This album has always stood out among the many dub albums issued in Jamaica between 1974 and the early 1980s. Not being part of the very first wave allowed a greater degree of sophistication to develop, and unlike many other dub albums, even from some years later, it is in quite obvious and creatively used stereo.
The rhythms used are mixture of old Studio One classics (Swing Easy, Satta Masagana), songs Pablo produced for the young Jacob Miller (notably the title track) and Pablo's own instrumentals. They are far more musical than some of the more leaden heavy dub and consequently likely to appeal to a far wider audience. The title track, dub version of Jacob Miller's "Baby I Love You So", which itself used the rhythm of Pablo's instrumental "Cassava Piece", is arguably the greatest dub track ever recorded, certainly the best known, with vocals and instruments (especially drums) zooming in and out of the mix in a marvellously inspired and lively fashion. That it stands out on this album is testament to its brilliance, as the whole album is consistently superb, with not a single track less than excellent - a rare occurrence among dub albums. It is a tribute to the mixing genius of King Tubby.
Adding bonus tracks to an album this good is a bit superfluous, but it's worth noting that the extremely fine "Silent Satta" stands up well in this company, though it sounds likely to have been mixed by Lee Perry rather than King Tubby.
This album is a great introduction both to dub in general and to the work of Augustus Pablo and King Tubby in particular.