Lee scratch perry dub syndicate time boom x de devil dead - Lee Scratch Perry - Wikipedia


In 1968, Kingston, Jamaica sound system operator Rudolph "Ruddy" Redwood went to Duke Reid 's Treasure Isle studio to cut a one-off dub plate of The Paragons hit "On The Beach." Engineer Byron Smith left the vocal track out by accident, but Redwood kept the result and played it at his next dance with his deejay Wassy toasting over the rhythm. [23] The instrumental record excited the people at the sound system and they started singing lyrics of the vocal track over the instrumental. The invention was a success, and Ruddy needed to play the instrumental continuously for half an hour to an hour that day. [24] The next day Bunny Lee who was a witness to this, told King Tubby that they needed to make some more instrumental tracks, as "them people love" them, and they dubbed out vocals from " Ain't Too Proud To Beg " by Slim Smith . Because of King Tubby's innovative approach, the resulting instrumental track was more than just a track without a voice – King Tubby interchanged the vocals and the instrumental, playing the vocals first, then playing the riddim, then mixing them together. From this point on, they started to call such tracks "versions." [24] Another source puts 1967 and not 1968 as the initial year of the practice of putting instrumental versions of reggae tracks to the B-side of records. [25]

Arkology is a compilation album by Lee "Scratch" Perry . Released in 1997, the album collects tracks produced by Perry and recorded at the Black Ark studio. [1] [2] [3]


Lee Scratch Perry Dub Syndicate Time Boom X De Devil DeadLee Scratch Perry Dub Syndicate Time Boom X De Devil DeadLee Scratch Perry Dub Syndicate Time Boom X De Devil DeadLee Scratch Perry Dub Syndicate Time Boom X De Devil Dead


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