Along with "Beat Box (Diversion One)," "Moments in Love" is the keystone to the entire Art of Noise project. An online discography lists a whopping 18 different mixes of the song just covering the period between 1983 and 1987, not even counting the later remixes and tributes that came in the '90s with the advent of chillout rooms and ambient dub, a trend that "Moments in Love" in large part initiated. Sort of a cross between Barry White's "Love's Theme" (the lavishly erotic all-time '70s slow jam) and the first track from Brian Eno's Music for Airports (the one with that nagging piano hook created by an unresolved chord progression), "Moments in Love" manages to be chilly and romantic at the same time. Based on a simple but oddly beautiful hook created out of a sequence of four notes played on a Fairlight CMI sampler (it's the same sample of orchestral strings played on three different keys, the second note repeated at the end; these became known as "orchestral stabs" to Fairlight fans, an arrangement gimmick that became a huge cliché by the middle of the '80s), "Moments in Love" introduces a theme and then crafts a slowly unfolding series of variations around it. The definitive version is the ten-minute-and-17-seconds mix that appears on both Into Battle and (Who's Afraid Of?) The Art of Noise!, but other interesting permutations of the concept include the jazzy, piano-based "Love" (available on the best-of collection Daft), which relegates the orchestral stabs to the background, and the simple, elegantly beautiful "Moment in Love," an 86-second miniature available on the Into Battle EP and the B-side of the American "Beat Box" single that consists of nothing but the orchestral stabs and a minimal rhythm line introduced only as the song begins to fade out.