Early B

Early B - Sunday Dish - Sunset

Early B first made an impact on Sound Systems at around the same time as Josey Wales. Yet Mr.B has had to wait until now before debuting on album. The reason for this comes down to Josey and Charlie. Those two dominated the DJ scene in Jamaica around 82/83. And now comes Early B with his 'Sunday Dish' produced by another DJ/producer Jah Thomas. This album represents a serious challenge to Principle Charlie and Colonel Josey. Early B's lyrics take in a wide range of subjects. Food of course, religion, women, herb, while the best subject covered as to be transport.

Early B - Ghost Busters - Black Solidarity

Good to see Early B getting into his stride. He and General Trees are certainly the main contenders to Charlie And Josey. Like Trees, his deejay style is quicker and is not so gruff. This means that you have to listen a little more than you normally would. Thankfully the man does not chat nonsense, so once you've tuned in, you have plenty to listen too. Themes here include religion, road safety, and family planning. Produced by Ossie Thomas, Triston Palma and G.Robertson for Black Solidarity.

Early B - Four Wheel No Real - Midnight Rock

The combination of Jah Thoams as producer and Early B was likely to produce a good result again. And it has. This is, his second album for Jah Thomas. Like the first, It's current themes that provide Early with the best inspiration. 'Four Wheel No Real' picks up form where 'Pedestrian' on the 'Sunday Dish' album left off, introduced by a wonderful sounding jabbed piano, this title track tells of life on everything but four wheels. On a computer theme - 'Computers Take Over' he asks "What dem a go do with