If there ever was a phase in reggae, it was absolutely necessary to follow Dub demanded, then it was - no, not the 1970s, but the early 1980s. An era shaped by the sound of the Roots Radics and their recordings in the Channel One Studio. Never before has the bass been so dominant, the rhythm so slow and the arrangement so minimalistic. Actually, the music consisted of little more than drum & bass and the slow-motion beats left plenty of room for DubEffects. It was the time of producers Juno Lawes and Linval Thompson and theirs Dub- Scientist Hopeton Overton Brown, aka. Scientist. Their epochal joint work will be shown on five Greensleevs-Dub-Albums from 1980 to 1982 masterfully documented: "Scientist vs. Prince Jammy: Big Showdown","Heavyweight Dub Champion","Scientist Meets The Space Invaders","Scientist Rids The World Of The Evil Curse Of The Vampires","Scientist Encounters Pac-Man" and finally "Scientist Wins The World Cup“(Greensleeves). All five albums were released under the name of Scientist at the time. Now they have been re-released - but under the name of the producer and - crazy - even with changed covers, on which the Scientist's head was exchanged for that of the respective producer. The background to this measure, which is reminiscent of the censorship practice of totalitarian regimes, is most likely a legal battle between Scientist and Greensleeves in 2005, in which the Dub-Mixer sued for the copyright to five tracks for which Greensleeves had granted licenses to the game "Grand Theft Auto 3". Scientist was defeated and since then the relationship between the adversaries seems to have been shattered. The judge's verdict gives food for thought, however: the Dub-Engineer has no copyright on his work. Apparently, between a simple sound engineer and a Dub-Mixer, who becomes a musician himself through his creative work on the mixer, is indistinguishable. If I were a lawyer, I would love to open the case again. But even if Scientist is not on the cover, there is definitely Scientist on it - and with superb sound quality. Very nice bonus: To everyone DubThere's a matching vocal version, which means the albums grow to 20 tracks. In the case of “Wins The World Cup” there is even “Extra Time”, which ultimately adds up to a fabulous 37 tracks. Each DubWe recommend this excellent scientist retrospective to enthusiasts.