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Tommy McCook & The Supersonics - Pleasure Dub flac album

Tommy McCook & The Supersonics - Pleasure Dub flac album
Pleasure Dub
Tommy McCook & The Supersonics
FLAC album size:
1158 mb
Other formats:
4.9 ✪

Complete your Tommy McCook & The Supersonics collection. Short but superlative, "Pleasure Dub" collects twelve atmospheric dubs of rocksteady classics like Phyllis Dillon's 'Get on the Right Track' and 'Things You Say You Love' by the Jamaicans. Pure magic from beginning to end, best exemplified by Raymond Young's eerily plaintive violin solo on 'Dub with Strings' (the dub version of 'The Tide Is High' by the Paragons); most of the six bonus tracks are marred by poor sound, but all are interesting  . Best dub album ever, played with some of the best musicians of mid 70's Jamaica. Reply Notify me 1 Helpful.

While the question of who really invented dub will forever be clouded in controversy, there is no question that Duke Reid's early recordings of the great reggae toaster U-Roy were of seminal importance; it is from this source that an entire river of popular music would later flow, and there is a clear and essentially unbroken line leading from those early. dub-with-DJ recordings to modern hip-hop and remix culture.

Get the Tempo of the tracks from Pleasure Dub (2009) by Tommy McCook & The Supersonics. BPM Profile Pleasure Dub. Album starts at 74BPM, ends at BPM (-74), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Tommy McCook & The Supersonics.

Tommy McCook & The Supersonics. Dub With Strings, 02:36. Bond Street Rock, 02:01.

Bob Marley & The Wailers. At King Tubby's With the Roots Radics. Barry Brown Meets The Scientist. Drum Sound: More Gems from the Channel One Dub Room, 1974 - 1980. One Two. Sister Nancy.

Tommy McCook (3 March 1927 – 5 May 1998) was a Jamaican saxophonist. A founding member of The Skatalites, he also directed The Supersonics for Duke Reid, and backed many sessions for Bunny Lee or with The Revolutionaries at Channel One Studios in the 1970s. McCook was born in Havana, Cuba, and moved to Jamaica in 1933. He took up the tenor saxophone at the age of eleven, when he was a pupil at the Alpha School, and eventually joined Eric Dean’s Orchestra.