This is medley of Doctor Who theme songs by the band The Aviators. They normally do music based around My Little Pony, but sometimes branch off into other areas, such as this instance. The Aviators is worth listening to, even if you are not a Brony.
The Doctor Who Fan Orchestra are proud to present their seventh collaboration: “Amy’s Suite”.
The suite contains the following themes: “Little Amy”, “The Blush of Love”, “Amy’s Theme”, “Together” and “Amy Reprise (Two Years)” – all composed by Murray Gold. The latter two themes (from “The Angels Take Manhattan” and “The Doctor, the Widow and the Wardrobe”) have not yet been officially released on a soundtrack, and have therefore been given unofficial titles.
The Doctor Who Fan Orchestra invites musical fans of Doctor Who to take part in an online collaborative celebration of Murray Gold’s music. Participants submitted recordings for this work from March to April 2013.
This final mix includes 444 submissions from 292 individual participants, ranging in age from 10 to 81, and who are located in at least 26 different countries across the world.
The DWFO will take a short break, returning later in 2013 with the “50th Anniversary Suite”. We will advertise extensively nearer the time.
“I spent a lot of time with you thinking I was second best, but you know what? I am good.”
First heard in Martha Jones’ debut episode Smith and Jones, 'Martha’s Theme’ - as with all of composer Murray Gold’s character themes - manages to somehow effortlessly capture her personality in musical form.
In Martha’s case this is in no small part due to the hauntingly beautiful vocals of soloist Melanie Pappenheim. In complete contrast to 'Doomsday’ we hear mainly the lower register of her voice here, which serves to reflect Martha’s warmth and gentle, empathetic nature well. Pappenheim’s melody line is highlighted further by the simplicity of the orchestral arrangement, lower strings and brass in particular signifying Martha’s inner strength and courage.
This piece also reminds us that despite Martha’s strength her personality also contains an undercurrent of vulnerability, its waltz-like, romantic nature perhaps hinting at Martha’s own unrequited affections during her time in the TARDIS. Ultimately, however, it picks up pace towards the end, soaring and gaining in confidence much like Martha herself as she moves on from the Doctor, secure in the knowledge that she has proved herself not only as a companion the Doctor can be proud of, but as an individual who she can be proud of being too.