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The Dub Factor (Bonus Tracks)

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Reseña de álbum

Released the same year as their Grammy-winning Anthem album, Black Uhuru's The Dub Factor figures as one of the most impressive of reggae's electronic-age dub releases. Bristling from the fine mixing work of Paul "Groucho" Smykle, the album is basically a reworking of the band's breakthrough Chill Out release from the year before, albeit in often unrecognizable form. But if you like your dub with a healthy dose of apocalyptic effects from syndrums, synthesizers, and mixing board alike, then The Dub Factor will do the trick. More than just an empty exercise in knob twiddling, this Black Uhuru dub excursion by Sly & Robbie will no doubt please both fans of the group and habituates of quality dub titles. (The 2003 reissue augments the original release by including liner notes by David Katz and three bonus tracks. The previously unreleased "Cool Off" is a version of "Carbine" from Red; "Destination Unknown," from Sly & Robbie a Dub Experience, is a version of "Chill Out"; and "Fire and Brimstone" from Raiders of the Lost Dub is a version of "Journey" from Red.)

Biografía

Se formó en: 1974 en Jamaica

Género: Reggae

Años de actividad: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

The most successful of the second-generation reggae bands, Black Uhuru maintained their high quality despite numerous personnel changes in their 40-plus-year history. The first reggae band to win a Grammy award, for their 1983 album Anthem, Black Uhuru was called "The most dynamic and progressive reggae act of the 1970s and early '80s." The band, whose name comes from the Swahili word meaning "freedom," was formed in the Waterhouse district of Kingston by Don Carlos, Rudolph "Garth" Dennis, and...
Biografía completa
The Dub Factor (Bonus Tracks), Black Uhuru
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