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Green Daleks were Daleks who were distinguished by their green casings. Following the Time War, they were shaped identically to the basic bronze Daleks. (GAME: The Doctor and the Dalek)

HistoryEdit

Green Daleks were among the diverse range of humanised Daleks that lived on the planet Kyrol. Their ranks including Odalon and Adellus, a scientist. These Daleks self-destructed en masse to save a human colony from Kata-Phobus. (COMIC: Children of the Revolution)

Green Daleks were among those that commandeered the Gallifreyan warship Starbane before it was destroyed by the Twelfth Doctor and Lumpy. (GAME: The Doctor and the Dalek)

Other green DaleksEdit

Proto-Daleks

The Proto-Daleks. (COMIC: The Dalek Project)

The asymmetrical Daleks' ranks included a teal-coloured Dalek. (COMIC: Attack of the Daleks)

A single Time War Dalek ship, containing three Daleks, survived an encounter with the Doctor. As a single bronze Dalek remained aboard, the other two masqueraded as dark green Ironsides, ostensibly the creation of a human scientist, actually a android created by the Daleks, for the British war effort in the Second World War. They were destroyed by the New Dalek Paradigm. (TV: Victory of the Daleks)

Proto-Daleks were robotic drones based on Dalek casings manufactured by both British and German weapons factories for use in the First World War and to aid the New Dalek Paradigm in completing the final stage of the Dalek Project. Their casings were both painted in dull, military colours — khaki for the British, and dull green for the Germans. Ultimately, the Proto-Daleks were all destroyed alongside the true Daleks present by both British and Germany artillery. (COMIC: The Dalek Project)

Behind the scenesEdit

MerchandiseEdit

Dapol, which produced a range of toys based on the classic series of Doctor Who, released several original green Dalek variants which did not appear on-screen.

Other mattersEdit

FootnotesEdit

  1. Jones, P. (16 April 2010). Mark Gatiss on the resurrection of the Daleks. Radio Times. Archived from the original on 19 April 2010. Retrieved on 6 July 2013.
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