“Fuck ‘em and their law,” raved the Prodigy on their breakthrough album, signaling the death of dance culture’s restraints and it’s subsequent rebirth as ‘electronica’. But in the 13 years since he announced his undeniable presence, Liam Howlett’s public image has gone from revolutionary to downright repulsive — making Their Law an ideal bookend for a group whose humble beginnings were in helium vocals and siren whistles. Kicking off with three shrewd choices from dollar-bin favorite Fat of the Land, the album is culled mostly from the under-sellers: five selections from Jilted Generation, four dated cuts from Experience and three feeble choices from 2004’s underrated Always Outnumbered. Those willing to fork out for the limited edition are treated to a curious collection of rare tracks, with a notable absence in rohypnol love-ballad ‘Baby’s Got a Temper’. Instead, we’re given its B-side ‘Razor’, Tom Morello on ‘No Man Army’, a few remixes that trump the originals and some incendiary live tracks that flaunt their onstage ferocity.