In the autumn of 1994, Constable, performing as Glamma Kid, met up with Mafia And Fluxy who both managed his career and produced his debut, ‘Fashion Magazine’. The song led to a number of sessions and Glamma Kid became regarded as the UK’s answer to Bounty Killer. He provided the DJ lyrics to a number of hits including ‘Moschino’, ‘Girls Terminus’, ‘Nation Of Girls’ and the anti-cocaine anthem, ‘Outertain’. He was also notable for comments regarding the unhealthy obsession of some musicians with the gangster image, leading to the release of ‘Eastwood Clint’, where he warned against guns: ‘Bwoy you could a bad like a Eastwood Clint - but you tink bad man gun fire flint’. He was also in demand for recording in a combination style, notably alongside Sylvia Tella, Peter Hunningale, Nerious Joseph and Robbie Valentine. In January 1997, he joined forces with Mafia And Fluxy, Hunningale and Joseph as part of the reggae supergroup Passion, for ‘Share Your Love’, which crossed over into the lower end of the UK pop chart. Glamma Kid was offered and accepted the role of supporting act to his Jamaican counterpart Bounty Killer on his 1997 UK tour, and continued working on his debut album for WEA Records. He enjoyed huge crossover success in 1999 with two UK Top 10 hits; ‘Taboo’, a collaboration with R&B singer Shola Ama, and ‘Why’.