- Title:Doctor Who - The Greatest Show In The Galaxy
- Style:Soundtrack, Modern Classical, Score, Experimental
- Date of release:
- Size FLAC version1156 megabytes
- Size MP3 version1715 megabytes
- Size WMA version1484 megabytes
- Formats:ASF VOC AIFF MPC MMF ADX MOD
The Greatest Show in the Galaxy is the fourth and final serial of the 25th season of the British science fiction television series Doctor Who, which was first broadcast in four weekly parts on BBC1 from 14 December 1988 to 4 January 1989. The serial is set on the planet Segonax. In the serial, three Gods of Ragnarok force visitors of the Psychic Circus to put on acts for their amusement.
Dreamy Eerie Dramatic Paranoid. The Best of Doctor Who, Vol. 2: The Greatest Show in the Galaxy. Doctor Who. Ron Grainer. feat: Keff McCulloch.
Incidental Music - Mark Ayres. Make-Up - Denise Baron. OB Cameraman - Barry Chaston. Analysis - from Doctor Who, the Television Companion. The Greatest Show in the Galaxy is aptly named, coming at the end of a season that can be seen as the culmination of a trend of gradual improvement by way of which Doctor Who had effectively pulled itself out of its mid-eighties slump and - the disappointing Silver Nemesis notwithstanding - regained much of its former glory.
The Greatest Show in the Galaxy" was originally transmitted in 4 episodes on BBC1 between Wednesday 14th December 1988 and Wednesday 4th January 1989. The Greatest Show in the Galaxy" starred Sylvester McCoy as the seventh Doctor, with Sophie Aldred as Ace. Written by Stephen Wyatt. Produced by John Nathan-Turner. To the Mark Ayres Doctor Who pages.
Manufacturer: Dr Who Release date: 1 December 1989 ISBN-10 : 0426203410 ISBN-13: 9780426203414.
In the summer of 1966, thousands of young people are taking their holidays with ChameleonTours - and not one of them is coming back. Anneke Wills, who played the Doctor's companion Polly in the BBC TV series, reads Terrance Dicks's novelisation based on an original serial by Malcolm Hulke and David Ellis. In a bonus interview, Elisabeth Sladen chats with Mark Ayres and Michael Stevens about her life and career as Sarah Jane, one of the Doctor’s most popular companions of all time.
The Greatest Themes From The Films Of Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Collects Doctor Who: The Eighth Doctor Hits all the right buttons" ¨C Fandom Post. Not so long ago, the Doctor and Ace arrived at the Psychic Circus – aka The Greatest Show in the Galaxy – on the planet Segonax, where they encountered a diverse group of performers and visitors, including an explorer incongruously named Captain Cook, his companion Mags – later revealed to be an alien werewolf from the planet Vulpana – and a biker known as Nord. The circus was dominated by a troupe of sinister and deadly robot clowns, exerting their control under a strange family, the only audience to the Circus’ talent show
|1||Introduction: 'Doctor Who'||1:35|
|2||The Psychic Rap||0:49|
|3||Invitation To Segonax||3:55|
|4||Bellboy And Flowerchild||1:43|
|7||The Robot Attacks||1:06|
|9||'Welcome One And All!'||1:16|
|10||The Circus Ring||2:17|
|13||'Let Me Entertain You' / Stone Archway||4:12|
|15||Powers On The Move||2:42|
|17||Survival Of The Fittest||2:01|
|20||The Werewolf / 'Request Stop'||5:50|
|21||The Gods Of Ragnarok||3:42|
|22||Playing For Time||10:21|
|23||Entry Of The Psychic Clowns||3:28|
|26||Coda: Kingpin's New Circus||0:36|
|27||Epilogue: 'Doctor Who'||2:56|
- Phonographic Copyright (p) – BBC Enterprises Ltd.
- Copyright (c) – Silva Screen Records Ltd.
- Arranged By, Performer, Producer, Engineer – Mark Ayres
- Composed By – Mark Ayres (tracks: 2 to 26), Ron Grainer (tracks: 1, 27)
- Cover [Cover Composition] – Alistair Pearson, David Stoner, Mark Ayres
- Executive-Producer – Reynold da Silva
- Illustration [Cover Illustration] – Alistair Pearson
- Layout, Design, Typography – Stephen Moore
NotesOriginal television soundtrack. Originally recorded between July and October 1988. Originally transmitted in 4 episodes between Wednesday 14 December 1988 and Wednesday 4 January 1989.
Tracks 1 and 27 are new arrangements of the Doctor Who theme not used on the original episodes.
Track 2 is the backing track for the Ringmaster's 'rap' introductions, used in several places in the original episodes.
Tracks 3 to 22, 26 are the incidental score, presented in story order (with consecutive cues combined into longer tracks). Individual cues are identified with index points.
Tracks 23 to 25 are circus background tracks used in various scenes as background music.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 5 014929 011424