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Doctor Who (Original Television Soundtrack)


Download links and information about Doctor Who (Original Television Soundtrack) by Murray Gold, BBC National Orchestra Of Wales. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to World Music, Theatre/Soundtrack genres. It contains 31 tracks with total duration of 01:15:12 minutes.

Artist: Murray Gold, BBC National Orchestra Of Wales
Release date: 2007
Genre: World Music, Theatre/Soundtrack
Tracks: 31
Duration: 01:15:12
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No. Title Length
1. Doctor Who Theme (TV Version) 0:41
2. Westminster Bridge 2:08
3. The Doctor's Theme 1:18
4. Cassandra's Waltz 3:08
5. Slitheen 1:22
6. Father's Day 1:55
7. Rose In Peril 1:40
8. Boom Town Suite 3:02
9. I'm Coming to Get You 1:12
10. Hologram 2:15
11. Rose Defeats the Daleks 2:31
12. Clockwork TARDIS 1:18
13. Harriet Jones, Prime Minister 2:13
14. Rose's Theme 2:14
15. Song for Ten (featuring Neil Hannon) 3:29
16. The Face of Boe 1:16
17. UNIT 1:44
18. Seeking the Doctor 0:44
19. Madame de Pompadour 3:44
20. Tooth and Claw 3:50
21. The Lone Dalek 4:59
22. New Adventures 2:19
23. Finding Jackie 0:54
24. Monster Bossa 1:37
25. The Daleks 3:01
26. The Cyberman 4:32
27. Doomsday 5:09
28. The Impossible Planet 3:11
29. Sycorax Encounter 1:13
30. Love Don't Roam (featuring Neil Hannon) 3:57
31. Doctor Who Theme 2:36



With the rebirth (reincarnation, rather) of the outrageously popular sci-fi series Doctor Who on the BBC, there comes (of course) the soundtrack. This time out, Murray Gold mans the TARDIS' stereo controls and, with the help of accomplished orchestrator Ben Foster, offers up some of the best music the series has ever had. From the tasteful reworking of Ron Grainer's ubiquitous theme music to the Walker Brothers-channeling tracks by the Divine Comedy's Neil Hannon, this collection of music absolutely nails the vibe and style that make Doctor Who such an enduringly popular series. There are times when Foster seems to borrow a bit heavily from the doom-and-gloom choruses of the latter three Star Wars prequels (see "The Daleks" for some serious Anakin angst drama), but this hits the mark nonetheless. ~ J. Scott McClintock, Rovi