Third instalment in the thriving series on Atomicat is ‘The Ten Commandments Of Rock ‘N’ Roll’ with its theme, this time, rather interestingly and topical right now, the all-important job. Becoming self-sufficient indicates the transition from partying teenager and first tentative steps into adulthood when life becomes a chore once the parents’ funds dry up, and the realisation that the only way to finance a more enjoyable future is “Become Self-Sufficient”. Leading the charge for this brand-new album is Little Richard, and nice choice of song considering it’s an earlier recording of his with ‘Get Rich Quick’. It should be noted that the songs compiled by Dee Jay Mark Armstrong reflect not only the necessities to earn a living, but also the hardships faced when finances become a problem as depicted by the rhythm and blues of The Du-Droppers ‘Dead Broke’ or The Blue Diamonds ‘No Money’. Of course, there’s pleasure to be gained earning a dollar and reflected by rockabilly numbers ‘Big Money’ from Paul Davis and the all-important purchase of a car during the 50s with Hoyt Stevens and The Tennessee Ramblers ’55 Chevy’. With a few obscure gems added to this track list with edgy rock ‘n’ roll of Tom and The Craftsmen ‘The Work Song’, before taking the less secure route to acquiring funds with gambling involved during ‘Crap Shootin’ Sinner’ and its vocalist, ‘Cile Turner’, providing quite possibly the performance of her life as she weaves an engaging story of sin on a Saturday night. Quite simply, it’s top marks all round for ‘The Ten Commandments Of Rock ‘N’ Roll: Commandment Three’ for its excellent selection of rhythm and blues and choice cuts of rockabilly, and for providing a fully rounded explanation of why becoming self-sufficient is the only way to go if you want to avoid some of the hardships detailed here.