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The Wonderman Years
Lee "Scratch" Perry
Jackpot Presents The Late Great King Tubby
Legend Platinum Edition
Foundation Djs Playlist
Dubbing With The Observer
Observer All Stars, King Tubby
Evolution Of Dub Vol 3
Jackie Mittoo Anthology
Sly, Wicked And Slick
Police And Thieves (Deluxe Edition)
Police and Thieves is an album by Junior Murvin and backing band The Upsetters, released in 1977. Along with The Heptones' Party Time and Max Romeo's War Ina Babylon, this album is considered part of a Black Ark Lee 'Scratch' Perry-produced "holy trinity".
Best Dressed Chicken in Town
Best Dressed Chicken in Town is the debut album by Jamaican deejay Dr. Alimantado. It was first released in 1978, and collects many of his self-produced singles from 1972 to 1977, employing the engineering talents of Lee "Scratch" Perry, King Tubby, and Scientist. It was the first album released by Greensleeves Records, and found favour with followers of both reggae and punk rock in the United Kingdom. The album employed several major hits as the basis for the tracks, including Horace Andy's versions of "Ain't No Sunshine" and "A Quiet Place", John Holt's "Ali Baba", and Gregory Isaacs' "Thief a Man" and "My Religion". The album was described by The Independent as "one of the finest albums from reggae's golden age".
The front cover photography is credited to D.K. James and the back cover artwork and photography to David Hendley.
Treasure Isle Records - The Ultimate Collection
Heart Of The Congos
Heart of the Congos is a roots reggae album by The Congos, produced by Lee "Scratch" Perry at his Black Ark studio with a studio band including Boris Gardiner on bass and Ernest Ranglin on guitar. The album was released in 1977. It is noted as being one of Perry's masterpiece productions of the Black Ark era.
The first issue of the LP in Jamaica was a very limited release said to consist of only several hundred copies. It was remastered using the original Black Ark quarter inch master tapes with the exception of 'At The Feast' and re-released in 1996 on the Blood & Fire label, run by Steve Barrow and Mick Hucknall, with assistance on the ground provided by Andrea Lewis. The original mix of the album was not officially re-issued on either LP or CD until 2017's 40th Anniversary Edition. Until 2017, all editions subsequent to the first Jamaica release feature a 2nd, substantially different, mix by Lee Perry. The 40th Anniversary Edition includes both mixes of the album, as well as ten bonus tracks.
The album was listed in the 1999 book The Rough Guide: Reggae: 100 Essential CDs.
Pitchfork Media ranked the record at #46 on its "Top 100 Albums of the 1970s".
Satta Massagana is a roots reggae album released by The Abyssinians officially in 1976. It is widely considered The Abyssinians' crowning achievement and a classic roots reggae album.
The title track "Satta Massagana" was a huge hit and has been versioned numerous times by both The Abyssinians and other artists since. It has even been adopted by some Rastafarian groups as a hymn used during services. The song, which translates from the Amharic language as "He Gave Praise", was originally recorded for Studio One in 1969, but the label's owner, Clement "Coxsone" Dodd declined to release it.
Cry Tuff Dub Encounter Chapter 3
Prince Far I
Cry Tuff Dub Encounter Chapter 3 is a 1980 reggae album by Prince Far I & the Arabs. The Album was originally released on vinyl in 1980 on the London-based Daddy Kool label, and was reissued on compact disc in 1996 by Pressure Sounds.
The Scientist Rids The World Of The Intergalactic Vampires
Joe Gibbs Reggae Christmas
The Joe Gibbs Family Of Artists
Sing It Wicked Style
Niney The Observer
The Very Best of Mad Professor
Barry Brown Story Platinum Edition
Sons of Slaves
Battle for Seattle
Derrick Harriott Rocksteady 1965 to 1968 - 10 Singles Set Pt. 1
Reggae Rules - Timeless
Song Book: Chapter a Day
Junjo Presents: Wins The World Cup
I Can Hear The Children Singing
From The Archives
Dreader Than Dread / The One I Love
Honey Boy Martin
Randy's All Stars
Rasta Communication - Deluxe Edition
The Mighty Diamonds
Right Time is the 1976 studio album debut of influential reggae band the Mighty Diamonds. The album, released by Virgin Records after they signed the Mighty Diamonds following a search for talent in Jamaica, is critically regarded as a reggae classic, a landmark in the roots reggae subgenre. Several of the album's socially conscious songs were hits in the band's native Jamaica, with a few becoming successful in the UK underground. Influential and sometimes unconventional, the album helped secure the success of recording studio Channel One Studios, and rhythm team Sly Dunbar and Robbie Shakespeare.
Earth & Stone
Black & White in Dub
Dance On The Corner
Rastafari Plus Dub
Ras Michael and the Sons of Negus
The Best Of...
Lee Perry Presents... African Roots from the Black Ark
Blackheart Man is the debut album by Bunny Wailer, originally released on 8 September 1976, in Jamaica on Solomonic Records and internationally on Island Records.
Reggae Anthology: Sugar Minott - Hard Time Pressure
Super Star-Disco Rockers
Tommy McCook & The Aggrovators
Pave the Way
Sylford Walker & Welton Irie
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