Time and Relative Dissertations in Space has been particularly well-received for what is, in the end, an academic textbook. It has a very respectable 4.14 stars out of five on GoodReads, and 4.5 stars out of 5 on LibraryThing. It has 7.7 out of 10 on the TARDIS Library, although this is from only 3 votes. Lori S. called it an “Excellent collection of essays” on GoodReads, and Dr Miles Booy called it “the best of recent Who analyses. Recommended”.
My own addition the collection, an article about the history of the Virgin New Adventures, was less wholeheartedly received. Nwhyte said “I would have liked more analysis in this piece but the historical account was interesting”, and Frank Collins thought “As a first chapter to perhaps a much larger piece of work this is fine but I was left wanting”. Louise Dennis called it “a fairly straightforward piece of narrative history”, quite fairly I have to add.
The general impression from the reviewers was that whilst ny article was entertaining enough in and of itself, the subject of the lineage and the impact of the Virgin New Adventures was such a large subject that it could almost sustain a book of its own. I can myself only agree.