From an interview with Hugh Mundell published in Black Echoes in 1980
This comes from an excellent extended article on Mundell called 'Great Tribulation: The Life and Times of Hugh Mundell' published in October, 2013 on the MidnightRaver site (author unknown). Among many extracts from interviews, it includes a copy of an interview with Mundell published in Sounds, by Edwin Pouncey on the eve of Mundell's European tour that - to quote the article - included 'locations as unusual as Switzerland'.
Junior Delgado described Mundell as 'a blessed singer, a blessed child' - and indeed, Mundell was something of a prodigy writing (and providing vocals for) his famous track, 'Day of Judgement' when he was only 14 years old (though I've also seen the age quoted as 16). Apparently the professional friendship between Mundell and Pablo began after someone in the studio suggested Mundell should return after he hit puberty (and Pablo defended him).
'Run Revolution A Come' is taken from Mundell's 'Africa must be free by 1983' and combines Mundell's characteristic falsetto delivery and Pablo's genius production, including a surprising coda, or dub, at the end that highlights and expands what has come before. Mundell was shot and killed in Kingston in 1983, when sitting in a car with his wife and Junior Reid.
The other stand-out track for me from the 1983 record - that takes its title from a speech by Haile Selassie - is the opener, 'Let's all Unite' (that has a magical Unity dub at the end) ...
Pablo talks about his work with Mundell and the recording of the above track:
Taken once more from the 'Great Tribulation' essay.