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Leroy Sibbles Now You're Gone
Megaton 1979 Soul Syndicate rhythm, the workings of Wayne Jarrett's Brimstone And Fire, put down in Jamaica, dubbed-up in the Bronx with deadly syndrums, synths, signature reverbed metal percussion. Raw soul.



KC White Selasi I
Sweet mellow roots from the man named after Kingston College, with some total classics under his belt from JA No No No, Anywhere But Nowhere before becoming a Wackies stalwart in NYC.





Hugh Mundell Run Revolution A Come
Stunning thriller from the monumental Africa Must Be Free LP, never out on seven before, plus masterful dub. Such a great singer, shot dead at twenty-one during an argument about a stolen food-mixer.



Delroy Williams Three Men In A Truck Back
Sombre, compelling reasoning about imprisonment, never before out on seven. Jah Bull loses the thread but vibes the mic on the flip.



Ruffy And Tuffy Harm No One
Good advice, beautifully delivered by the pair who had appeared as pre-teens ten years earlier in the film Rockers. Later known as Bitter Roots.



Yami Bolo Struggle In Babylon
Sick, ace, digi variation of Horace's Problems from 1990, with a brilliant dub.
Lloyd Hemmings on back-up.



Delroy Williams Think Twice
Run this alongside that Tubbys mix of No Entry out recently.






Nigger Kojak Penitentiary
Showcase-style, also featuring Barrington Levy, Jah Thomas, Delton Screechie... and the dub.



Jackie Opel Turn To The Almighty
Serious-minded ska from Justin Yap's Top Deck in 1965, sprinkled with a little Jackie Wilson-style pizazz. Hard-swinging jazz on the flip, with Roland Alphonso and Joshua Rosen rocking them one by one.



Dawn Penn Why Did You Lie?
Plaintive, lovely Duke Reid pop from 1967, with a nice Tommy McCook on the other side.