Almost exactly a year ago this album was re-released in France by Onlyroots Records. It was said at the time that they weren't interested in promo, their records would sell like that. Sure, in the inner circle of nerds, but the rest of the world doesn't notice anything. A sense that such an attitude is one of the reasons why reggae and Dub meanwhile settling on a separate, unnoticed comet is completely absent here. But records like these are simply too good for such a lack of cosmopolitanism! chanting Dub With The Help Of The Father previously stuck in a pale blue cover. Now the original Selassie photo artwork is highlighted in red, yellow and green. The original LP was released in 1978 with green lettering on Augustus Pablo's Rockers label and now costs a mid-three-digit amount. Reprints had red writing on a yellow label, but are also hard to find. Parallel to the Dubt came an ultra-rare, untitled, coverless deejay album by Prince Mohammad (ie George Nooks) on Hungry Town. With some copies, Prince became "Price", as if one had suspected that a four-digit amount would be called for the Deejay LP. the Dubs are based on tunes like Horace Andy's "New Broom", "Youths Of Today" and "Don't Let Problems Get You Down", Roman Stewart's "If I Had A Hammer" and Lacksley Castell's "Love In Your Heart". The new vinyl rumbles heartily in the empty grooves, but this is not the case with the loud ones mixed by Prince Jammy with King Tubby Dubs goes down. An All Killer No Filler Reissue still available from Only Roots. Maybe one day they'll take pity and re-issue the Prince Mohammad LP. And think about your own attitude towards public relations.