℗ 2021 Little Idiot
 

Reprise

Moby

Available in 48 kHz / 24-bit AIFF, FLAC audio formats
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1.1
Everloving (Reprise Version)
Moby; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
3:18
1.2
Natural Blues (Reprise Version / feat. Gregory Porter, Amythyst Kiah)
Moby; Gregory Porter; Amythyst Kiah; Joseph Trapanese; The Samples; Jason White; Budapest Art Orchestra
4:28
1.3
Go (Reprise Version)
Moby; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
3:43
1.4
Porcelain (Reprise Version / feat. Jim James)
Moby; Jim James; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
5:53
1.5
Extreme Ways (Reprise Version)
Moby; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
4:57
1.6
Heroes (Reprise Version / feat. Mindy Jones)
Moby; Mindy Jones; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
5:16
1.7
God Moving Over The Face Of The Waters (Reprise Version / feat. Víkingur Ólafsson)
Moby; Víkingur Ólafsson; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
7:41
1.8
Why Does My Heart Feel So Bad (Reprise Version / feat. Apollo Jane, Deitrick Haddon)
Moby; Apollo Jane; Deitrick Haddon; Joseph Trapanese; Jason White; Budapest Art Orchestra
4:36
1.9
The Lonely Night (Reprise Version / feat. Mark Lanegan, Kris Kristofferson)
Moby; Mark Lanegan; Kris Kristofferson; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
5:41
1.10
We Are All Made Of Stars (Reprise Version)
Moby; Joseph Trapanese; Jason White; Budapest Art Orchestra
6:00
1.11
Lift Me Up (Reprise Version)
Moby; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
5:20
1.12
The Great Escape (Reprise Version / feat. Nataly Dawn, Alice Skye, Luna Li)
Moby; Nataly Dawn; Alice Skye; Luna Li; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
2:49
1.13
Almost Home (Reprise Version / feat. Novo Amor, Mindy Jones, Darlingside)
Moby; Novo Amor; Mindy Jones; Darlingside; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
5:23
1.14
The Last Day (Reprise Version / feat. Skylar Grey, Darlingside)
Moby; Skylar Grey; Darlingside; Joseph Trapanese; Budapest Art Orchestra
5:12
Total Playing Time    70:17
Musical pioneer Moby releases his new album Reprise via Deutsche Grammophon. The album sees Moby revisiting and reimagining musical highlights from his past. Together with Hungary’s Budapest Art Orchestra, he has re-envisioned some of his most recognizable rave classics and anthems. Some of the new versions are sparser, slower and more vulnerable, while others exploit the bombastic potential an orchestra can offer. Three decades into his career, Reprise is less of a Greatest Hits record and more of a chance to reflect on the way in which art can adapt over time to different settings and contexts. The idea for revisiting and re-imagining songs from his entire “career” came about seven years ago, he recalls. At the time, Moby had finally accepted that he hated the big machine of major global touring. He started to do stripped-down acoustic shows in people's backyards or small theatres. “There was an unadorned vulnerability,” he says of these small, humble sets, “and that emotional directness really appealed to me, especially contrasted to the manufactured bombast of a traditional big concert.” The recording of Reprise started small, as his records often do, with Moby alone in his studio; deciding which songs to revisit, and then coming up with basic orchestral arrangements. After leaving his small home studio, Moby went to East-West Studios in LA, recording in Studio 3 where Brian Wilson famously made Pet Sounds. After tracking piano and guitar and percussion and drums and chamber orchestra in LA, Moby decided it was time to move the production to Hungary to record with the Budapest Art Orchestra. At the last minute Moby elected not to personally go to Budapest, humbly admitting that with zero prior experience of recording an orchestra he would have just been getting in the way. “My position in Budapest would have been arbitrary and ceremonial,” he says, “I did all of the basic arrangements in LA and then handed them over to an orchestrator who actually knows how to get 100 classical musicians to play at the same time.” The results of these orchestral versions have helped Moby further his ponderings on what ultimately is the utility of music, particularly music that doesn't necessarily fit current trends. “Sorry if this seems self-evident, but for me the main purpose of music is to communicate emotion,” he offers, “to share some aspect of the human condition to whomever might be listening.”
48 kHz / 24-bit PCM – Deutsche Grammophon (DG) Studio Masters

Tracks 1, 3, 5, 6, 8-12, 14 – 44.1 kHz / 24-bit PCM, mastered in 48 kHz / 24-bit

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