King Tubby
King Tubby's Classics: The Lost Midnight Rock Dubs Chapter 3
Radiation Records
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1Highway Dub
2North Circular Dub
3Border Patrol Dub
4Motorway Dub
5South Circular Dub
695 North Dub
795 South Dub
8Cross Bronx Dub
9Turnpike Dub
10Parkway Dub
11Causeway Dub
12Mandellah Highway Dub
13Express Way Dub
14Toll Booth Dub

When dubwise music really started to come into its own in the early to mid 70s, it made overnight stars of backroom boys who had hitherto worked behind a mixing desk to serve those who were beginning to hoist reggae to an international stardom that it had long deserved, but that it had only achieved on short and non-sustained bursts until Chris Blackwell decided to throw a lot of promotion and money at the work of Bob Marley and his fellow Wailers in 1972. Of those men, there was no bigger star than the late Osbourne Ruddock, the great King Tubby’s and the man who, from a tiny home-made studio in the Waterhouse district of Kingston, Jamaica, did more than most to reposition the boundaries that production and mixing of Jamaican recordings.