The BBC Doctor Who official page has revealed the poster for the season finale of Doctor Who;
“The title of the series finale has been revealed and is the hugely intriguing: The Name of the Doctor.
The ‘poster’ for the series’ final adventure (above) was unveiled today and it also confirms that Alex Kingston is back, joining Matt Smith and Jenna-Louise Coleman for what promises to be a jaw-dropping end to a spectacular series.
But we’re not there, yet! We’ve still to unravel the mystery of Clara – the woman ‘twice killed’ and yet still by the Doctor’s side… What secrets does she hold? And in the weeks ahead we’ve a trip to a haunted house, a journey to the centre of the TARDIS and a nightmare clash with the mighty Cybermen. But after all those adventures we have The Name of the Doctor and stand by for something that you might always have believed to be impossible…”
Who is Doctor Who? (According to Allmusic.com)
One of the most comprehensive compilations for a sci-fi TV show, Who Is Dr. Who gathers a decade’s worth of themes, tributes, and songs related to the long-running BBC cult favorite. Bookended by two renditions of the show’s eerie theme — the original 1964 version performed by the BBC Radiophonic Workshop and the 1973 version by Don Harper’s Homo Electronicus — the collection ranges from early-’60s novelty songs to tunes performed by the show’s actors. The Go Go’s (not to be confused with the mega-successful new wave band) contribute “I’m Gonna Spend My Christmas With a Dalek” and “March of the Robots,” both of which combine early-’60s style novelty rock with female and Dalek vocals, recalling Joe Meek’s unique fusion of sci-fi and pop. Earthlings?’ “March of the Robots” and “Landing of the Daleks” mine a similar musical vein — interestingly, the first copies of this single were banned from BBC Radio because they featured the SOS message in Morse code. Roberta Tovey, who played the young girl in the film Dr. Who and the Daleks, sings “Who’s Who” and “Not So Old,” while Frazer Hines, who was Jamie in the series in the late ’60s, turns in “Time Traveller,” “Who’s Dr. Who,” and “Punch and Judy Man.” Jon Pertwee, the Doctor of the early ’70s, contributes the similarly themed (and named) “Who Is the Doctor” and “Pure Mystery.” Spooky orchestral pieces like “Dance of the Daleks,” “Eccentric Doctor Who,” and “Daleks and Thals” round out this unique collection, which will appeal not only to Dr. Who fans, but to sci-fi, soundtrack, and novelty music fans in general.
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Check out the other story posters!
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