Create account Log in

Songs 1993-1998


Download links and information about Songs 1993-1998 by Moby. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Electronica, House, Trance, Techno, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 01:16:40 minutes.

Artist: Moby
Release date: 2000
Genre: Electronica, House, Trance, Techno, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 16
Duration: 01:16:40
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. First Cool Hive 5:17
2. Go 3:59
3. Into the Blue 5:33
4. Now I Let It Go 2:09
5. Move (You Make Me Feel So Good) 3:37
6. I Like to Score 2:21
7. Anthem 3:27
8. Hymn 3:17
9. Feeling So Real 3:21
10. God Moving Over the Face of the Waters 7:21
11. Alone 10:46
12. Novio 2:38
13. The Rain Falls and the Sky Shudders 6:16
14. When It's Cold I'd Like to Die 4:13
15. Living 7:01
16. Grace 5:24



When Play became a breakout hit in 1999, Elektra readied a basic trainer for listeners new to Moby's practically trademarked style of down-tempo house baroque. Ranging from the Move EP, his major-label debut, to the soundtrack-inspired I Like to Score, Songs 1993-1998 trawls the back catalog to pluck tracks on the same atmospheric level as Play classics like "Porcelain" or "South Side." Many of these tracks — especially ones from Everything Is Wrong and Animal Rights — sound much better in this format, divorced from the rock flame-outs that often surrounded them on the original albums. And though the version of his classic "Go" is actually a re-recording from 1998, it's a solid update that retains much of the original but never sounds like a pointless remake. Songs 1993-1998 also spotlights Moby's continuing excellence in a number of genres, including a few of his Hi-NRG house singles from the mid-'90s ("Feeling So Real," "Move"), as well as his frequently beautiful ambient excursions ("God Moving Over the Face of the Waters," "The Rain Falls and the Sky Shudders"). It's a shame that the compilation completely skips his seminal early productions ("Drop a Beat," "Next Is the E") and a few rarities would've been nice for collectors, but Songs 1993-1998 will satisfy fans of Play waiting for a new album.