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Move Me+

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Album Review

Move Me finds Midge Ure moving seamlessly into the role of a pop/rock elder statesman without sacrificing any of the emotion and fervor of his earlier recordings, both as a solo artist and a member of Ultravox. The album is an amalgamation of Ure's most enduring traits: strong songwriting, soaring melodies, impassioned vocals, tight arrangements, and engaging lyrics. Synthesizers, electronics, and guitars play a prominent role on every track, however, Ure is able to sidestep the 1980s retro label that many of his contemporaries get stuck in by striking an aural balance between taste and overkill. If there is an underlying theme to this record, it's about growing older and coming to grips with life's seemingly never-ending search for happiness and spiritual fulfillment. Touching on a myriad of subjects, from the political climate of Kosovo in the late '90s ("Refugee Song"), America's obsession with bigness ("Spielberg Sky"), to isolation ("Alone") and a yearning for companionship ("Somebody" and "Strong"), Ure is a restless soul that is not about to go quietly into the night. The album's lone instrumental track, "Monster," is a Fatboy Slim-meets-Led Zeppelin sendup worthy of the legendary heavy metal mock-u-mentary band Spinal Tap. This is not necessarily the album to introduce the uninitiated to Midge Ure, but it is a praiseworthy addition to his catalog, and gradually grows on the listener.

Customer Reviews


Why is nobody buying this album? It is fantastic! Midge at his absolute best!

Be Moved

This album has remained in the wilderness too long. You can not fail to be moved by the lyrics, Midge's voice and the way he drives his guitar in that classic Ure style. Every one of the original tracks is a high point - some reflecting some real life low points.


Born: 10 October 1953 in Glasgow, Scotland

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

One of the key members of the new wave band Ultravox, guitarist/vocalist Midge Ure began his professional music career with Salvation, a Glasgow-based group that became the bubblegum band Slik in 1974. Upset in the change of direction, Ure left the band to join the Rich Kids, a punk-pop group led by former Sex Pistol bassist Glen Matlock. The Rich Kids only released one album, 1978's Ghosts of Princes in Towers, before breaking up later that year. Ure spent a brief time with the Misfits (not the...
Full bio
Move Me+, Midge Ure
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Customer Ratings