even though amy and rory are gone :((

the-ivory-and-ebony-canaries  asked:

Where Rose and Tentoo travel with their Universe's Amy and Rory and the exact thing happens to Amy where she gets kidnapped pregnant but Amy and Rory actually get to keep the real infant Melody at the end. If that's too much, please let me know.

It was a good thing Torchwood survived for centuries, because Rose wasn’t sure she and the Doctor alone had the manpower to retrieve Amy from Demons Run. It was also an even better thing that Torchwood kept good tabs on the timeline of their time-travelling COO and that her status was somewhat legendary, because that meant she could pretty much take over whatever branch she happened to encounter. 

The Torchwood of the Time Period they had tracked Amy to was monitoring the quadrant Demon’s Run was located in, and no one had been going in or out. The Doctor had taken a surprisingly short amount of time to figure out a way to counter-act the Silence’s abilities, giving the Torchwood agents of that time a sort of implant in the memory centers of the brain that would store the memories the Silence made them ‘forget’ and play them back to the affected individual. As a result they were able to operate far more efficiently than before.

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Moffat Appreciation: Amelia Pond

I love the depth of Amy’s character. I love how, the more you think about her, the more it all comes together. She is one of the most sound and thought-through characters I know, but none of it is really spelled out for us, none of it is openly discussed. It is, however, all there for us to understand.

To me, Amy never was an in-your-face relatable character. Tall, gorgeous, confident, but at the same time careless with people’s hearts - whether as a kissogram or by running away and snogging the Doctor the night before she gets married. Married to Rory no less, who is so kind and caring and so insecure - “How can you treat him so badly?” one wants to scream.

But it is really Amy who is insecure.

We might think that, because she is pretty and quick-witted and wears a short skirt, she’s never suffered through anything in her life. We know differently, though. We know from the start that both her father and her mother are gone and that she doesn’t even understand why. Four psychiatrists have given up on her and she was abandoned even by her imaginary friend. Amy is the most abandoned character in the history of characters.

No wonder she has trust issues! No wonder she chooses a profession that simulates intimacy while keeping her entirely in control. No wonder she tests a sort-of-married Doctor for his faithfulness. And no wonder she is terrified of committing to the one person who has always been there, the one stable thing in her life: Rory. Heck, even calling him her boyfriend is difficult.

In Amelia’s world, relationships do not last. People who she loves leave for no reason and she has no control over it. So she tests the relationships she does have, tests whether they will really, really hold, no matter how badly she behaves.

And she controls whatever else she can. Just because someone is a Timelord, it doesn’t necessarily mean they know what they’re doing, she will be the judge of that, and excuse me, your majesty, I’m gonna need a hand.

Rose Tyler and Donna Noble were both beautifully relatable because they were struggling in their everyday life, struggling with self esteem, struggling with being special - but they were always confident in the fact that they were a good person.

Amy is a Scottish kissogram in a small town in England. She has no problem being special. Her struggle, after all the heartbreak she has gone through, is about being a good person.

Moffat never addresses this struggle. He never makes it part of the plot or even part of a dialogue. But it is her backstory, ready for us to figure out if we want it, and it is deep and  beautiful and heartbreaking - the story never told. Moffat wrote it anyway.