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Danny Tucker Take Us Home
Tough 1979 roots from Boston, USA, by the Zion Initiation stalwart. (Read about the local scene on the Ruff Luxury blog.)

Brenton King Jah Is A Black Man
Vintage roots from the UK veteran (who's on the other side of Rico's Stoke Newington Hop, for Count Shelley in 1975). Bit basic.

The Mighty Abidjans Untamed
Defiant, sublime roots on a dreadnought rhythm, with full dub. Jaiq Sterling, Leonard Billings, Kingsley Irons and Glenford McLeggan with the Roots Radics at Channel One, in the early 1980s. Killer.

The Mighty Abidjans Don't Change The System
The great Untamed rhythm blighted by lame lyrics. Criss, straight percussion-and-bass version.

The Fashioneers Guiding Light
The first of the three Fashioneers sevens, 1975-80, before the group morphed into the The Mighty Abidjans. Leonard Billings, Jaiq Sterling and Pixley Brown with the Revolutionaries, plus hard Ernest Hookim dub.

Mystic Eyes Reality
Beautiful, close-harmony warning-tune — loose, mystical and heavy. The Radics at Channel One with Scientist at the desk.

Keith Hudson Flesh Of My Skin Blood Of My Blood
Originally released in 1974, Flesh Of My Skin is Keith Hudson's key achievement: magnificently and deadly serious, hauntingly unique.

Bullwackies All Stars Black World Dub
Out originally in 1979, on the Wackies’ imprint Hardwax. (The original cover commemorated the first year of Honest Jon’s new reggae shop Maroons Tunes, Bullwackies’ UK distributor.)

Jackie Mittoo Ayatollah
An apocalyptic record, full of dread — dubwise and deep from the first interstellar chords, over Wackies-style steppers drum and bass — with a dream-like atmosphere of pain and sufferation, mystery and redemption.

Chuck Turner / Professor Grizzly Trying To Conquer I / Don't Fight The Professor
A mad beast of a Dave Kelly — as the label logo has it (derived from Tubby, like the music) — faced down brilliantly by singer and deejay. Out originally in 1989 — another death-in-the-arena BR revive.

Courtney Melody Black Liberation
Another militant bad-bull from the Crat label out of Brooklyn. Out of the Stereo One sound, this is why Courtney ruled the dancehall at this time — with hits for Tubby, Jazzbo, Jammys and co. Killer dub too.