Last Night
 : Last Night

by: Moby

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Price: $7.92
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Binding: Audio CD
Brand: Moby Dick
EAN: 0724596938324
Format: Import
Item Dimensions: 4056020490
Label: Mute
Languages: EnglishPublishedEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: Mute
Model: 3851561
MPN: 3504416
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publication Date: April 01, 2008
Publisher: Mute
Release Date: April 01, 2008
Studio: Mute

Disc 1:
  1. Ooh Yeah
  2. I Love to Move In Here
  3. 257.Zero
  4. Everyday It's 1989
  5. Live for Tomorrow
  6. Alice
  7. Hyenas
  8. I'm In Love
  9. Disco Lies
  10. The Stars
  11. Degenerates
  12. Sweet Apocalypse
  13. Mothers of the Night
  14. Last Night
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
LAST NIGHT Moby's ninth studio album and follow-up to 2005s HOTEL, has been described by the man himself as a return to a more electronic and dance floor oriented feel. This album was recorded in Moby's home studio in Manhattan, New York and features a number of guest vocalists, including MC Grandmaster Caz, Sylvia Gordon of Brooklyn indie-dance outfit Kudu, the Yoruba-speaking Nigerian 419 Crew, one of the writers of the seminal hip-hop anthem "Rapper's Delight."
After three albums that seemed to find Moby in some sort of creative stasis, Last Night sees the once-restless DJ/producer changing the record and returning to one of his first loves: the heaving dancefloors of his native New York. Soulful, uplifting piano rave is the order of the day here, and while some hallmarks of Play remain--Moby still has a fascination for long, tearful synth lines and sampled vocals, which he drops in here and there, seemingly to yield the maximum emotional response--Last Night still feels like a clean slate. "I Like to Move in Here" shimmies along on a languid house beat that doffs a cap to early hip-hop in the shape of a cameo from MC Grandmaster Caz, one of the writers of "Rapper's Delight", while "Everyday It's 1989" is the sort of overdriven, ecstatic piano house that Moby perfected on his 1995 classic Everything Is Wrong. There's more guest spots in the shape of British MC Aynzli, the Nigerian 419 Squad and Sylvia from dark NYC disco band Kudu, but the most impressive thing about Last Night is the peaks that Moby can reach when he's working alone: see the grand, emotive swell of "Sweet Apocalypse", cold synths and driving beats that, were it released by James Murphy, would be hailed as genius--and rightfully, too.--Louis Pattison

Average Rating: none

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