How much I loved the sound of Rockers Hi Fi, Dreadzone, Groove Corp., More Rockers, and other progressives Dub-Bands that made dance music in the 1990s and Dub fused into an exciting new sound. A sound that doesn't just have dance beats Dub-Ingredients provided. No, it was a complete reinvention that synthesized wonderfully complex beats with reggae basslines and offbeats. Break beat, industrial, drum and bass, indietronic, ambient and yes, house and techno also influenced this sound. Those were the times! At that time I wrote cockily about the “future of Dub". Well, far from it. The sound evaporated over the years and from the old warriors only Dreadzone is left with mediocre releases. But luckily there is Echo Beach's brilliant back catalog and luckily there is Lee Groves. The former contains the matching tunes and the latter has the dance /Dub-Groove the 90s soaked up with breast milk. If you bring both together, you get: "dance a Dub“(Echo Beach) - a glorious renaissance of what was once so progressive Dub-Sounds. Lee Groves just knows how to do tunes from the Dub pistols, Dubblestandart, the Dub Syndicate, and many others, to make the original sound like they were recorded in Birmingham in 1995. For this purpose, Mr. Groves has vigorously remodeled the templates, overdubbed, provided with a good shot of kinetic energy and mixed powerfully. I think it's perfect. Which is not surprising, by the way, because Lee Groves is a rock-hard music professional. He started out programming sound cards for the hottest synthesizers of the early 90s, sounds that are prominently found in pieces by Vangelis or the Pet Shop Boys. Then he founded PuSH-Records - among others with Spencer Graham from Dreadzone (!). In his career as a producer, big names followed one another: Depeche Mode, Marilyn Manson, Janet Jackson, Craig David, Goldfrapp, Beck, Britney Spears, Black Eyed Peas and even Janet Jackson. And now, to crown his career: Dance a Dub!