UK-based Lyrix started performing like a DJ in 1982. He nurtured his militant design chanting within the audio system circuit prior to making his breakthrough in to the mainstream. The DJ in the beginning found prominence within reggae circles when he made an appearance on pirate tapes of the soundclash, which surfaced in professional record shops in London. The tape presented a live documenting of the show offering Saxon and Ghetto-tone Hi Fi, including Lyrix and Phillip Papa Levi inside a libretto contest. The tape surfaced in 1983 and continues to be widely known as an archetypal exemplory case of the dancehall ambience in the 80s. Endorsing the audio system the DJ created his personal Ghetto-tone record label. Lyrix’s position demonstrated his self-reliance although he insisted the support from his cousin Tony Henry and his supervisor Othman Mukhlis was upheld. The DJ consequently visited Jamaica where he documented on classes with maker Junior Reid and neighbour Ruler Jammy. On his go back to the united kingdom Lyrix documented for Music Of Lifestyle, the Mad Teacher, Greensleeves Records as well as the previous DJ, Mykey Simpson. The association with Simpson led to the discharge of ‘Rasta No Development’. In the melody Lyrix marketed the ideology that Rastafari predated Christianity and proclaimed the data of its lifetime in historic Egypt. His popularity as an Afro-centric DJ resulted in an acclaimed globe tour including concerts in European countries, the united states, Grenada and Jamaica. While in the us he was inspired by radical hip-hop performers including, Ice-T, Chuck D. and KRS-One and in 1989 saving in NY released the hip-hop designed, ‘Too Dark In Brixton’. Lyrix continues to be described as getting Britain’s response to KRS-1 who positioned similar focus on diction and clearness when performing his vocal delivery. The DJ refused to chant in the slackness design proclaiming that if he cannot enjoy his tune to his kids or mother after that he would not really record it. His conscientious position resulted in his research in to the cultural need for reggae music being a tone of voice for the African Diaspora for his PhD at Goldsmiths University in London. Although recognized being a DJ he also acquired the reputation being a dark activist and poet who composed, released and lectured on dark identity and background. In 1999, the DJ finished his critically acclaimed debut record with Mykey Simpson and Tony Henry.