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Wait For Me

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Album Review

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.

Customer Reviews

Wow will be impressed and highly glad you own this masterpiece

Luv u, Moby!!!

I just discovered Moby and I can't wait to hear more. He's a true genius! This is not just music, but rather a masterfully constructed work of art. I'm hooked.

Wait for me

If you would like to know in the part of you that understands the language of the stars get the ambient tracks. You will remember Home. A true blessing of understanding.


Born: September 11, 1965 in New York, NY [Harlem]

Genre: Electronic

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

Moby was one of the most controversial figures in techno music, alternately praised for bringing a face to the notoriously anonymous electronic genre and scorned by hordes of techno artists and fans for diluting and trivializing the form. In either case, Moby was one of the most important dance music figures of the early '90s, helping bring the music to a mainstream audience both in England and in America. Moby fused rapid disco beats with heavy distorted guitars, punk rhythms, and detailed productions...
Full Bio