- For other uses, see Honey (disambiguation).
Honey was a Christian, ambient rock band that formed in 1995 in Chicago, Illinois. It was composed of Doug Moss, Paul Lagestee, Billy Wan, and Roger Moss. The band recorded three albums between 1997 and 2001.
- Should I still let you?
Should I still let you?
- Hot wax dripping down to the wretched poor
I have seen it a thousand times before
- Shadow is turning
Like the cherubs in my mind
- Your halo whispers to me
And I hear its sweet caress
Your soul listens through me
Just like the rest
- Your face, it does the crying
In place of all those smiling
- Is it still the only one?
- Look for a kiss today
Lost on You (1998)Edit
- Take my hands
"Lost on You"Edit
"The Way You Move Me"Edit
- I see the silly songs you sing
- I lie awake and count the stars that you see
I can't pretend to think of anyone else
You smile and reach your hand to me
In my dream
- Always watching as you glide right by
"Wheel Us Around"Edit
- My fingers take lives
Inside the colour of sand
And you're beaming bright as the sun
- I singled out you
As simply honest and true
You justified me
With eyes only to see
That I'm empty and bright as the sun
- This feeling is always around when you are here
- Smile on the outside
Still there's no colour streaming
Alone on the inside
You can tell everyone who's dreaming
- I kiss you always
- I know you want to fall apart
I know you want to be in love
- A sparkle reminds me of you
Shines like you do
- A moment was all I knew
Then there was you
- Gone for awhile with all in my dreams
Here there is me and no one else
The canyon is wider than it seems
- In this slow space
Together we could stay for so long
- I still see you
Your eyes shine through the pouring rain
I still love you
Your eyes just shine for someone else
Quotes from the bandEdit
Quotes about the bandEdit
- The lyrics are not overtly Christian, in fact this is more like honest, personal poetry. A very personal and emotive album throughout. The mix is sometimes a bit vocal heavy at the expense of the guitars, giving it a pop sheen. But well worth checking out.
- Sam Hargreaves, "Honey - Lovely," Cross Rhythms (1 October 1997).
- What's most surprising about this album is that the band manages to maintain its artful rock and abstract poetic lyrics while conveying a sense of peaceful worship and love for God.
- Joe Rockstroh, "Lost On You," The Phantom Tollbooth (14 November 1998).
- "Lush" is probably the best word to describe this follow up to Lovely. That predecessor was a big hit with a number of friends of mine and did suggest a higher degree of artistic vision than many of the glut of alternative albums which were being released around that time. But this album is a significant leap forward.
- As far as artistic merit and expression are acts of worship, this album certainly succeeds.
- James Stewart, "Lost On You," The Phantom Tollbooth (14 January 1999).
- It's well produced, accessible and does grow on you with every listen.
- Mark Sherwood, "Honey - Lost On You," Cross Rhythms (1 February 1999).
- I've enjoyed this album immensely. It's melodic, thoughtful and imaginative.
- Andrew Privett, "Honey - Three," Cross Rhythms (2 January 2002).
- Musically, Honey creates a lush bed of guitars and soft keyboard touches.
- John Wilson, "Honey - a Review," The Phanton Tollbooth (5 April 2002).
- Of course, with a name like "Honey" and an album called Lovely, you should know what to expect from this album. That's right, dark, dreary, sharp-edged alternative rock.
- [T]he band is shrouded in mystery partially because they intended to be.
- [W]hoever is behind the microphone in this album has a smooth, effervescent voice that somehow combines clarity of tone with such muddled delivery that I defy you to pick out what he's saying at any point.
- "Honey – Lovely," Album du jour (24 June 2009).