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Pat Francis Guys Get A Blow
Pat Francis aka Jah Lloyd, whose masterpiece is Columbia Colly, from the Black Ark.
Singing, not deejaying here, on his own tough rhythm, originally for his own label, Teem.



Phillip Fraser Blood Of The Saint
Tough Scientist mixes, the Soul Syndicate backing.



Frighty And The Offbeat Posse Jah Love
Nice, bubbling, hymnal grower. Criss dub, with spaced-out synth.




Gappy Ranks Thy Should Love Thyself
On Joe White's Kenyatta, resplendent showcase-style, with six singers and deejays. (A message to thee, rudie: thou dost muddle thine thys with thine thous.)






Brian And Tony Gold Can You
Brilliant and affecting, epistolary song-writing from inside the belly of Apartheid. Killer rhythm, to boot.



Roy Graham Why Should You
Black Ark one-away. Upsetters business through and through, though Phil Pratt was nominally running the session. Nice version, with a pound of fatback drums. That's Bobby Kalphat on melodica.



Owen Gray Give Me A Little Sign
OG had been a UK-resident for five years by the time of this Brenton Wood cover, recorded here during the Soul Vendors 1967 tour. (One night Jimi Hendrix was the support.) A Procul Harem on the flip.



Merva Grier Feeling Like A Million
Inspired Gussie's lovers bobbing, spiritual and sexy nicely blending in the digi.



Marcia Griffiths Melody Life
Retrospective of the First Lady of reggae.