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Disassemble Dub

Rate It! Avg: 4.0 (30 ratings)
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Disassemble Dub album cover
01
Sinewave
3:09
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02
MSP 2004
4:11
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03
Sci Fi Dub
2:31
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04
LK Pryr
2:37
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05
Lefty's Choice
3:00
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06
Dubstep
4:22
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07
Factory Preset
2:38
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08
Subpart J.
4:06
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09
Refraction
3:56
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10
Honey Dub
2:52
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11
Jackson Park
4:50
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12
Moving Coil
3:09
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13
Meditation
5:01
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14
Halo and Snake
3:31
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15
Version
2:50
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 15   Total Length: 52:43

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Dissasemble Dub

EMUSIC-028FD870

There's nothing quite like this. This is totally relaxing and at times gets straight funky and make you want to move with it. I've had great times listening to this CD. Really wish there were others.

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Dissasemble Dub

EMUSIC-028FD870

There's nothing quite like this. This is totally relaxing and at times gets straight funky and make you want to move with it. I've had great times listening to this CD. Really wish there were others.

user avatar

Excellent space-y and yet also roots-y dub

Zootvc15

If you like Rhythm & Sound, Creation Rebel, Mad Professor, and/or Bill Laswell's dubbier stuff, you should like this. And as far as I'm concerned, that's high praise.

user avatar

Not a "must" but still recommended

paperdubs

I wasn't sure about the digital drums at first, but after a few listens I was hooked. Fantastic modern dub record - traditional in many ways, but not just a retread of the old masters.

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phase selector sound

mokey

i liked the original dub sounds.not to disassembled yet still spacey enough to roast to.

They Say All Music Guide

The group and the label are both coy about revealing the personal identities of the two musicians who comprise Phase Selector Sound, letting slip only that they are both “(ex?) punk rockers.” Whatever. The important thing isn’t who they are, but the quality and weight of their dubwise reggae grooves, both of which are substantial. Rather than remixes of previously recorded reggae tracks (which is the role in which dub originally served), these tracks are dub for dub’s sake, instrumentals with a drastically altered sonic profile in which drums, guitar, bass, and keyboard are shuttled unpredictably in and out of the mix, sometimes bouncing up in your face and other times trailing off smokily into the distance. A few, such as “Factory Preset,” are based on vintage reggae rhythms, but most of this program is both surprisingly original and still faithful to the traditions of classical (i.e., early ’70s) Jamaican dub. Particular highlights include the chugging “Sci Fi Dub,” the very spacy “Subpart J,” and an eerie composition titled simply “Version.” – Rick Anderson

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