Silva Screen Records has released its eighth Doctor Who album since 2006 - Doctor Who Series 7 - Original TV Soundtrack
This 2 CD set offers a feast of 74 new Murray Gold themes, covering music from all 13 stories of Series 7.
Gold has garnered five BAFTA nominations (two for Doctor Who), plus three Royal Television Society nominations and a win for Queer As Folk. In 2013 Murray Gold celebrated one his greatest musical accomplishments with a third Doctor Who Prom at the Royal Albert Hall.
Download Doctor Who Series 7 - Original TV Soundtrack from Silva Screen. Not convinced yet? Then listen to clips from five of our faves below:
From The Power of Three
In honour of our favourite Doctor Who dad of recent years, we’ve nominated this jaunty little “time-passing” piece. Composer Murray Gold claims that “I sometimes think that lightness is harder to achieve than heaviness”, but he manages fantastically here. As the rest of the world comes gets bored with “the slow invasion” and carries on with their lives, one brave man and his camcorder keeps watch. As long as he can keep his eyes open…
Together Or Not At All – The Song Of Rory And Amy
From The Angels Take Manhattan
Hankies at the ready - this is the story of the Ponds, or more specifically, how it ends. Starting with oppressive chords reminiscent of 1980s Doctor Who scores – and foreshadowed in Aslyum of the Daleks - Murray Gold piles in strings then brass and vocals, as Amy and Rory act “together, or not at all”.
From The Bells of Saint John
We loved Clara’s simple little tune, first introduced in The Snowmen, and this fuller, more orchestral version from Bells allows you to enjoy its twinkly magic for longer. Eagle-eared listeners can also discover a disguised version of Clara’s theme on this release – the Oswin Oswald track from Asylum of the Daleks.
The Long Song
From The Rings of Akhaten
Passed from Chorister to Chorister, The Long Song of Akhaten was sung for a million years to keep the Old God asleep. When the planet-sized parasite awoke, Merry Gejelh helped the Doctor by signing the song, as Akhaten tried to absorb his memories, causing the it’s destruction. The Doctor’s impassioned tirade “rivalled his speech in The Pandorica Opens for bravura and swagger” says Murray Gold.
To Save The Doctor
From The Name of the Doctor
Underscoring the extraordinary pre-credits sequence of the series finale – from the breathtaking fly-out on “Gallifrey: a very long time ago” to Clara spinning through the vortex, witnessing all of the Doctor’s incarnations – To Save the Doctor is an unforgettable piece.
The full track-listing is as follows: