|Main aliases:||Mrs Moore|
|Place of origin:||Alternate Earth|
|First seen in:||Rise of the Cybermen|
|Appearances:||TV: The Age of Steel|
|Main actor:||Helen Griffin|
- You may be looking for the Lost in Time character with the same name.
Angela Price was a former 9-to-5 employee of Cybus Industries. She had unwittingly discovered a file on the mainframe that she wasn't supposed to read. "Men with guns" subsequently began knocking on her doors, and she subsequently spent a life on the run. She went under the nickname Mrs Moore when she joined the Preachers. (TV: The Age of Steel) She worked as their van driver (TV: Rise of the Cybermen) and "techie". After going on the run, Angela's husband thought she had died. Angela thought it was the only way to keep him and their children safe. (TV: The Age of Steel)
In 2007, Angela did a protocol search on the company that stole away humans; International Electromatics. She figured out that International Electromatics was a dummy company established by Cybus. (TV: Rise of the Cybermen)
Angela and the Tenth Doctor entered Cybus' cyber-conversion factory inside Battersea Power Station via the cooling tunnels to stop the Cybermen. The Cybermen in the tunnels began to wake up and chase the Doctor and Angela out of the cooling tunnels. She threw an electromagnetic bomb at the Cyberman that was once Sally Phelan, and comforted Sally when she realised the bomb disabled her emotional inhibitor. After the Doctor deactivated Sally's circuitry, Angela insisted that the they had to find the cancellation code of every Cyberman's inhibitor "before they kill everyone else". A Cyberman then appeared behind Angela and electrocuted her to death, infuriating the Doctor, saying that they didn't have to kill her. (TV: The Age of Steel)
Behind the scenes Edit
- Mrs. Moore says that she "got [her] name from a book."
- This could be a reference to Paula Moore, the pseudonym credited for writing Attack of the Cybermen, the incarnation seen by the Sixth Doctor.
- Alternatively, it might refer to the Mrs. Moore in A Passage to India by E. M. Forster. The Doctor's line, "Good tea, Mrs. Moore!" would seem to favour this reference.