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Earl Sixteen photo

Earl Sixteen

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Nov 8, 2017
Earl ‘Sixteen’ Daley has never stopped singing for those who care, not only about reggae music, but also about the message within the music.
King Tubby photo

King Tubby

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Oct 25, 2017
The Dub Inventor, was not only responsible for transforming the music making process but also the way we listen to and appreciate music in the latter half of the twentieth century.
Count Ossie photo

Count Ossie

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Oct 18, 2017
Count Ossie was the foremost exponent of Rasta drumming; his bass drum adorned with Psalm 133 ‘Behold how good and how pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity’. His presence continues to be felt as an intuitive act of faith demonstrating an unbroken link with Jamaican music’s shared ancestral and cultural heritage.
Jah Shaka photo

Jah Shaka

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Oct 11, 2017
Legendary London based sound system controller and record producer who has ceaselessly championed Rastafarian roots reggae over the last four decades.
Gaylads photo

Gaylads

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Oct 4, 2017
One of the foremost vocal groups of the sixties and early seventies…
Eek A Mouse photo

Eek A Mouse

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Sep 12, 2017
The original ‘singjay’, Eek A Mouse, whose appeal has always been as big and broad as his super sized six foot six inches height. He has consistently broken down barriers and built bridges between the genres of roots, dance hall and ‘crossover’ reggae.
Yellowman photo

Yellowman

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Aug 29, 2017
During the years that he reigned as King Yellow no one was able to come near Yellowman’s popularity and he worked tirelessly throughout the eighties for every producer who had the wherewithal to record him…
Marcia Griffiths photo

Marcia Griffiths

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Aug 16, 2017
Female reggae singers are rare and successful female singers are even rarer… Marcia Griffiths is the most successful Jamaican female singer ever. She is unquestionably Jamaica’s First Lady of Song.
Ninjaman photo

Ninjaman

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Aug 2, 2017
The ‘Original Front Tooth Gold Tooth Gun Pon Tooth Don Gorgon’… one of the most startlingly original and seriously contumacious dancehall deejays.
Hortense Ellis photo

Hortense Ellis

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Jul 26, 2017
Although female vocalists are not particularly well represented in Jamaican music Hortense Ellis is rightly regarded throughout the reggae world as one of the island’s finest ever singers…
Desmond Dekker photo

Desmond Dekker

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Jul 19, 2017
Pioneering singer and songwriter who introduced Jamaican music to an international audience in the Sixties and early Seventies.
Skatalites photo

Skatalites

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Jul 12, 2017
The Skatalites worked together as a recording band from 1963 to 1965 but during those two incredibly creative years they established the template for all that followed.
Cedric 'Im' Brooks photo

Cedric 'Im' Brooks

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Jul 5, 2017
Throughout his fruitful and varied career Cedric ‘I’m’ Brooks conducted a continuous lifelong musical investigation that defied categorisation and that consistently challenged and broke down cultural and social preconceptions…
Delroy Wilson photo

Delroy Wilson

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Jun 14, 2017
Compared to a number of his contemporaries Delroy Wilson never seemed to be really respected or recognised outside of the traditional reggae audience. But he is one of the greatest singers and songwriters to ever come out of Jamaica… a country justifiably famed for its singers and songwriters.
Shaggy photo

Shaggy

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: Jun 7, 2017
The world’s top selling Jamaican artist Shaggy has achieved more UK & USA Number One hits than any other reggae act…
Bob And Marcia photo

Bob And Marcia

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: May 31, 2017
These ‘one hit wonders’ from way back when are actually Bob Andy and Marcia Griffiths: two giants of Jamaican music whose work is inextricably entwined with the development of reggae music and whose innumerable hits stretch from the sixties up to the present day.
Bob Andy photo

Bob Andy

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: May 24, 2017
Bob Andy is one of the finest singers and songwriters ever and his work, both lyrically and rhythmically, forms an integral part of reggae's musical vocabulary.
Johnny Osbourne photo

Johnny Osbourne

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: May 17, 2017
A consummate, professional vocalist who demonstrated, time and time again, that there was room for a versatile veteran amongst the brash, younger rising stars of the dance hall.
Jackie Mittoo photo

Jackie Mittoo

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: May 10, 2017
Jackie Mittoo’s work at Studio One in the sixties built, shaped, refined and defined reggae music as we know it. He was not only an extremely talented keyboard player but was also a supremely gifted arranger and record producer.
Dennis Brown photo

Dennis Brown

Text by Harry Hawks
Date Updated: May 2, 2017
The ‘Crown Prince Of Reggae’, Dennis Emanuel Brown, was Jamaican music’s most consistently popular performer. Many artists achieve fame and adulation after their death but Dennis Brown earned an unparalleled amount of love and devotion during his life time.
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