I'm pretty sure this is it.
According to the description is was recorded in 1996 by Kevin Barbare. I don't know how to answer without just including a link.
Here's a direct link to the video on Youtube if it doesn't play here.
Kirk: I am the captain of the Starship Enterprise.
Spock: Captain Kirk: This is Spock.
Going by the Wikia list, and having listened to some of the works of Percival Schuttenbach, I think I can identify the following songs being based on existing works:
Note that since Percival performs what they call folk metal, it's quite possible that different versions may vary significantly, across album records and live performances, especially since ...
If you're looking for a word-for-word translation, I suspect you'll be out of luck unless you can actually find someone who speaks Betelgeusian (zero results found)
As far as the meaning of the song's, and possibly the song's lyrics, this is actually explained in the episode.
Arthur: What the hell are you doing?
Ford: This is an ancient Betelgeuse ...
Mad About Me
The song is first named in the Legends/EU story "Empire Blues: The Devaronian's Tale" in 1995's Tales from the Mos Eisley Cantina:
The story tells how Kardue'sai'Malloc was forced into hiding and how he "arranges" for the Modal Nodes to play at Chalmun's Spaceport Cantina in Mos Eisley.
The name is also used in 2015's Star Wars: Absolutely ...
I found this fan-transcript for episode 4 here which seems to fit quite good:
Well it's really been nice running into you again, Zaphod.
Zaglabor astragard # Hootrimansion Bambriar
What the hell are you doing?! - A Betelgeuse death anthem. It means, "After this, things
can only get better. "
Zaglabor astragard! # Hootrimansion Bambriar
In the ...
It's indeed a piece of music made for the show, and as far as I know, it doesn't have a name.
On his blog, Joseph Mallozzi, writer and producer of Stargate Atlantis (among others), wrote about "Broken Ties" just after the episode aired, and revealed that Joel Goldsmith composed that piece instead of picking up an existing one.
THE FINAL MONTAGE: ...
There's a chance you could be remembering Wamdue Project's House track King of my Castle, released 1999.
The video is composed of cuts from the anime Ghost in the Shell (released 1995), a futuristic movie set in Tokyo (hence your Neotokyo reference), and contains this "skin underneath skin" shot (I picked the least NSFW bit)...
It sounds like it's arranged version of the Triforce chamber theme from A Link to the Past:
Zelda wiki seems to agree with me, listing it as going from 0:00 to 0:22.
"The Legend of Zelda 25th Anniversary Medley"
00:00 Triforce Chamber from A Link to the Past
It might have been used in the later games but I can't ...
No, the music was an original composition (by Jay Chattaway) for the TV series.
Chattaway will guest conduct "The Inner Light," his beloved TNG
composition, while Jones will lead the orchestra in performing the
music he composed for the 1997 videogame Star Trek: Starfleet Academy... - www.startrek.com: Chattaway to Guest Conduct Voyager Music Event
According to Wookieepedia, the song is originally from the Attack of the Clones sountrack1; the title is "The Arena" (emphasis mind):
In Attack of the Clones, the theme is used only during the planned executions of Anakin Skywalker, Obi-Wan Kenobi, and Padmé Amidala in the Petranaki arena on the planet Geonosis, though here the majority of the theme is ...
What you are talking about is not a song, but rather a musical cue. See, the Walking Dead is scored by one Bear McCreary. The only possible name that I could find for it comes from this forum post which refers to it as Daryls theme/Dream tones. Luckily, he wrote a whole blog post talking about what he was hoping to accomplish and embedded a nice video ...
Debbie Reynolds - You Are My Lucky Star. I very much believe it's from the film "Singing in the Rain", Hollywood, from just after WW2. Ripley repeats it, as one would do, to concentrate on the job at hand rather than have her mind freeze or frazzle from the terror implicit in her situation.
Lovely refrain and obviously someone believes it'll stand the ...
All of the music in "Heaven Sent" was composed by Murray Gold, specifically for the episode. At this point the name of the piece is not public knowledge. For a name you'll have to wait for the Series 9 soundtrack or its track listing, which aren't likely to come soon.
In the mean time - someone has uploaded a sound clip from the episode with partial voice ...
Within the context of Episode 3, the song is called "Order 66 and the Jedi Temple". It is not included on the official soundtrack/score as it was mostly a re-use of the song from Attack of the Clones as Jason Baker has indentified.
Spoilers for part 2 of that episode.
It's the song the Ophidians (snake-men) were singing when creating the Heart of Darkness. You can hear them chanting in the video below (2'55), and Mophir talks about the "dark words" of the crystal. Given that those who touch the crystal become possessed by revengeful Ophidians spirits/magic/stuff, it seems logical they'...
I think this could be Zara Larrson - Never Forget You.
It was released 2017 so fits with when you would have seen the video. In the video she's wondering around a mountain in Iceland with a huge creature who looks like Gengar.
Apparently it isn't from a popular song. It was composed by Nicholas Hooper for the scene Ron In Love and is titled Moonlit Night The full song can be heard here:
Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009) - Full Expanded soundtrack
Batman is humming Frère Jacques, a French lullaby. It's not obvious from the timestamps you linked (because there's background OST as well), but you can hear Doctor Destiny humming it (faintly) at 4'16 in your video.
Batman's wisea**ery sarcasm is that the song is about a monk not waking up early enough to ring the church's bells.
The opening including the scrolling text that sets the stage is the classic Main Theme from episode 4, "A New Hope" AKA "Star Wars". The episode is 613.
40 seconds: Imperial March. I don't think this has a direct link to a scene in the movies except that the "jedi" are keeping activities out of sight of Darth Vader.
1:17: Cantina scene on Tatooine, also ...
The composer is likely Gerald Fried, but could have also been Sol Kaplan.
Apparently, the majority of the music in this episode was recycled from other episodes. This was done frequently to save cost and time. This cue in particular could have been heard in longer form in one of the episodes listed in the quote below or an unused portion from one of the ...