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Wait For Me

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Download links and information about Wait For Me by Moby. This album was released in 2009 and it belongs to Downtempo, Electronica, Techno, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 38 tracks with total duration of 02:21:19 minutes.

Artist: Moby
Release date: 2009
Genre: Downtempo, Electronica, Techno, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 38
Duration: 02:21:19
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Division 1:57
2. Pale Horses 3:38
3. Shot in the Back of the Head 3:16
4. Study War 4:19
5. Walk With Me 4:02
6. Stock Radio 0:56
7. Mistake 3:48
8. Scream Pilots 2:49
9. Jltf 1 1:28
10. Jltf 4:41
11. A Seated Night 3:24
12. Wait for Me 4:14
13. Hope Is Gone 3:32
14. Ghost Return 2:39
15. Slow Light 4:01
16. Isolate 3:29
17. One Time We Lived 4:21
18. Stay Down 7:02
19. A Seated Night (Ambient Mix) 3:56
20. Study War (Ambient Mix) 4:31
21. Pale Horses (Ambient Mix) 4:56
22. Stay Down (Ambient Mix) 6:38
23. Hope Is Gone (Ambient Mix) 3:09
24. Wait for Me (Ambient Mix) 4:26
25. Division (Ambient Mix) 1:38
26. Mistake (Ambient Mix) 3:37
27. Walk With Me (Ambient Mix) 2:58
28. Isolate (Ambient Mix) 3:09
29. Shot in the Back of the Head (Ambient Mix) 3:16
30. Slow Light 1 (Ambient Mix) 3:05
31. Ghost Return (Ambient Mix) 2:34
32. Scream Pilots (Ambient Mix) 7:50
33. Jltf 3 (Ambient Mix) 4:21
34. Slow Light 2 (Ambient Mix) 3:09
35. Shot in the Back of the Head 3:12
36. Pale Horses 3:37
37. Mistake 3:50
38. Pale Horses (Live) 3:51

Details

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Moby's most unified and understated album, and all the better for it, Wait for Me is a morose set of elegantly bleary material, quite a shift from the hedonistic club tracks of Last Night. Dominated by instrumentals, "Shot in the Back of the Head" is the most evocative of the bunch, seemingly pulled from an unreleased David Lynch film scored by the Afghan Whigs circa Gentlemen — a lament from a dustbowl, full of mournful slide guitar and dewy electric piano. Other than "Mistake" — a glum neo-post-punk rave-up that, despite its cathartic release, remains downcast — Moby leaves the vocals to a series of women (neighborhood chums, apparently) who each contribute to one song. The smoky 3-a.m. gospel whispers from throwback soul singer Leela James on "Walk with Me" steal the show.