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"It's time to get your 'Dub' on"

As the months get progressively colder and as people become more and more wrapped up in the election, the idea of escaping to Jamaica may sound more and more appealing. Thanks to Dubconscious, today's answer to one's reggae needs, the idea of staying in town won't seem so bad.

The band is comprised of rhythm guitarist and vocalist Adrian Zelski, drummer and vocalist Matt Wooley, keyboardist and vocalist Jerry Hendelberg (also melodica), percussionist Scott Pridgen (who also plays tablas), lead guitarist and vocalist James Keane and bassist and vocalist Solomon Wright. Dubconscious (rhymes with subconscious -- the intended place of resonation), while well-qualified to satisfy every man and woman's need for the cool rhythms and positive messages that reggae is known for, is actually from Athens, Ga. But don't let preconceived notions about how southern boys like to rock fool you.

"People tend to make generalizations about others from stereotypes," Zelski said. "There's all the politics of the South and America in general ... I'm proud to be Southern, and American, but not in the same way others are. I love where I'm from, but I have a world influence."

The globally-infused influence mentioned by Zelski is clear in the band's lyrics.

"Lyrics, to me, come from wanting to be progressive, conscious, positive and hopeful," Zelski said.

The band's message includes turning off the TV, preventing World War III and living simply, among other things. It's a message that makes all too much sense to those who already embrace it and is no doubt welcome by those overcome with stress or dissatisfied with the superfluous lifestyles society has people chasing.

Recordings from Dubconscious include Mystery Dogg (released January 2003), Live at Athfest (released March 2003) and Word of Life (released January 2004).

Of course, for a message (no matter how good) to spread it must be accompanied by an effective medium. That's where the Dub comes in.

"Dub is a style created by Lee Perry, who worked with Bob Marley," Zelski said. "It's a special sound with delays and echoes incorporated."

The result is a melodic, marrow-moving, all encompassing sound -- with psychedelic undertones to boot. That's what makes listeners say, "Whoa!"; what delivers the message to the mind.

"Our live energy comes from the roots of reggae," Zelski said. "(Our music) is designed to be positive and chill, yet intense at the same time. We're a new form of reggae -- not just the typical island style -- I'd say our style's American."

"If you like reggae, they're a top notch act to hear," Yianni's promoter Chris Lamoya said.

He's not the only one who thinks so. Dubconscious has recently joined forces with Go Time Music of Brooklyn, N.Y.

"We just got a bus with beds in it," Zelski said. "We're pretty excited about that."

Check out www.dubconscious.com for more information about the band.

- Andrea Panzeca-- FSView

"Serendipitous Reggae! Dubconscious Brings It All Together For The American Dream"

Your father had to meet your mother and certain things had to happen; otherwise, you wouldn't be getting gray newsprint on your thumbs at this very moment. The odds against the union, and your birth, are pretty overwhelming. Obviously, everything went just right. The American Dream was born from the same curious coincidences and downright good fortune that brought its parents, the members of efflorescent local reggae act Dubconscious, together in the first place.

Flagpole sat down with guitarist-vocalist Adrian Zelski and Dub-family member Steve Crawford to get a few answers to questions like: How did a group of mostly white kids living in northeast Georgia determine they wanted to play in a reggae band? And how did they find each other?

In The Beginning…

"Well," says Zelski, "I was playing music with [percussionist] Scott [Pridgen] and [multi-instrumentalist] Jerry [Hendelberg]. At the time that Dubconscious was ‘formed' - we were hanging out, playing together in so-called studios - basically bedrooms, or wherever we could fit our equipment… We'd all of sudden say, ‘Hey let's pull that Gladiator song out, or let's play a strange Augustus Pablo song with this melodica.' So reggae was always an idea."

Reggae became the proverbial soundtrack of Zelski's days and nights. "I was living next to an organic farmer," he says, "and all he did was play reggae. He'd be out there picking bugs off plants listening to King Tubby, or Burning Spear… "

Other music quickly became a little boring. Then Zelski bumped into guitarist James Keane at Big City Bread one afternoon. Keane had been playing reggae tunes in a local three-piece that had just recently called it quits. Inevitably, hand fit glove and fingers stayed warm. Soon enough, the band released a solid debut album (last year's Word of Life), appeared on an AthFest compilation and graduated from Tasty World's second floor to larger venues.

The American Dream is determined to "live up to the legends," according to Zelski, while honoring the art form. It's a safe bet that a few more doors will swing wide open with this record.

"I was immediately drawn to the idea of Steve Crawford producing our album, because he knows old-school reggae," says Zelski. "He had all the albums, all the equipment… for roots reggae, it was the perfect match." Crawford admits that the pairing was ideal and without preconceived notions, and it was never contrived. He was in the process of refabricating, rewiring and retooling a home studio with a friend when he approached Zelski and Dubconscious about "coming in and guinea-pigging" a bit to test the newly remodeled digs and Crawford's ability as a producer. This test run resulted in what Crawford called a "spark" and soon enough the "big picture" presented itself. It was kismet. The relationship was allowed to evolve naturally without expectation, and then… it got serious. Because of what he admits was "a collaborative effort," Steve Crawford earned his first executive producer credit and became the man behind The American Dream.

To Live the Dream

The latest studio effort from the band is an ambitious 18-track assemblage of mostly road-tested songs delivered in the band's signature sound - a unique hybrid of roots and dub reggae styles. "These were the songs that the six of us collectively believed were the strongest songs we played live and were finished completely," says Zelski.

Dubconscious had the luxury of time, having performed the songs countless times and not having to watch the clock during the recording process.

"It's got an old-school flavor with total, new-school attitudes," says Crawford. You'll find the syncopated downbeats, the psychedelic swirl of the guitars, righteous high note harmonies and exotic instrumentation that have become indelibly Dubconscious. If reggae were to experience an FM radio dial explosion, "Under the Weather" would lead the way. For a dose of the Honer P36 melodica and its foreign yet childlike reassuring sound, take in "Breath It Live It," which showcases it perfectly while Matt Wooley (drums) and Solomon Wright (bass) maintain the back end. For additional instrumental explorations that impress, take a listen to "Kelvinator" and all its glory. Of course, the album is wrought with the spiritually inclined, socio-political messages expected of the genre (and genuinely embraced by bandmembers) and wonderful contributions by guest musicians, namely Nolan Terrabone's haunting Native American flute and the vocals provided by Ori's Alvetta Newby-Jones. The band expects to follow Dream with remixed dub versions of the tracks on a sequel of sorts - titled The American Reality - slated for release this autumn.

Dubconscious returns home to the Georgia Theatre this weekend after a winter of relentless touring that, without question, expanded the members' regional influence and gave them a valid excuse for hitting the beach. Oceanfront memories are not all palm trees and mai tais, - David Eduardo, Flagpole Magazine

"Reggae refreshed with Dubconscious"

American kids play Jamaican music at the Irish Pub Tuesday...

Born out of Athens, Ga., Dubconscious has something new to add to the independent music scene. With a thriving mixture of cool beats and mellow island rhythms, this talented six-piece exhibits nothing else but reggae at its finest. But don't be fooled -- its members didn't have to come from the islands to learn to love its reggae sounds.

"We're all American kids that listen to American rock 'n' roll -- Led Zeppelin, Jimi Hendrix, Pink Floyd ... stuff like that," lead singer and rhythm guitarist Adrian Zelski said. "But the Bob Marley influence definitely was the biggest to channel us into reggae. Present day, we listen to Burning Spear all the time, Augustus Pablo (and) Lee Perry."

However, Zelski says that he and his other bandmates -- Matt Woolley on drums, Jerry Hendelberg on keyboards and melodica, Scott Pridgen on tablas and percussion, James Keane on lead guitar and Solomon Wright on bass guitar -- are somewhat in the minority for playing reggae music.

"I don't think people, especially white people, are very comfortable playing reggae," Zelski said. "I definitely think there's a lot of the Rastafarianism or religious pretext, to which it scares people off, or ... some people feel like you have to be at the islands to be listening to it."

But with Dubconscious, Zelski says he wants to help change that mindset.

"I'd really like to just introduce it as an art form that doesn't have to have any genre," Zelski said. "It doesn't have to be Rastafarianism; it doesn't have to be just people from Jamaica. It can be people from Athens (or) Tallahassee. It can be a band that has its own sound and its own identity within those rhythms."

Part of this unique identity comes from the band's innovative lyrics and free-flowing songwriting styles.

"(Our songs are inspired by) just opening up for the moment, really," Zelski said. "Just allowing a chant to come into my mind or just a poem that's in my brain. I write poetry a lot in my head and on paper. Everybody in the band (contributes), too. So, there're five (other) members who write songs. It's a very collaborative thing."

This undying collaborative effort seems to keep the band running strong, especially in its current state.

"This is our first year just going for it," Zelski said. "Everybody quit jobs and we got a tour bus and we got a manager and the sound guy and the merchandise person. (Last year) was our first year of intention, really, and this is our first year of going for it tour-wise. We're hoping to do something around 150 (to) 200 (shows) this year."

The band is scheduled to play Tallahassee Tuesday, April 6 and Zelski reveals it may be one of his favorite stops on the tour.

"We love college towns, they're the most fun," Zelski said. "They're the only ones that can generally accept a party vibration seven days a week, which is nice."

And for Dubconscious, Zelski says, feeling the vibration is what it's all about.

"The band's overall mission is to play music, to hear feedback (and) to see how people respond," Zelski said. "Hopefully it (will mean) something ... (and have) a way to influence us and influence the crowd. We really want to give the full respect to the people for coming out and paying attention and dancing, hopefully and having fun. You know, just celebrating life."

E-mail A&E@fsview.com with your thoughts and comments
- Lynn Wallace -- FSView & Florida Flambeau

"RUB-A-DUB...Dubconscious Covers the Roots of Reggae With Truth, Man"

When Motown and Jamaican music collided in the late '60s in the soulful sounds of Bob Marley and the Wailers, it started down the path of what would eventually branch out into ska, rocksteady, roots, dub, dancehall, and ragga. The storied, larger-than-life characters of the late '60s and early '70s reggae scene, like demented producer Lee "Scratch" Perry, infused the roots of this movement with a dose of edgy politics and slightly unhinged fervor.
Between the easy soul ska and bristling, politically charged reggae was dub reggae. It originated as a subgenre in 1967, when Jamaican producers began dubbing rhythm-oriented, instrumental versions of reggae onto the flip sides of 45 singles. The producer became the musician as the soundboard was used to twist, tweak, and distort selected parts of the original recording, creating something distinct from the original track. Usually, the vocals were stripped away, and reverb and echo were laid on thick. Good dub tracks create a gooey, watery soundscape with pulsating bass lines, the perfect aural playground for a stony (or stoned) mind. Reggae followed Jamaicans and other Caribbean folk out of the islands, picking up bits and pieces of cultural and stylistic influences and recruiting new voices to spread the word.

One guy who heard the word and knew it was good was Adrian Zelski, front man for Athens, Georgia,'s Dubconscious. "Our music is definitely experimental in nature; that's the American influence more than the Jamaican influence," he says. "We want to avoid the 'jam band' term. We have that influence, but we like to stay in our pocket and raise the energy in a reggae, respectful kind of way."

Respect is an integral component to Dubconscious' old-school dub. As Zelski talks, he drops the names of people who have influenced the group: Bob Marley and Scratch, natch. But lesser-known legends like Joe Higgs, King Tubby, Augustus Pablo, and Burning Spear are also mentioned. Hearing the sound of more contemporary reggae bands led to a search for influences, and the family tree of Jamaican music has mighty thick roots. "We started going deeper and deeper and deeper, and that's what turned us on," he says with a twinge of awe. "Here's a whole canon of music made by Jamaicans in the '60s and '70s that's just really started to be understood by American culture. We really connected to it."

So they started to play the Jamaican music of the '60s and '70s -- specifically dub and the lyrically spiritual roots reggae -- in their hometown of Athens. As things began to gel among the members, they made the decision to move in together, selecting an old Habitat for Humanity project house as their residence. The barn in the back became the studio where Dubconscious' first studio album, Word of Life, was recorded.

According to Zelski, recording was an experimental process: "We basically got what we could afford and threw it up in there. But the good side is that it didn't cost us any money; we could spend 12 to 16 hours a day just testing everything, knowing the sound of every note. That's the good thing about having your own studio. You can create something that has who knows how many hours of work in it during a month, 'cause it's your time." This approach was necessary, as, by definition, dub music is created through the slightest tweak of a knob in a laboratory-like setting. Word of Life was manipulated through an old-school array of pedals and monitors, as well as with the technological touch of a Mac G4 and ProTools. "We were trying to put a whole album out that had a serious reggae vibe yet [was] danceable, more than trying to provide any easy form of entertainment or anything," Zelski claims. "But we also got some very easy hooks that are lighthearted as well, kinda like roots reggae. The lyrics are serious, but the music is more conducive to being on the beach or something like that."

Zelski hopes folks can still bust a move on the dance floor while also feeling the positive vibe."The thing with reggae, I see reggae as being this new dance rhythm that can captivate an audience if the rhymes are good and the melodies are good and the dancing is there," he says emphatically. "I don't think that we're making an effort, because being sincere is something you can't try to do. When I watch a show, if someone is sincere, I really appreciate that. I hope to get that same vibration across myself."

newtimesbpb.com | originally published: April 8, 2004

- Scott Medvin--New Times/ Broward, Palm Beach

"Dubconscious spreads the 'Word'--Athens Banner Herald"

Thanks in part to local band Dubconscious, the Classic City soon may be known as a burgeoning hub of roots reggae - on top of the city's many other musical accomplishments.

After forming in the spring of 2002 and hosting weekly gigs upstairs at Tasty World, the six members of Dubconscious - Jerry Hendelberg (keyboards, vocals), James Keane (lead guitar, vocals), Scott Pridgen (percussion), Matt Woolley (drums, vocals), Solomon Wright (bass, vocals) and Adrian Zelski (rhythm guitar, vocals) - are primed to make a further impact on the Southeastern scene and, they hope, beyond.

Much of the band's success has been due to its approach to the music. By sticking more to the styles of dub and roots reggae rather than just copping licks, Dubconscious has been able to tap into that mystic, unspeakable characteristic of reggae music with which music lovers seem to easily connect.

''I guess it's just a basic love for reggae music more than anything,'' says Zelski of the band's influences. ''All of us were going to play in that jam-reggae style until we realized what we can do with it and now it's a whole new world.''

Boosted by a steady tour schedule of the Southeast and three releases under its belt, the band has enjoyed the growth. And a listen to the band's most recent album, ''Word of Life,'' shows members' decisions to drop their day jobs and focus on making music likely has been a wise decision.

Earthy lyrics, catchy melodies, spacey vibes and lilting grooves touch on all the key components of reggae, and the added jam dimension leaves room for several great moments in the live setting.

The solid studio album should help pave the way for promoters and clubs as Dubconscious breaks new ground outside of Athens.

But Zelski and his bandmates seem to know making college kids dance is the more surefire way to achieve sustained success.

''I think it's the dance-ability of reggae, really,'' Zelski says. ''It's almost like funk in that way. Once it hits it's there. Athens is the perfect town to start that off with. ... And we've been getting great receptions everywhere. ... We're definitely stepping up each time and getting better and it feels really positive. I think we're going to grow exponentially until we stop ourselves.''

Friday night, Dubconscious will take the stage at the Georgia Theatre with Atlanta funk outfit Cadillac Jones.

And with the exception of Dubconscious' June 19 gig at the Georgia Theatre as part of AthFest, Friday will be the only chance for local fans to get their fill of the band before it dives headfirst into a hectic summer.

Among other show dates, Dubconscious is part of the lineup at the 10th anniversary of Smilefest in Union Grove, N.C. (www.smilefest.com), a three-day camping and music festival July 22-25 featuring Galactic, the Derek Trucks Band, Keller Williams, Steve Kimock Band, Burning Spear and the Yonder Mountain String Band among others.

Visit www.dubconscious.com

Published in the Athens Banner-Herald on Thursday, May 27, 2004

- Mark Pantsari

""Dubconscious is Worth The Trip" -AthensMusic.com-"

Your last chance to catch local island-exotic Rasta-delic reggae outfit Dubconscious this year may be on Wednesday, and unfortunately you’ll have to make the trip to Atlanta. A 90-mile round trip is worth it folks. The Red Light Café, appropriately located on Amsterdam Avenue minutes from Piedmont Park, will host what potentially could be the 2003 ultimatum for the band that’s come a long way since the first time I saw them upstairs at Tasty World. The past year has been kind and adventurous with the group setting foot into new markets, playing larger venues, being part of amazing festivals including Asheville’s ambitious Harmonic Convergence and opening for some heavy hitters here at home and throughout the Southeast...  
  For those of you that have never been to the Red Light I encourage you to check out this slick and refined intimate venue. Athens could use a room like this. Despite the fact it’s located in a strip mall of sorts it has a delicious and comfortable vibe that none of our Classic City clubs has been able to duplicate. I spoke with Solomon, the band’s fine bassist, this weekend, and he said Dubconscious is toying with the idea of a New Year’s show but they’re focused on completing a new record and blowing up in 2004. After taking the demo for a spin inspirational jams like “Jah Light” and “Rivers of Babylon” suggest to me that the fuse is already lit. - David Eduardo, AthensMusic.com

""This Town Is Nuts, My Kind of Place" -Jambase Magazine-"

The music here is plenty abundant. For six bucks, I went and saw two up and coming bands of radically different sound and vibe, yet both with the same brilliant, can’t-contain-it-no-more energy.
The first was a free show at the Broad street bar called Tasty World. The Tasty World has two places for music. One upstairs and you guessed it, one downstairs. The show I went to was (nope not downstairs-you guessed wrong) actually it was upstairs. Just about every Thursday this summer the band that is calling themselves Dubconscious have been playing upstairs for free. People haven’t been paying a penny, but have quickly bought into their sound. They’ve bought into their feel and into their all-in-all-get-on-up-get-on-down-reggae-is-inside-you-rhythms. What started out as a group of 10 or 20 friends supporting their buds up on stage has turned into a 100 or so person grooving lower than you’d think time. (Mind you this is a summer in Athens).
I settled in, feeling out the scene. Lots of earthy folks, some fratters, some sorostitues, some elder Athens peeps, and a couple Rasta looking kinds. I tried to take in the tunes, see and understand what this band was trying to make with their music. That’s when I reached into my giant purse and jotted down a few words that came to mind. Not more than two sentences in, I got asked by some college kid, “what I was doing?” He wanted some of Mad Modeliste, but I wasn’t even gonna sweat this kid, so in my sweetest voice I told him to buzz off, and went to the back of the venue by the Ms. Pac Man to get my write on. It was there that I finally understood what was going on on stage, and throughout the venue.
The music was roots reggae, which at any second can drop into full on out dub reggae. Transing out on ya. The dub-c can get spacey. But never too far off, that you can’t see home.

"Married to their roots here"

The set up is a drummer, a percussionist, and that’s it. Just kidding, they have a drummer, a percussionist and a keyboard player and that’s it...just kidding again. To go with the drummer, percussionist, and keyboard player, they also have a bass player, and two guitarists. Both guitars can lead like a mother. But both are always very classy with their styles. Never jumping down each other’s throats, always adding exactly what needs to be added at the most precise moment. The shorter of the two bearded guitarists is the one that normally sings. A very unique honest voice. It is heavy and thick. Thick like maple syrup. And like maple syrup it’s better each time you taste it. All in all, this dub/roots rock reggae band is incredibly original, and has a rather refreshing sound.
They stay true to the reggae they love and play it in their own voice, and should not be missed. I repeat, should not be missed. - Madeline Modeliste, Jambase

""Dubconscious Aims To Create New Vibe" -Red and Black-"

For some unknown reason, reggae bands are something of a rarity in the Athens music scene.
This fact, however, has done little to deter local reggae outfit Dubconscious from pursuing what it does best -- namely the downtempo "riddims" of a cool reggae vibe.
"I would say there's a basic lack of awareness for reggae in general," said rhythm guitarist/vocalist Adrian Zelski. "Most people know about Bob Marley, but they seem to think that the heyday is dead, and that's especially true for the Southeast. Things are a little different over in Southern California but even then, they play mostly dance hall stuff."
Zelski said he and the other members of Dubconscious started the band as a conscious attempt to change how people perceive reggae music.
"Reggae needs a resurgence -- it needs to evolve beyond the constrictions of how everybody perceives it," he said. "It's one of the most danceable styles out there. When we play, we're always wondering, 'Man, why aren't more people doing this?' It's just the sort of genre now that's really going to take off."
Also, Zelski said the band has recently changed management and is currently in the process of recording a new album.
"The whole process is pretty awesome and exciting," he said. "Reggae recording is really unique because there's not a lot of overdubbing like you hear in most modern recording methods. Right now, we're using pre-1975 analog on two-inch tape because we're trying to get that kind of old sound you hear on early Burning Spear and Marley tracks. Eventually, we want to put it all on vinyl -- that's our ultimate goal."
Dubconscious is scheduled to play the Georgia Theatre tonight, along with DJ Tubby and Shapeshifter.
"This will be, probably, our fourth time headlining at the Theatre," the guitarist said. "We're going to have deejays playing the set break and Jay Murphy -- David Murphy's (from Sound Tribe Sector 9) little brother -- will be up there spinning some downtempo with us during the show."
Tonight's show is actually the first of two consecutive shows that Zelski will play at the Georgia Theatre this week. Reason Biodynamics, which plays the Theatre without an opening act this Friday, is a Dubconscious side project. "Myself and three other members of the band are in (Reason Biodynamics) along with Jay (Murphy)," he said. "We're hoping a lot of people who come out to see us on Thursday will come back for Friday's show, so anyone who saves their ticket from Thursday's show will be able to get into Friday's show for free." - Edwin Childs, Red and Black Magazine

"Dubconscious releasing new CD"

February 12, 2004

What: Dubconscious CD release party with Grogus Friday at the 40 Watt.

Fun stuff. All the musicians on stage this evening are dedicated to playing thoughtfully constructed music (of a mostly Caribbean and urban Latino variety) that makes people dance. Dubconscious has very quickly gained a large audience in the Southeast, filling a vacuum that others didn’t know needed filling: Caribbean dub and reggae dance party music. It’s their CD release party, so there will be some seriously-rehearsed sets going on, as the goal is to make you dance so much that you have to buy the damn record! They are well-paired with Carl Lindberg’s time-tested Grogus, which he holds together with a deep sense of rhythm and a dedication to making his musicians and the whole audience dance and let loose. This is definitely going to be a party.

- Rob McMaken, AthensMusic.com

"Reggae act celebrates second year, first album"

Like the reggae music he plays, Adrian Zelski is brimming with gratitude.

As lead singer for the local act Dubconscious, he said he's grateful for the chance to spread a genre he considers underplayed in the Southeast.
He's thankful for the pioneering music of reggae artists he loves -- Burning Spear, The Gladiators, The Abyssinians and Ernest Wranglin.
He said he passionately appreciates -- even more than the rest of us -- the town of Athens.
All these good vibes, shared by band members Jerry Hendelberg (keyboards, melodica, vocals), James Keane (lead guitar, vocals), Scott Pridgen (tablas, percussion), Matt Woolley (drums, vocals) and Solomon Wright (bass guitar, vocals), are the basis for the philosophy behind the young band's music.
Tonight, Dubconscious celebrates its second birthday with the release of its first full-length album, "Word of Life."
The band makes sure people know that it is not a "theme act." Dubconscious takes the spiritual nature of its music seriously.
"There is a spiritual side to human nature, and we want to tap into it," Zelski said. "We are concerned about the world."
While rejoicing in the essence of Rasta, Dubconscious avoids the cliches that riddle the genre. Authentic spiritual and political undertones run through performances.
"On a subconscious level, we believe this is happening -- we are together for a reason," Zelski said.
Dubconscious evolved through weekly gigs at Tasty World, which forced the band to grow in order to keep the act from becoming worn out.
"We had to write new songs every week," said Zelski. "We couldn't bore people"
Tonight's show is the first of many over the next two months that will feature the band as headliner and opening act at some venues all over the South.
"We've grown because we wanted to live up to our inspirations," Zelski said. "We want to be as good as the guys we love."
- Walt Torbert


Dubconscious has recorded;
Word of Life-- January 2004
The American Dream-- April 2005
Realization Double Live CD recorded--January 2005 / released April 2006

Athfest Compilation CD 2005



Poised to become another name that's dropped when discussions of the world-class Athens, Georgia music scene commence, Dubconscious embraces the role of torchbearer. The band has been testifying to impressed audiences throughout the fertile music cradle of the Southeast for years, and now plays to audiences all over the country.

Whether opening for acts such as Sound Tribe Sector Nine, Burning Spear, Antibalas Afrobeat Orchestra, Michael Franti and Spearhead, Culture, Mofro, Yellowman, Steel Pulse, Mad Professor, and The Wailers or being offered as the main course, Dubconscious brings healthy servings of spirituality, celebration, and social awareness exemplified by reggae pioneers like Lee Perry, King Tubby, Augustus Pablo, and The Gladiators.

Genuinely uplifting live performances coupled with studio recordings that successfully harness the energy and healing nature of the genre they respect and export, the band is the personification of righteousness, and a perfect soundtrack to sway to. Dubconscious strives to become an integral part of the evolution of reggae music, leaving their own indelible mark along the way.





Dubconscious LLC

Adrian Zelski

Brandon Craig

The Progressive Global Agency
Jason Pitzer
P.O. Box 50294
Nashville, TN 37205
Phone: 615-354-9100
Fax: 615-354-9101