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Doctor Who Soundtrack UPDATED

Doctor is a soundtrack album composed by Anirudh Ravichander for the 2021 film of the same name. The film marks Anirudh's sixth collaboration with Sivakarthikeyan and second collaboration with Nelson Dilipkumar. All the tracks in the film were released as singles, with "Chellamma" being the first song to be released, received viral response crossing more than 100 million views on YouTube.[1] The original soundtrack album which featured four tracks in total was unveiled by Sony Music on 2 October 2021.[2]

doctor who soundtrack

The film marked Anirudh's seventh collaboration with Sivakarthikeyan after 3, Ethir Neechal, Maan Karate, Kaaki Sattai, Remo and Velaikkaran and second collaboration with Nelson Dilipkumar after Kolamavu Kokila. In February 2020, the film's soundtrack rights were purchased by Sony Music India.[3]

Work on the film's soundtrack began during June 2020, when government allowed to resume post-production works which were affected due to the nationwide lockdown due to COVID-19.[4] The first song "Chellamma" was recorded during this intermediate period and was released as the first single.[5] The promotion for the single was done in an interesting way, where an announcement video about the song released on 22 July 2020, featuring Anirudh, Sivakarthikeyan and Nelson.[6] The song was penned by Sivakarthikeyan which had lines about TikTok ban,[7] himself and was sung by Anirudh and Jonita Gandhi.[8] It was released on 24 July 2020,[9] through music streaming platforms and YouTube.[10]

This is a list of music releases from and relating to the BBC television series Doctor Who. It is split into two sections: One for soundtracks of music from the show and its spinoffs, and one for music relating to the series, mainly novelty or tribute releases.

Doctor Who soundtrack albums is a category title which emphasises the common understanding of the word soundtrack. That is, they are those albums which contain the incidental music from various episodes.

Doctor Who soundtracks were home audio releases which contained tracks that were actually found in the incidental music of various televised Doctor Who adventures. Uncommon in the so-called "classic" era, they have been a regular feature of the BBC Wales experience of Doctor Who.

Mondo, in conjunction with Hollywood Records and Marvel Music, is excited to continue their MCU soundtrack series with the premiere vinyl pressing of Danny Elfman's score to Marvel Studios' DOCTOR STRANGE IN THE MULTIVERSE OF MADNESS.

Reddit user u/BorderDispute pointed out in a recent post that a song on the Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness soundtrack copied a motif from Justice League, both of which were composed by the legendary Danny Elfman.

Season 3 of The Good Doctor, a drama TV series from ABC premiered on the 23rd of September 2019. The new season comes with a collection of tracks from artists like Nouvelle Vague and UNKLE. Below, you will be able to listen to the complete list of credited songs and the season 3 soundtrack.

Doctor Strange (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) is the soundtrack to the Marvel Studios film of the same name. The score, composed by Michael Giacchino, was digitally released by Hollywood Records on October 21, 2016 with a physical release following on November 16.

This article examines the soundtracks of the 1960s' British sf serials Doctor Who (1963-89), Stingray (1964-65) and Thunderbirds (1965-66). It argues that Doctor Who's soundtrack reflected and utilised compositional and technological developments that were happening in the field of electronic instrumentation in Europe to convey musically the nature of an otherworldly character whose travels take him through time and space. In contrast, Gerry Anderson's series turned to a long-established, orchestral-inspired form of music to underscore and enhance narratives dominated by fast-paced action and visuals characterised by technologically advanced mechanised craft and regular scenes of explosive, destructive spectacle. Therefore, while Doctor Who was scored to 'futuristic' and experimental sounds, the soundtracks to Stingray and Thunderbirds were more 'conservative'. Through a comparative analysis, this article argues that the 1960s saw radical and significant developments not only in television sf, but also in the efficacy of music. Doctor Who and Anderson's series decisively demonstrated the effectiveness of music and soundtrack as key incidental means to establish atmosphere, tension, emotional response and action. It is argued that each series represented a potent synergy of image and sound, emphasising the central role music could play in nascent 1960s' British sf television. 041b061a72


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