I Like to Score is a compilation album by American electronica musician Moby. It was released on October 10, 1997 by Mute Records in the United Kingdom and Elektra Records in the United States. The album primarily consists of music recorded by Moby for use in film soundtracks. All tracks written by Moby, except where noted. Moby – production, recording, instruments. Osho Endo – trombone on "James Bond Theme (Moby's Re-Version)".
Play is the fifth studio album by American electronica musician Moby. It was released on May 17, 1999 by Mute and V2 Records. Recording of the album began in mid-1997, following the release of his fourth album, Animal Rights (1996), which deviated from Moby's electronica style; his goal for Play was to return to this style of music. Originally intended to be his final record, the recording of the album took place at Moby's home studio in Manhattan, New York.
Is I Like To Score the best album by Moby? BestEverAlbums. com brings together thousands of 'greatest ever album' charts and calculates an overall ranking. I Like To Score by Moby (1997) Compilation Overall rank: 48,470th. The best album by Moby is Play which is ranked number 446 in the list of all-time albums with a total rank score of 6,082. Moby album bestography. Higher ranked (45,556th) This album (48,470th) Lower ranked (49,772nd) Ambient I Like To Score Play: The B Sides. Members who like this album also like: OK Computer by Radiohead, Stankonia by OutKast and Bricks Are Heavy by L7. Listen to I Like To Score on YouTube. Moby - I Like to Score. I Like To Score track list.
I Like to Score is a compilation album by American electronica musician Moby, featuring music of his that has appeared in various films. Every track on the album has appeared in films released in the 1990s, except for the song "Go". His successive albums would appear on the smaller V2 Records label.
The American electronica musician Moby launched his fifth studio album, Play, under the labels Mute Records and V2 Records, presuming that his musical career had ended. In fact, Moby began working on Play during a dark period in his musical career: in spite of years of considerable popularity in the techno and EDM scene, he had just experienced a painful fall off because of the critical and commercial disaster of Animal Rights. The cold reaction almost cut his career short, as he was frequently booed at festivals and his solo concerts had few audience members
Following a notorious flirtation with alternative rock, Moby returned to the electronic dance mainstream on the 1997 album I Like to Score. With 1999's Play, he made yet another leap back toward the electronica base that had passed him by during the mid-'90s. The first two tracks, "Honey" and "Find My Baby," weave short blues or gospel vocal samples around rather disinterested breakbeat techno. This version of ica is undoubtedly intriguing to the all-important NPR crowd, but it is more than just a bit gimmicky to any techno fans who know their. It was first released on May 17, 1999 by Mute and V2. Recording of the album began in 1998, following the release of his fourth album, Animal Rights (1996), which deviated from Moby's electronica style; his goal for Play was to return to this style of music.
|1-2||Find My Baby|
|1-4||Why Does My Heart Feel So Bad?|
|1-13||If Things Were Perfect|
|1-16||Guitar Flute & String|
|1-17||The Sky Is Broken|
|I Like To Score - Music For Films Vol. 1|
|2-2||James Bond Theme (Moby's Re-Version)||3:21|
|2-5||I Like To Score||2:20|
|2-7||New Dawn Fades||5:32|
|2-8||God Moving Over The Face Of The Waters||5:44|
|2-9||First Cool Hive||5:39|
NotesPrinted in EU
© 2000 Virgin France SA
℗ 1999 Mute Records Limited
℗ 1997 Mute Records Limited
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode: 7243 8 50090 2 0
- Barcode (Play): 7243 8 47576 2 5
- Barcode (I Like To Score): 72438 448952 6
- Label Code: 03098