Dub Store Records has earned itself a reputation for their high quality reissues of rare gems from ska, rocksteady, reggae and dub history. 'Concrete Jungle Dub', originally released on Dennis Harris' London based Concrete Dub label in 1976, is still considered to be one of the rarest (reportedly only a mere 300 copies were put into circulation) LP's in that last category! But thanks to Dub Store Records, we can now easily enjoy the 10 dub gems on this album. The album was produced by Winston Riley, who in the nineteen seventies only released two dub albums: 'Meditation Dub' and 'Concrete Jungle Dub', for which he revisited a number some of the most popular riddims from the catalog of his Techniques label. Featured in the track list of 'Concrete Jungle Dub': 'Staga Dub' a version of the Stalag 17 riddim, 'Who Is The Dub', based on Donovan D's 'Who Is The One', but also known in a deejay-version by I Roy, 'Red Gold And Green Dub', a version of Donovan Adams' 'Them A Mock Jah', 'Dread Dub', the dub counterpart to Marvin Brooks' 'Cheer Up Blackman', or 'Stepping Stone Dub', the dub version to Johnny Osbourne's reggae cover of 'Ready Or Not', a soul classic by The Delfonics, once again immortalized decades later by hip-hop trio The Fugees. Where the production of 'Concrete Jungle Dub' is concerned, Winston Riley left nothing to chance: he assembled his Riley All Stars, as the name suggests an all-star cast of the best musicians active in Jamaica at that time (Carlton ' Family Man ' Barrett, Carlton ' Santa ' Davis, Michael "Mikey Boo" Richards, George 'Fully' Fullwood, Robert 'Robbie' Shakespeare, Radcliffe 'Dougie' Bryan, Tony Chin, Willie Lindo, Earl 'Chinna' Smith, Bertram 'Ranchie' McLean, Ansel Collins, Tyrone Downie, Earl 'Wire' Lindo, Jackie Mittoo, Tommy McCook, Herman Marquis, Bobby Ellis, David Madden and Uziah 'Sticky' Thompson) and everything was expertly mixed by the grand master himself, King Tubby! Riley on Tubby: "Tubby was a brilliant guy ... brilliant his work ... and Tubby would always do the mixing on my tunes. He was a bit cheap (for studio time) and he'd take the tunes and put them 'pon his sound. When his sound (King Tubby's Home Town Hi-Fi) play anything, it sell! Them was the radio station in those times...". Winston Riley passed away in January 2012 after a series of violent attacks - two shootings and a stabbing - on his person, but during his five decade long career he had built up an impressive catalog effortlessly making him one of the most important producers in Jamaican music history could claim. That being said, the man always remained dismissive of fame and its accompanying status: "…I want nothing out of it. A man can get fi him credit. I get credit from the work I do!". Dub it one more time Mr. Riley!