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New Recommendations Dancehall 1985-1989
(29 in all)

>>Clear the narrow down
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Cornell Campbell - Hey Mr. Cop / Cornell Campbell & The Jays - Nothing Don't Come Easy

King Tubby's Dub Plate / Dub Store Records JPN 1986

¥1480 (US$14.15)

Although this Tubby’s version has never been released, “Nothing Don’t Come Easy” ended up being a big hit at Jammys and still been praised today. It’s the mid 80’s interpretation of 70’s roots reggae atmosphere. Hats off to the King!

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Strugglers Roots - African Home / Super Black - Cassanova

King Tubby's Dub Plate / Dub Store Records JPN 1985

¥1480 (US$14.15)

Authentic 80’s roots capturing the 70’s vibes in solid manner. Female vocal on “Declaration of Rights” rhythm calling for repatriation although on the other hand a slick dancehall cut by Super Black on the very same rhythm.

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Bob Livingston - Reggae Music / Dilly Dally - Tell Me Why

King Tubby's Dub Plate / Dub Store Records JPN 1985

¥1480 (US$14.15)

Another unreleased material from Tubby’s studio. Although dancehall was the thing back then this tune is going to another direction by drawing a great roots vibes.

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Various Artists - King Tubbys Presents Sound Clash Dubplate Style

Dub Store Records JPN 1988

¥2880 (US$27.54)

The quintessential eighties soundboy burial album

A digital masterpiece, produced by King Tubby, containing ten certified

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Lilly Melody - What Your Sound Can Do / King Tubbys - What Your Sound Can Do Version

King Tubby's Dub Plate / Dub Store Records JPN 1986

¥1480 (US$14.15)

If you are Tubby freak you may know this dubplate cut. Recorded directly from the mastertape.

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Michael Prophet - Sweet Me / King Tubbys - Sweet Me Version

King Tubby's Dub Plate / Dub Store Records JPN 1987

¥1480 (US$14.15)

Tubbys, as well as Jammys tunes after the digital revolution, you can find many that sounds great but not all of them will stick to your heart forever. However this Michael Prophet digi killer comes with absolute presence and confidence reflecting his true soul.

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Estimated Delivery 1-6 weeks

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Various - King Jammys Dancehall 2: Digital Roots & Hard Dancehall 1984-1991 (2LP)

Dub Store Records JPN 1984- 1991

¥4320 (US$41.31)

Traditional 1970s ragamuffin roots played in pure 1980s digital style.

Message music with a dancehall vibe, King Jammy mixes it up with conscious tunes from superstars like Dennis Brown, Cornell Campbell, Wailing Soul & Horace Andy.

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Various - King Jammys Dancehall 3: Hard Dancehall Murderer 1985-1989 (2LP)

Dub Store Records JPN 1985- 1989

¥4320 (US$41.31)

Murder in the dancehall tonight! Jammy’s leading artists boost up the sound system.

The heart and soul of dancehall - singing about the sound over crucial rhythms, challenging a sound boy to come test Jammy.

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Various - King Jammys Dancehall 4: Hard Dancehall Lover 1985-1989 (2LP)

Dub Store Records JPN 1985- 1989

¥4320 (US$41.31)

Digital goes romantic. Lover’s Rock meets dancehall in King Jammy’s Studio.

Love and romance ina digital style, King Jammy presents songs of devotion over his fresh, hard-hitting computerized rhythms

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Various - Redman International Dancehall 1985-1989 (2LP)

Dub Store Records JPN 1985- 1989

¥4320 (US$41.31)

Redman International Dancehall 1985-1989 press sheet by David Katz

Hugh ‘Redman’ James is one of the greatest Jamaican music producers of the late 1980s. Raised in a musical household in the west Kingston slum of Hannah Town, with his mother a sound system selector, Redman gained his initial schooling in the music business from none other than King Tubby, the legendary sound system owner and dub mixer that was responsible for voicing and mixing some of the greatest reggae of all time. After being immersed in sound system culture during his youth in the 1960s and 70s, Redman began sitting in on sessions at King Tubby’s studio, but migrated to Hartford, Connecticut in 1978 in search of steady employment. Returning to Jamaica a few years later, he established a popular sound system in Kingston and began producing music with King Tubby’s assistance in 1985, working with the Roots Radics during a time of great uncertainty in Jamaican music, as the new dancehall style came to prominence; early work featured Gregory Isaacs, Sugar Minott and Frankie Paul, as well as rising stars such as Little John and Horace Martin. Then, following the computerisation of dancehall, Redman began producing some of the most popular music of the day, crafting durable and complex rhythms with a broad team of players that included Steely and Clevie, augmented by members of the Browne Bunch and other players. Redman helped establish a number of total unknowns in this era, including Carl Meeks, Dave Bailey and Wayne Palmer, and became a serious contender for King Jammy’s crown. But the producer was ultimately frustrated by the dramatic changes to sweep Jamaican music in the early 1990s, and subsequently retreated from the music industry Redman International Dancehall 1985-1989 compiles the best work from his glory days, with half of the twelve vocal tracks coming complete with corresponding dub versions.

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Inner Vibes - Mix Up Blender / King Tubbys - Mix Up Blender Version

Firehouse / Dub Store Records JPN 1985

¥1480 (US$14.15)

Arguably one of the best King Tubby’s digital known to mankind. Going through his tapes this was one of the earlier digital sessions took place at Tubby’s dated 19th November 1985. Inner Vibes a.k.a. Dilly Dally lyrically unleashing his strong observation towards one woman. Tracks laid by King Asha and engineered by Peego & Fatman.

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The Jays - Inna De Ghetto / King Tubbys - Inna De Ghetto Version

Firehouse / Dub Store Records JPN 1986

¥1480 (US$14.15)

Channel One artist The Jays’ big dancehall tune for King Tubby. Although its pop element is clearly heard this one also consists of tougher side. Skillfully arranged in dancehall fashion yet deeply resonates with the spirit of roots reggae.

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Al Campbell - Don't Take Your Gun To Town / King Jammy - Don't Take Your Gun To Town Version

Jammys / Dub Store Records JPN 1988

Jack Slick

¥1380 (US$13.20)

Slightly different cut to “Jack Slick” originally released on Live & Love 12” only, this Al Campbell vocal is highly refined and soulful deploring the use of guns and its consequences. A late 80’s killer digital.