If he was still alive I would've said Stanley Kubrick, but now I'd say Ridley Scott.
I really liked Blood of the Cybermen. The others were also great, and it's a real shame no more of those games were made.
They're both the War Master, just different incarnations.
Eccleston in The Zygon Invasion/ Inversion, and Hartnell in Deep Breath.
Dimensions in Time. Probably one of the only stories that I enjoy nothing about.
What I think Chibnall should've done is left the Cybermen to be their own villains for Series 12 with hints of the Timeless Child throughout, then have the return of the Cybermen as well as the Timeless Child reveal in Series 13.
I don't like the story really but only because I feel like the Cyber Wars could've been utilised much better instead of being shoved aside.
From the selection above, definitely The Doctor's theme. I really like that, while each New Who Doctor has their own individual leitmotifs, this piece of music represents the character of the Doctor as a whole as it is used for every New Who Doctor at some point.
My own personal favourite though is probably This Is Gallifrey just because of how familiar yet mysterious the piece sounds
I personally think that this issue can easily be sorted because of General Staal's comments on how pathetic U.N.I.T is as a military and how he compares their soldiers to toy soldiers, which would mean that the Sontarans don't consider the human race to be a worthy challenge like another commenter suggested earlier.
For Tennant, there's also that infamous scene at the Naismith Mansion where he gives a speech on how unfair he thinks the universe has been to him (Don't really get why people dislike that scene to be honest).
If he sadly didn't pass away last year, I would've said Sir Sean Connery. Other than him though I would've gone with Nicholas Lyndhurst and Philip Glenister, or to a more far fetched suggestion - Clint Eastwood.
I don't think that either of the stories betrays the Daleks or the Doctor. While Asylum isn't that good in my opinion, it still does the Daleks moderately well, and as for Hell Bent I think it portrays the Doctor perfectly and I personally think it's an amazing episode overall.
All of them really, but mainly just the rest of The Daleks' Masterplan and The Evil of the Daleks.
The Three Doctors is rather bland overall aside from Troughton and Pertwee's chemistry; The Five Doctors to me is just running past and current Doctors/Companions running around a quarry while fight off a Dalek, a man in spandex, exploding Cybermen and a way too pantomime-ishly version of the Master while trying to reach a big castle;The Two Doctors is a bit of a bore for me with Troughton mainly playing the Androgum version of himself for most of the story, while the Sontarans are just a bit pathetic. The Day of the Doctor is quite good overall but it doesn't really resonate with me well as a 50th Anniversary special, as it mainly celebrates New Who; and Twice Upon a Time is also quite good overall but it just feels a bit weak in the middle of the story. So, long story short I think Time Crash is the best out of these despite its limited run time. Stellar chemistry between both Doctors, great callbacks, great celebration of the two eras of the show featured, good blend of old and new visual effects and music, and good dialogue.
Dreamland isn't that bad of a story. Aside from the dodgy animation and Georgia Moffat's American accent, it's quite a good story and I do kind of wish it was a live action TV story as opposed to a six part animated red button exclusive.
RTD era in my opinion.
Probably Dimensions in Time. Probably the only Doctor Who story as of now that I've genuinely been bored stiff watching. If you don't count that then I'd probably say Fear Her.
Simm by a long shot in my opinion. However, that's not to say that the other Master's in New Who were bad as they were all very, very good.
You can find them on both Amazon and eBay as far as I'm aware.
Human Nature/The Family of Blood for me.