Modern Love Waltz is a favourite composition for the piano by Philip Glass.
The best version (to my taste) is the underrated one by Nicolas Horvath.
It has much more emotion and interpretation than the usual renditions, which are mechanical, cold and rigid. This might have been the intention of the composer, who may have pursued a "modern", clockwork-orangy feeling. But Horvath's interpretation, which is, in stark contrast, full of waves, piano-forte and passion, makes the piece (again, in my humble opinion) so highly above the others as to render these almost amateurish, in comparison. This is a strange feeling because I also like very much the other interpretations, but this is like comparing greatness with perfection. If you managed to read till this point, may I suggest you listen to the list below skipping the first one over, and listening to it last. This should give you the kind of "shock" I had when I stumbled upon Horvath's version, after much familiarities from the other versions.
A slow, mechanical (typewritter style) interpretation, which maybe is the standard for this song:
Similar in style to Jeroen Van Veen but much faster, also with a bit more passion.
More passion but still rhythmed by the mechanical interpretation, probably sought by the composer.
Closer to Horvath's style, but slower.
In a category of its own, to very nice effect.
With marimbas, giving it a touch of Aguas de Amazonia. Arrangement also by Robert Moran.
for accordion & cello, still by Robert Moran.