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artists.dubroom.org/madprofessor

The pages on this mini website are livicated to the producer MAD PROFESSOR. Find information, music and more that the Dubroom has gathered.

- ALL ARTIST REVIEWS - MAD PROFESSOR - ALBUM REVIEWS  - DUBROOM REVIEW - REEL TO REEL REGGAE - VIDEO'S - PHOTO'S - NEWS -

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VARIOUS ARTISTS - A RUFF GUIDE TO ARIWA SOUNDS (Stream in full!)
DUBROOM ALBUM REVIEW
WWW, September 2014 - Vocal tracks, Discomixes and of course DUB Shots. "A Ruff Guide To Ariwa" has it all and look at the title: it's not a "Ruff Guide To Mad Professor"! The well-chosen title for this compilation of sounds from the London based Studio has a few classics from "back then", but it also features some of the -outstanding- work of Joe Ariwa. Not to mention the all-star list of further appearances, that is.

It should not be a surprise: over here at the Dubroom we're not ashamed to big up Ariwa wherever possible. That's not just because of the original and even leading sounds and riddims, not just because of the consistency in quality with the enormous quantity. It's equally because of the importance of Ariwa for (DUB) Reggae in general.

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Aisha AND MAD PROFESSOR - High Priestess
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
On the Ariwa website, she is presented as the Queen of the Roots Daughters and not without reason. 

Born in 1967 and already singing eight years later, Aisha would team up with Mad Professor in the 1980's to start what would grow out to a Movement of female Roots singers. 

High Priestess is in many ways to be considered as a document. The album was originally produced in 1986, musically way ahead of it's time. In the same time, it was not so common in that time for a female singer to emphasize on Roots and Roots topics rather than Lover's Rock and/or Dancehall.

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Aisha AND MAD PROFESSOR - JAH VENGEANCE/DUB
DUBROOM
SINGLE REVIEW
WWW, August 2014 - It has been quite, quite a while since we've heard anything comming from Sister Aisha, especially from Ariwa's studio. This has now changed, even though it's a single we talk about. Complete with a heavy, heavy Dub mix by Mad Professor this is a heavyweight release that should not miss out in your catalogue of conscious Roots Reggae.

Yes, this is a re-make of the Yabby You classic. And what a remake it is! Just like Yabby You, sister Aisha is known to have her spirituality well connected with her musical output, both on stage and in the studio. Just like Yabby You, Mad Professor knows how to capture this spiritual determination on the tape machine or whatever it is they use nowadays in the legendary Ariwa studio.

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Aisha AND MAD PROFESSOR - True Roots
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Mixed and created in Mad Professor's ARIWA SOUND STUDIOS in the UK comes this exceptionally energetic collection of conscious tracks in a true UK DUB tradition. Digital and analogue sounds combined with soulful and heartical vibes, everything mixed skilfully by one of the true Dub Masters. Well, as you can read, I'm kind of enthusiastic about the sound which is coming out of my speakers and without a doubt into the ears of many of my neighbours too. Aisha is a very talented Reggae vocalist, and I'm not the only one who say so. For example, well known ambient dub artist THE ORB has also used her voice.

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Mad Professor - A Carribean Taste Of Technology
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Get a Caribbean taste of technology: lay back and enjoy a Dubwise experience extravaganza. Mad Professor, one of the biggest pioneers in Dubwise mixes at his best in this 1985 DUB album. The riddims are crucial and the selection well balanced. The mixes are psychedelic, to use an understatement. Decades after it's original release, this album still serves as an example for many contemporary producers. Layers of effects on effects, digital niceness and analogue equipment. Every drum and bass line will make you rock and groove, and what comes on top of that, well, just let it flow inside your soul for maximum effect. It is an undisputed fact, that DUB originated in Jamaica. Jamaica is an island in the Caribbean, labelled as "undeveloped" or "third world". When you enjoy the heavy heavy DUB tunes on this album, more then two decades after their creation, you may realize how incredibly offensive such a label is for countries deliberately kept poor. Poor in money, but definitely not poor in creativity as well as messages of righteousness.

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Mad Professor - Black Liberation DUB, Chapter 1
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
The Mad Professor is one of the best known Dub Mixers from the United Kingdom. On his own Ariwa Label he has released numerous weird dub mixes. He has mixed for Massive Attack, and numerous UK based reggae artists. 

Using digital equipment, his sound differs from that of the older Jamaican Roots Dub as we know it from King Tubby and more. Mad Professor can be considered as the link between Jamaican dub producers and the newer generation UK Dubcreators (Alpha and Omega, Jah Warrior, Mixman etc). 

On Black Liberation Dub, he uses an interesting mix of old and new skool Dub techniques. You hear the phaser as well as the newer sound effects as we can find them in samplers and so on. From this technical point of view, I think this album is interesting to study. If you like a combination of the old and the new, this album is for you also. It has computer drums, but also real musicians as well. 

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Mad Professor - Black Liberation DUB, Chapter 2: Anti-Racist DUB Broadcast
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
This is truly on of the best DUB albums ever released by the Mad Professor. And remember, the Mad Professor is one of the best DUB Producers. Yes, here we have another set of beautifull vibes in the ears of the DUB Lover.

The Evolution of DUB, of course, speaks about the evolvement of the Engineer as an artist and the mixing board with the effects as his instrument. And on this album the mixing board truly has become one with the music, one aspect of the music, even one essential aspect. 

And so this album, released in 1996, is not only an exposee of the many different kind of riddims recorded in the Mad Professor's own ARIWA Studio's. Even though you will find some of the heaviest militant Steppers next to riddims even used by such as Massive Attack.

It's not only another proof of the sublime mastering quality either. Even though the deepest bass comes through crystal clear. Your neighbors will love them all!

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Mad Professor - Black Liberation DUB, Chapter 3: Evolution Of Dub
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
This is truly on of the best DUB albums ever released by the Mad Professor. And remember, the Mad Professor is one of the best DUB Producers. Yes, here we have another set of beautifull vibes in the ears of the DUB Lover.

The Evolution of DUB, of course, speaks about the evolvement of the Engineer as an artist and the mixing board with the effects as his instrument. And on this album the mixing board truly has become one with the music, one aspect of the music, even one essential aspect. 

And so this album, released in 1996, is not only an exposee of the many different kind of riddims recorded in the Mad Professor's own ARIWA Studio's. Even though you will find some of the heaviest militant Steppers next to riddims even used by such as Massive Attack.

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Mad Professor - Black Liberation DUB, Chapter 4: Under The Spell Of Dub
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Fortunately, it's not really a spell. In reality, it's a collection of 13 hard riddims from Ariwa Studio, superbly mixed by Mad Professor himself.

The fourth chapter in the Black Liberation DUB series is definitely one of the strongest chapters. It says a thing, because in fact the whole series is in itself already of an unmatched quality.

Strange phrases by a strange person, even more strange phasers over some not-so-strange Ariwa riddims, there is no effect left untouched as we're taken from the top to the very last drop of the album.

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Mad Professor - Black Liberation DUB, Chapter 5: Afrocentricic Dub
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Yet another masterpiece by the hands of the Mad Professor, straight out of the Asylum of Dub. This album contains some of the ruffest riddims from Mad Professor's ARIWA Studio's. Most of the ten killers are kicking DUBS from Michael Prophet's album Rootsman, which is ofcourse also an Ariwa release. Ofcourse?

Yes. Mad Professor mixes and produces music which is recorded in his own studio and he also releases the material. A common, but often misunderstood aspect of Reggae Culture. So that's why you'll find Michael Prophet on tracks attributed to Mad Professor. Or vice versa, in the case of Michael Prophet's Rootsman. Mad Professor definitely goes deeper where he stopped on that album: complicated echo's, more filters, more this and more that. When you own Rootsman, you must also have this one.

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Mad Professor - DUBTRONIC
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Get ready for some of the most explosive material you can get when it comes to DUB music. Presenting once again, on of the Masters of UK DUB. Ever since he started releasing music from his Ariwa Sound Studio decades ago, the Mad Professor has been one of the strongest influences in progressive DUB.

Every single track of DUBTRONIC crosses the boundaries of what is called Reggae, making this album a statement and even scientifical proof of the fact that DUBWISE rules the Studio's. 

Let's listen to the album track-by-track. If you like, click on the Album cover to listen to 30 second samples of each tune and read along.

The album starts of with a very funny introduction, carrying a slice of irony and a humble introduction to the 11 superb DUB tracks. 

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, Chapter 1
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Mad Professor's more than excellent DUB series which started in the 1980's definitely opened up the Art of DUB to a wider audience while also putting himself among the small group of top DUB engineers.  

This is the original album that started it all: Dub Me Crazy Part One. Plus two bonus tracks, that is.

Mad Professor, it can not be said enough, is one of the most creative and innovative DUB engineers, and he is so for decades in a row. His Ariwa Studio may have released a lot of crucial vocal singles and albums, but unlike many Jamaican Studio's in the 1980's, Ariwa never lost interest in DUB.

The DUB Me Crazy series definitely set the standard for DUB through-out the 1980's. It started in 1982 with this release. There are some serious DUB mixes on the album, which originally just contained 10 tracks due to the limitations on vinyl. This release has two bonus tracks, for some extra enjoyment. DUB Enjoyment to the max.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, Chapter 2: Beyond The Realm Of Dub 
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
In the 1980's, Mad Professor released his -now legendary- "Dub Me Crazy" series. Mad Professor not only established his name with them, he also definitely established a standard in DUB mixing with that line of albums of which this is the second one. Effects form the sound, there's almost no dry ("effectless") instrument to be heard. Things which are usually in the back of the mix come forward because of the massive amount of effects they're being put through. These are the kinds of dubs of which their vocal counter-parts can hardly be recognized. Dubwise time! Yes, this album is best enjoyed in an ire atmosphere with good speakers. Close your eyes, and you will find out just how mad this professor is and just how crazy you can become from experiencing this chapter.

The tracks used for this album are all tight, Roots Reggae Riddims. They make you move and groove, from the first to the last one. Sometimes slow, sometimes fast, sometimes mellow and sometimes militant. The tunes are well selected, the way of mixing makes them into one chapter. Just one chapter in a line of albums which are very rightfully called "Dub Me Crazy".

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, Chapter 3: The African Connection
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
In the third release of his now classic Dub Me Crazy Series, we capture the Mad Professor in his Ariwa laboratory, eeh, studio. 

The year is 1983 and we're talking about twelve top tunes from a time wherein not many seemed to realize how DUB had more of a future than a past.

Who know the amount of albums and single DUB releases by the man behind Ariwa Studio's? The number is countless. Mad Professor's oeuvre is impressive in quality, but even more important: in quality. This album shows it once again...

Just imagine, a quarter of a century ago. The Internet was still under development by Darpa, digital technology was shunned by many and the CD was a novelty or not even yet...

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 4: Escape To The Asylum Of Dub
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
After being treated with three injections in the Mad Professor's DUB ME CRAZY series, the title of treatment number four doesn't sound as mad as it may sound at first look. After all, you must be pretty mad to escape to an asylum, rather than escaping from it, right?

Wrong.

The year is 1983 and the Mad Professor is extremely busy mixing and releasing music in his Dub Me Crazy series. In his UK based Ariwa Studio's, he had already recorded a lot of vocalists on -of course- music from his own Studio band: more than enough material to produce a steady flow of DUB Albums for the market.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 5: Who Knows The Secret Of The Master Tape
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
It was the year 1985 and lots of people thought how DUB have had it's longest time. After all, the flood of DUB albums from Jamaica was no longer a flood.

They were wrong and they could have known if they would have been looking to the UK and more specifically, to the Ariwa Studio's!

Neil Fraser sat in his studio. He was working on allready the fifth episode of his -now classic- DUB ME CRAZY series. One DUB Album after other was released, and people could hear -or I should say: experience- how just about every new kind technology was used to create some of the weirdest DUB you could not even think of.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 6: Schizophrenic Dub
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Originally released in 1986 as the 6th part of the crucial Dub Me Crazy series, Schizophrenic DUB contains 12 superb DUB mixes from the hands of Neil Fraser aka the Mad Professor.

A document from a time wherein the sound of Reggae Music was dramatically changing with the introduction of more and more digital technology.

Real drums and drum computer are both used in the production of the riddims on this album, part 6 of Dub Me Crazy. Analog and digital effects go very well together as well.

Short phrases between the tunes, sudden change of one riddim into the next, short clips from one tune used in another: when you think that this was all done in the mid 1980's, you can imagine some of the immense creativity of the Mad Professor.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 7: Adventures Of A Dub Sampler
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Throughout the 1980's, Mad Professor set the High Standards for DUB with his DUB ME CRAZY series which started in 1982. 

In times when the Jamaican studio's lost their interest and turned to Dancehall, Ariwa Sound kept on releasing one massive document of DUB after the other. This is the 7th chapter, catching up with the Mad Professor in 1987.

Mad Professor's first release in the DUB ME CRAZY series already sounded pretty digital. The year was 1982. Now, we're 5 years along the road and the Sound Sampler arrived in the Ariwa Studio's. A thing we'll really know after listening to the adventures of the DUB Sampler.

We hear a fatter sound, and as more and more digital technologies arrive in Mad Professor's studio, we hear a combination of programmed and played material joining perfectly together in what the connoisseur definitely recognizes as the Ariwa Sound.

Fragments of vocals drop in and out as one Roots Reggae Riddim after the other comes into our ear and blesses us once again with what can only be described as another addition to the collection of every self-respecting collector of the better DUB.

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 Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 8: Experiments Of The Aural Kind
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
After the introduction by Macka B, the 8th chapter in the DUB ME CRAZY series opens up with a very hard hitting steppers riddim. 

The tone is set for yet another collection of DUB tracks by one of the masters in the discipline and his mysterious set of effect devices.

Mad Professor is obviously one of the masters. It's not just, that he has a superb sound, it's also that he knows how to literally transform that sound by taking instruments and adding effects. It sounds so easy, but in fact it's not. 

DUB engineers play with the dimension called time. Echo's, for example, have their own rhythm and that little piece of knowledge theoretically enables the man behind the mixing board to change the rhythm of a tune.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 9: Science And The Witch Doctor
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
The year is 1989. Nuff and nuff things are going on in the world as communism seemed to collapse and the last decade of the 20th century is dawning at the horizon.

Mad Professor is working on yet another superb album in his DUB ME CRAZY series. He's been doing it for the last seven years  and he's not about to stop either.

From 1982 to 1993, the Mad Professor released twelve albums in the DUB Me Crazy series. They're all reviewed by the Dubroom and not without reason. Not only does the series itself give a perfect overview for the evolution of DUB throughout the 1980's (and a little bit further than that), it has put the Mad Professor at the top of the top of DUB engineers.

In the 9th Chapter, the Mad Professor once again keeps up to his own standards, wherein each and every aspect of the Art of DUB is given the right attention. Subtle effects you might only hear when you're listening on headphones with your ears closed in an Ire vibration, but also hard hitting changes in atmosphere and most of all: a deep, deep bass.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 10: Psychedelic Dub
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
A long horn solo spices up the first DUB of this 1990 Ariwa release. It's a celebration to Nelson Mandela and sets the tone for the rest of this 12 track collection of magnificent DUBS.

Time for DUB ME CRAZY Part 10, which looks both back and forward.

DUB has more than once been called "Psychedelic Reggae", and for a reason. However, the word was more popular in the 1960's and 1970's as it referred to spaced out music and various forms of drugs.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 11: Hijacked To Jamaica
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
According to many people: Who says Reggae, says Jamaica. And it's true: Reggae originated and has been developed on Jamaica. The first outernational Reggae Acts were predominantly run by Jamaicans who migrated elsewhere.

After Jamaica, the UK is a good second. For who says Reggae, says UK too. UK Roots and DUB to be precize. And the Mad Professor is a leading force in the Movement of UK DUB and Roots.

Ever since the 1980's, Mad Professor's Ariwa Studio had been leading the way. Many, many Jamaican vocalists came to Ariwa to voice over some of the fattest riddims ever made.

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Mad Professor - DUB Me Crazy, chapter 12: DUB Maniacs on the Rampage
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Thirteen tracks of the greatest DUB madness of the early 1990's coming from the Mad Professor's ARIWA Studio. 

Subtle instruments, such as flutes and guitars pass by every now and then. But allways over a solid ROOTS Foundation.

Tight Drum and Bass lines, digital niceness in both instruments and effects, the skillfull hand of the Mad Professor know how to transform his multitrack tapes into his very personal, unimitatable DUB style.

There's much vocal parts in this album, which contain enough material to make you meditate while you enjoy the truly terrific DUB mixes. They can all be enjoyed from the top to the very last drop. One more DUB experience from the asylum of DUB...

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Mad Professor - DUB You Crazy Like 2007
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Fourteen top DUB shots from the hands of the man who was there when UK DUB started a few decades ago, and who is still there, dwelling at the top of DUB producers world-wide.

It says a thing, especially on this album. Created in 2007, it seems to look back at the 1980's when Neil Fraser set up the Ariwa Studio's and the history that came after that. 

We hear a variety of riddims and effects, some which definitely date back to the 1980's. The spring reverb, for example. Many of the riddims are of the very same style that Mad Professor made to come out of his studio during the last three decades, some with effects he used in the 1990's.

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Mad Professor - DUB You Crazy With Love
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
It's not just, that he is known for his original and creative DUB mixes. A thing, for which he stands at a lonely height when it comes to the Art of DUB. 

His originality includes original concepts, too. What about this 16 track collection of superb Dubs from original Lover's Rock tunes produced by Neil Fraser, aka Mad Professor, in his Ariwa Sound Studio's?

One would almost forget it: with the enormous flood of DUB albums coming from Mad Professor's Ariwa studio's, he also releases an equal amount of vocal albums in a wide variety of Reggae styles, and sometimes even beyond. 

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Mad Professor - Lost Scrolls Of Moses
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
This 11 track album from the year 1993 has it all: Bible Readings, Middle Eastern melodies, and of course the massive drum and basslines we're used to hear from Ariwa Studio's.

Mad Professor rides a number of riddims, gives it different treatments, but all of them contain a healthy combination of programmed and played material.  

Towards the end of the 1980's, early 1990's the digital machines had taken strong roots in the studio's on Jamaica and the UK. Dancehall, Ragga, even though DUB was more at the background in the Jamaican Studio's, the technology created new sounds.

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Mad Professor - Trix in the Mix
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
From the Higher Degree of DUB University, here comes the Mad Professor once again with some serious cases from his ARIWA STUDIO's.

Ever since he started releasing his music in the 1980's, the Mad Professor has been a name to reckon with. When he's not recording and mixing in his Studio's, he's all over the world doing the same thing in front of a live audience.

He works with bands, digital devices, some of the best Reggae vocalists (Horace Andy, Michael Prophet), and in every DUB album he releases, you'll find different things, developments, different Trix In The Mix.

This album was originally released in the summer of 2001 and contains a set of 15 superb DUB tracks. To be played in one sequence, with some serious bass on your speakers. Oh yes, a draw or two wouldn't do you any harm either.

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Mad Professor & Horace Andy - Life Is For Living
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Horace Andy. One of the most remarkable vocalists within Reggae Music fe real. 

As a young boy, he's singing tunes at Jamaica's Studio One as a natural talent. Decades later, he is a top-class singer who rides a digital riddim with big ease. Many will recognize his voice as the singer in the world famous Massive Attack track "One Love"!

Massive Attack has surely brought Horace Andy to many people's attention. Being the huge Reggae Fans that they are, they probably felt more honoured to have Horace Andy sing for them then vice versa. 

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Mad Professor & JAH SHAKA - NEW DECADE OF DUB
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Two Giants clash: Jah Shaka meets the Mad Professor in a new decade of Dub. The decade has past, the music remains. What happens when two GIANTS in Dub meet? You'll get a collection of some rough and tough stuff as I would say! This is a CD that should be in every serious Dub collector's home, because it contains some of the hardest steppers riddims from the 1990's. It doesn't happen so many times, that after I've finished playing an album, I rewind and play it again. This is one of those very few exceptions. The drum and the bass sound like thunder and lightning, and thunder and lightning it is: many songs come with samples from Louis Farrakhan from the Nation Of Islam, dubbed in and out in waterfalls of echo.

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Mad Professor & Michael Prophet - Rootsman
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
This one you just can't refuse. Michael Prophet's ROOTSMAN will be more than satisfactory for various people and for different reasons. For the DUBheads, because of the magnificent mixing by Mad Professor. For the lovers of Full Lyrical works, because this is the best album from one of Reggae's top vocalists. For the Conscious people, because all tracks are based on a conscious subjects. Presenting one of ARIWA Studio's finest releases, definitely the personal favourite for at least the coming 6 months. ROOTSMAN contains ten vocal tracks, and two dubs. Michael Prophet rides all ten riddims as only a conscious man can ride an upfull Reggae Riddim. Straight from the heart. And when a conscious heart expresses himself, this gives the vibe some people always will wonder how to get... Here it is, Michael Prophet giving you truths and rights on an All-Killer-No-Filler release.

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Mad Professor meets Scientist at the Dub Table
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
Even Lee Perry's voice drops in, when the two engineers meet at the Dub Table in Ariwa Studio's. The riddims are varied, some are mixed crucially where others might very well be filed into the "Reggae Instrumental" category. Allbeit, that not all tracks are Reggae...

Indeed: It's time for a meet-up of Scientist and the Mad Professor and that means nothing is the way it seems.

Both Scientist and the Mad Professor need no introduction, especially not for the lovers of DUB Music. 

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Massive Attack vs Mad Professor - No Protection
DUBROOM
ALBUM REVIEW
The Art of DUB has been the inspiration for a very large part of contemporary digital music, from Techno to Hip Hop. 

In "No Protection", the Mad Professor provides undeniable evidence of this fact in the form of what really is a "missing link" between Reggae and a form of contemporary digital music called "Trip Hop".

The art of DUB and the rhythm of Reggae are connected, very much so. But DUB and Reggae are not two words for the same music. 

If only for that reason, it would be interesting to check out "no Protection". It's a DUB remix by the Mad Professor of the music by Massive Attack. This duo used Horace Andy in their works as well, as they provided an excellent Dance version of Horace Andy's classic "Spying Glass". A DUB can be found on this album too.

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