jerkassery are discovered and defeated, Techrat regenerates and disappears, Rio proposes to Jerrica, and Jerrica decides to reveal her dual identity as Jem to the world.
Locked Out of the Loop: The Misfits originally thought the Doctor was a recording executive who was offering the Holograms a contract. They find out the truth when the fake Eric Raymond has enough of Pizzazz's attitude, tells her off, and reveals his true form to everyone.
Man Behind the Man: The reason Eric Raymond was such a bad guy was because he was being manipulated by some Zygons. Eventually, they got tired of his incompetence and replaced him with a Zygon disguised to look like him.
Jerkass Façade: As it turned out, the real Eric's dealings with the Misfits and the Stingers was all to slow down the Zygons from getting their hands on Synergy and to protect the Holograms, even though he couldn't make it look like that because they had his sister. At first, the Zygons weren't sure if Eric was doing it deliberately or because he was an idiot, but they became convinced when he sold half of the studio to Riot and the place was swarming with the Stingers' entourage.
Moment Killer: Rio rescues Kimber and Stormer, interrupting right as Stormer is admitting her true feelings to Kimber.
Who Names Their Kid "Dude"?: The Doctor wants to know what kind of a name "Stormer" is. Stormer wants to know what kind of a name "Doctor" is. The Doctor abandons the point.
Word of God: Jem creator Christy Marx left a friendly (albeit brief) message in the comments section on page 3.
You Have Outlived Your Usefulness: With the Doctor's TARDIS within his reach, and Synergy's power source in hand, Techrat remotely gasses the Zygons. Then, when the Zygons try to escape, Stingers Sound goes kablooey—-Techrat had rigged it to explode if the Zygons attempted to leave Earth without him.
Seeds Of Destruction (written by Landry Q. Walker)
Peri wants to visit a garden in Pasadena. The Fifth Doctor doesn't, so he takes her somewhere else. Naturally, they run into trouble. This story was written by Landry Walker as a pitch for a Fifth Doctor audio adventure.
Cliffhanger: This story ends on one, as the author had originally developed the script as a Big Finish pitch.
Donna and the Tenth Doctor meet James Bond and blow his cover by accident. Meanwhile, in 1973, Blofeld captures the Master, and one James Bond rescues another James Bond. And elsewhen, yet another James Bond visits a nightclub.
Actor Allusion: Or the fanfic equivalent. Brosnan!Bond meets with Jack Wade at a nightclub to deliver a disc that comes from someone named Mitchell (who Jack doesn't like). Wade was played by Joe Don Baker, who also played Mitchell.
Celebrity Paradox: Donna opines that Ten is "all James Bond" with his tuxedo and fancy gadgets; a page later, Ten runs into his old friend, James Bond. Ten later explains to Donna that Bond exists both as a fictional character and a real person, and can get around this because his name acts as a Perception Filter (see below). Still, we don't know yet if the Bond series' actors are the same in this universe as they are in ours; if so, then it becomes an incredible recurring case of Identical Stranger.
Coitus Ensues: Brosnan!Bond introduces himself to a woman at a nightclub. A panel later, we get the requisite 007 bedroom scene.
Continuity Nod: The Misfits' song "Behind the Mask" from Outrage is heard at the beginning of the story. The Doctor wonders where he's heard it before.
Perception Filter: Bond's name. Ten explains it to Donna: whenever Bond gives his standard "Bond, James Bond." introduction, it activates an audio perception filter.
Ten: When said in a certain way the person hearing it remembers the name and face, but not the details about him. It gets fuzzy. Like a dream you can remember but can't recall the exact details. It won't work every time and it doesn't work on the same person more than a few times. But it's enough to fool a lot of people.
Then, to demonstrate, he uses the line on Donna, and she instantly forgets who Bond is.
Two Lines, No Waiting: Now that that Rich is done for the season on his latest storyboard project and is separated from Dom, each author is maintaining their separate halves of the strip. Rich is documenting his time away from work and with his kids, whereas Dom is documenting his time at work.
The Fairies of Cottondale Wood (with Jennifer Morris)