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Trinity Vampire
Trinity's best record, from 1978. On a steppers Love Without Feeling dub-wise, clattering drums, blurting bass he chants himself into a lather about some bloke 'calling people roach'. Errol Scorcher?




Winston Jarrett Man Of The Ghetto
The 1977 Sonic Sounds with Sly and Robbie, Sticky and Scully, Ansel Collins... and an ace horn section in full effect: Vin Gordon, Bobby Ellis, Tommy McCook, Herman Maquis, Dirty Harry.




Dadawah Peace And Love
Dark, hypnotic, tripping nyabinghi from 1974. At no cost to its deep spirituality, this is the closest reggae comes to psychedelia.



Little John And Billy Boyo What You Want To Be (Disc Jockey)
Bim! Rougher than rough Roots Radics cut of Every Tongue from 1982, fired up with wild effects, murderous dubbing, and live, jostling microphone interplay; and with an excoriating version.



Tempo Explosion
The key Black Victory album: a devastating, chilled, dread run on King Tubby's Tempo rhythm, and surely the greatest one-rhythm LP of all time, with the very greatest versions of the Red Rose classic.





Willie Brackenridge Blood Money
Excellent 1980 roots originally out on Harvest; subsequently booted by Burning Vibrations. Willie is Arnold, the Skatalites' trumpeter. With the Soul Syndicate.



Willie Williams Come Make We Rally
Brilliant Sugar Minott production of the Yabby You song. Full-blown, busy, mazy, hard-rocking music. Great horns, tough dub. From 1981, originally on Black Roots; a Shaka favourite.



Mike Brooks Children Of Babylon
Rootical soundboy tune from Channel One.



Allan Kingpin Wake Up
Tough, late-80s UK steppers, with a Mad Professor dub.