Cybertech (Doctor Who inspired Music Album)

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Cybertech (Doctor Who inspired Music Album)

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Name:Cybertech (Doctor Who inspired Music Album)

Total Size: 95.44 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 0

Stream: Watch Full Movie @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2010-05-15 09:58:49 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-23 13:16:43

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Torrent Files List

folder.jpg (Size: 95.44 MB) (Files: 18)


47.46 KB

 Cybertech - Original Cover.jpg

5.98 KB

 album notes.txt

3.94 KB

 15 - Cybertech - Hidden Track.mp3

3.20 MB

 14 - Cybertech - Time Loop (T T 2).mp3

8.32 MB

 13 - Cybertech - Doctor Who (Cybertech Dumb Mix).mp3

9.09 MB

 12 - Cybertech - A Dark Infinity (Part 3 - Regeneration).mp3

6.64 MB

 11 - Cybertech - A Dark Infinity (Part 2 - Time Travel).mp3

7.15 MB

 10 - Cybertech - A Dark Infinity (Part 1 - The Doppler Experiment).mp3

6.39 MB

 09 - Cybertech - We, The Machines.mp3

6.36 MB

 08 - Cybertech - Dead Planet.mp3

8.47 MB

 07 - Cybertech - Those E Devils.mp3

6.10 MB

 06 - Cybertech - Dreamsnake.mp3

9.23 MB

 05 - Cybertech - Eocene Park.mp3

5.81 MB

 04 - Cybertech - Technopolis.mp3

7.94 MB

 03 - Cybertech - Doctor Who (Loose Cannon).mp3

3.11 MB

 02 - Cybertech - Pull To Open.mp3

1.18 MB

 01 - Cybertech - Doctor Who (Voc Mix).mp3

6.39 MB

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Torrent description

Cybertech - Cybertech (1994)

A rare Doctor Who music tribute album whose entire content is devoted to Doctor Who, not just by related lyrics, music and cover art but an overall theme.

Cybertech are: Adrian Pack & Michael Fillis

MP3 @ 192

Track Listing:

1. Cybertech (Voc Mix)
2. Pull To Open
3. Doctor Who Theme
4. Technopolis
5. Eocene Park
6. Dreamsnake
7. These E Devils...
8. Dead Planet?
9. We, The Machines
10-12. A Dark Infinity
i. The Doppler Experiment
ii. Time Travel
iii. Regeneration
13. Cybertech (Dumb Mix)
14. Time Loop (T T 2)
15. [Hidden Track]

N.B. There are a few minor glitches on track 10 - proved impossible to clean up, sorry.

The early 1990s saw a wave of remixed and rerecorded cult TV themes invade the UK Top 40, with dance versions of The X Files, The Saint, The Prisoner, Mission: Impossible and Man in a Suitcase vying for public admiration. Fighting to be the first to bring a refreshed Doctor Who theme to the charts, Adrian Pack and Michael Fillis used 70s synths and analogue sounds harking back to the synthesiser music of the Pertwee era, and experimented further with atmospheric B-sides in the styles of Radiophonic Workshop composers Peter Howell and Malcolm Clarke. Their proposed single of the Doctor Who theme never occurred; instead, they put their finished tracks towards a full-length album of Doctor Who-inspired music, which finally appeared in 1994. By this time, Cybertech (as they named themselves) had become a familiar name for Doctor Who fans, when a series of coincidences and a cassette demo handed to producer JN-T led to the duo's rave arrangement of the theme opening and closing the mini-episodes of the programme made in 3D for Children in Need (Dimensions in Time, 1993).

'Pull to Open', the first atmospheric track of the disc after the same rave theme, is an example of 1980s cliff-hanger music – ascending chords on swirly electronic pads – leading perfectly into a traditional arrangement of the theme tune, including a discordant take on the middle section. Next up, 'Technopolis' could have come from The Caves of Androzani, with its moody African drums and aggressive synthesiser rumblings. It, like so many of the tracks on this album, evokes numerous scores and composers at once – there are hints of Tristram Cary, Malcolm Clarke, Peter Howell and Mark Ayres mixed into the atmospherics here. The effect is very much like listening to a new Doctor Who soundtrack – no recognisable motifs as yet, but familiar noises all round. 'Eocene Park' bucks the trend, featuring only jungle sound effects reminiscent of all those alien planets from the series that used the same backing track of distant roars and bird cries.

'A Dark Infinity' is pure Dominic Glynn, evoking his Trial of a Timelord music with the use of near-identical synths and gothic roars from The Fantasy Factory and Dragonfire. This epic three-part, 15 minute track ranges from moody to romantic, furious to reflective and back again – rather like Peter Howell's highly ambitious Leisure Hive score in miniature – and ends with background music to a dramatic regeneration scene, leading into the instrumental version of their Dimensions in Time theme. Clearly Cybertech were itching to provide not only the theme arrangement but incidental music too for a new Doctor Who project – sad, looking back, that neither Phil Segal, Comic Relief nor BBCi were listening. 'Time Loop (T T 2)' is the only other piece of dance music on the album, and is possibly the best stand-alone track. With swirling wind in the background, a foot-tapping bass motif and more of the Clarke/Glynn atmospherics, it is a mid-90s interpretation of the BBC Radiophonic Workshop's 80s output, rather than a direct imitation of their styles. A few minutes of silence later, and the disc ends with a 'hidden' track – some monstrous heavy breathing complimented with rumbling, dark atmospherics. The 'look-out-it's-behind-you' type of cliff-hanger score that gives an open ending to the disc.

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