More dub sounds to knock your rastaman/woman socks off.
Have recently been reading quite a lot about the supposed all-encompassing nature - or near all-encompassing nature - of dub in music, and while - yes, OK - I'm largely inclined to agree, there's nevertheless a slightly contradictory part in my nature which makes me ask: where's the Dennis Bovell mix of Bolt Thrower, or the Kode9 make-over of Neil Young?
Right, right, both of these probably already exist and I just didn't know about them. Bloody remixology, eh? So no, dub is king. Long live dub. Because of course, its practitioners are fully aware of their capabilities.
1: Jah Lloyd, Victory dub
2: Jackie Mittoo, Dub cut
3: Leroy Smart/Aggrovator, How long they keep I down (version)
4: Sly & Robbie/Prince Jammy, African culture
5: Earl 'Chinna' Smith, Every time eye ear de dub
6: History of swearing
7: Duke Reid, Last train to expo '67
8: Ossie & The Revolutionary, A big thing (version)
9: Jo Jo Hookim, Moses dub
10: Scientist, Round 1
11: Cornell Campbell, Boxing
12: To enable the weak to be protected
13: Max Romeo, Rasta band wagon
14: Scotty, Jam rock style
15: Channel One/Barry Brown, Creation version
16: Augustus Pablo, Up warrika hill
17: Rip Rig + Panic, Try box out of this box
18: Erroll Dunkley, Little way different
19: What are their capabilities?
20: Jah Woosh, I'm alright
21: Prince Jazzbo, Every nigga is a winner (part two)
22: Big Youth, Dread inna Babylon
23: Niney & The Heptones, Keep on pushing
24: Johnny Clarke, Stop tribal war
25: Tristan Palma, How can a man be happy
26: King Jammy, Jahova (dub)
27: Memories are all in a our mind