The topic of the Rude Boys was unrelenting throughout the Ska era gaining rapid popularity throughout the island until it just as rapidly came to an end during an extremely hot summer in 1964. When the Ska beat was deliberated into much slower tones in being converted into the "Rock Steady" style based off the American soul music. In 1962 after working for Clement Dodd of the Studio One Fame as henchman, Buster took to producing his own records, with labels that read like a religious deliverance presentation as he named his record labels names like "Wildbells," "Islam," "Soulville Centre, and Voice of the People Sound!
These label titles was enough to give you an idea of a man's fixation with an outward manifestation that consummates the Christian aspirations ingenuously with the Holy Baptismal inspirations portraying Afro-Centralism comradeship within the Black Muslim Assembly Consortium! Creating a kind of allegiance with a distinct point of orientation towards African Americanised melodies. Prince Buster presents himself as if he had ethical obligations to the Jamaican populace in which he enunciated himself as their symbolic armament and enigmatic guardian. Like Prince Buster, Coxsone was seeking a distinctive musical productive originality of musical sounds!
The Jamaican band leader Cluet Johnson aka "Clue J and The Bluesblasters" who's type of band music was a significant inspiration to the development of Clement "Coxsone" Dodd's desires of him wanting to really established an unconventional characteristically musical sound that was entirely different. The "Rock Steady" lasted until the early 1970s then the new style dance music of Reggae took over and spread out into dance hall music. Reggae became the Rastaman focal mantra because he saw Reggae as a medium to express his frustrations and fears of the ruling institutionalised oppressors!