I don't know if this link will work because I can't find the individual Royal Albert Hall performance on YouTube, although the whole thing is there. But here's the Bands of the Royal Marines doing a cover of the Greatest Showman. So it's a Facebook link, it might not work if you don't have an account. But these lads and ladies do a very good cover and show of the film theme.
I've been a fan of the Inspector Morse series since it started way back. But I have to say the series 'Endeavour,' about a young Morse, set back in the sixties, is persistently outstanding in quality. (Even though you can't help but wonder about Oxford being the murder capital of the world. ) But the standard of drama is just consistently good, with characters that get you involved in, a great cast, and top notch performances. (Anton Lesser might come across as a bit of a 'by the book' prig, but in time likeable character as Chief Superintendent Bright, believe me, in Game of Thrones he's downright sinister.)
The music is good too, fits like a finely made dovetail joint. Oh yes, take it from me, a Morse man both professionally in days gone by, and these days as an amateur, the music does send Morse quite obviously. The name MORSE is built in … DAH DAH, DAH DAH DAH, DIT DAH DIT, DIT DIT DIT, DIT. The speed varies a bit for musical purposes, but that in Morse terms would just be part of the 'fist' of the sender. (Rather more hidden now as I have to admit I use an iambic electronic key, but hey … it's all about technology these days.)
Absolute master of film soundtrack music Vangelis and his theme for Blade Runner. I noted in Blade Runner 2049, another master of the genre, Hans Zimmer, used this main theme in the final scene of that film. I think an acknowledgment of the hard act he'd had to follow. (Which he did well.)
When they made the film 'Anatomy of a Murder' back in the 50's they asked none other than Duke Ellington to come up with a sinister musical theme for the soundtrack. And he produced this !! I still have the LP of the soundtrack of this film, in the attic somewhere as I have no way to play it now.
Soul searching song used by Ridley Scott as part of the sound track for 'Blackhawk Down.' Perhaps because it does sound a bit 'middle eastern' although it's actually sung in the Breton language. Denez Prigent and Lisa Gerrard put the soul into it.
Inspired by the 'Culture' series of novels of the late Scottish writer Ian M. Banks. I'm a big fan myself and clearly so is this guy. It's difficult to describe the 'Culture' and the mind boggling imagination of Mr Banks and this guy has chosen his kind of music to do it. I kind of like it.
Ron Grainer was a composer of music themes for film and tv back in the day, much remembered for the music of Dr Who, The Prisoner, Steptoe and Son and this one, used for all sorts of things. The theme music to 'Man in a Suitcase,' a good TV series from the 60's: