Tag Archive | "dennis brown"

Video: Maxi Priest Live! Wild World (Presented by ROCKSTEADY)

In this Superstar Film Maxi Priest rocks the crowd at The Shrine Chicago with classic reggae jams like “Wild World” and “Your Body Can’t Lie to Me”. He also talks about his musical influences from different artist/genres (Dennis Brown, Marvin Gaye, Biggie & Nas to name a few) and being blessed to do what he does. This video is presented by ROCKSTEADY.

Video by Jamaar J
Audio by Romeo G
Interview by CJ Jervis & others

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Dennis Brown

Dennis Brown tribute concert to be held March 17

Dennis BrownThe much anticipated tribute concert honoring late Reggae legend, Dennis Brown will finally get underway on Sunday after weeks of postponements due to sponsorship and security issues.

On March 17, a big crowd is expected for the tribute concert, which will take place along the Kingston Waterfront/Ocean Blvd. In downtown Kingston. It is the fifth edition of the event, initially started by the Dennis Emmanuel Brown Trust, the Jamaica Reggae Industry Association (JaRIA), Leggo Records and Sounds & Pressure in 2009 on Orange St., where the ‘Crown Prince of Reggae’ was born in 1957.

The tribute concert was initially set to commence in February to kick off Reggae Month, a celebratory month dedicated to many of Jamaica’s iconic Reggae musicians. The concert was pushed back ays before the original Feb. 3 date, citing last minute sponsorship issues. It was then moved to Feb. 17. However, the Jamaica Constabulary Force (JCF), refused to give the go-ahead amidst security concerns.

Sunday’s concert, which will kick off at 5 p.m., will feature over 30 acts including Freddie McGregor, Tarrus Riley, Beres Hammond, Richie Stephens, Errol Dunkley, Iba Mahr and many more. A surprise guest artist will also headline the show.

Last year’s concert had approximately 10,000 patrons and organizers sa the event is not only to promote Brown’s legacy, but downtown Kingston as a possible attraction for tourists worldwide. Sponsors of the show include ZIP 103, RJR Communications Group, The Jamaica Tourist Board, Jamaica Music Society, IRIE FM and many more.

Brown is revered for producing classics such as Revolution, Money In My Pocket, Should I and Here I Come. He died in July 1999 at the tender age of 42 after battling pneumonia.

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Luciano blasts young musicians for making degrading content

04e435f6a5c2ddaac841d846eaa1618bThe self-professed ‘Messenger of Reggae,’ Luciano has a big issue with the current state of Jamaican music, taking aim at younger artistes for what he calls the demise of positive lyrical content within Reggae/Dancehall music.

Speaking with Bermudan newspaper, The Royal Gazette earlier this week, the veteran singer chastised emerging acts for pushing messages of degradation to the public, disrespecting women and their culture in the process.

“These youth nowadays would sing any garbage. They don’t weigh their words and that’s not right,” Luciano said. “When yuh listen to Dennis Brown and Bob Marley, yuh don’t hear these great pioneers cursing and demoralizing women.”

He says this is only part of the ongoing downfall with Jamaican society, proclaiming there is a precipitous decline in morality and standards.

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Jamaica 50 NY Festival Hosted By Oliver Samuels Offers Music, Food, Performances and more

With more mature Jamaicans in the New York area having limited access to venues that are more inclusive than musical performances to recognize Jamaica’s 50th, the organizers of the Oliver Samuels Jamaica50 NY Festival have come up with what will be seen as a solution. The idea of this celebration explains Oliver is to put together a show that will blend old and new. To not allow the older generation to feel left out of the celebrations because they are in the USA and to help the younger generation re-connect with our rich history in all areas and not just music. I think with this show we achieved that.

Oliver teams up with actress Andrea DELCITA Wright to bring together an all-star cast for The Oliver Samuels Jamaica50 NY Festival. This is the first time this talented duo will be sharing the same stage.

The event will be held at Roberto Clemente State Park, located at 301 West Tremont Avenue, Bronx NY 10453, on August 4, 2012. Gates open at 11AM until 7PM. Everyone is encouraged to wear their Jamaican colors and of course to be in possession of your flags.
The venue reflects, musical and culture performers, VIP guest speakers, sport figures, and will recognize the contributions of Jamaicans in several areas over the last 50 years.

Some of the participants will include: Trench Town Ska era group-The WAILING SOULS and the MELODIANS, legendary crooner-DOBBY DOBSON, 3x Olympian-DEVON HARRIS, former USA professional basketball player and current assistant coach of the Jamaican women’s basketball team SIMONE EDWARDS, recording Executive ANDREA ANMOUR, the GEORGE WESLEY Band, the winner of California’s Best Male Vocalist competition-FARAJI BRYAN, The performer with the most nominations (6) at the Annual Washington DC Reggae Music Awards-RUTH ANN-BROWN, HUMBLETON, singer LEIGHTON MILLER, HUMBLETON and many more.

Be prepared to hear great renditions of the national anthem, pledge and if you are a fan of Dennis Brown and Bob Marley you will certainly enjoy a special tribute and performance that will honor their legacy.

The program also includes a gospel performance by the male A Capella Gospel group, VOICE and opening remarks and prayer by Rev. Dr. Agorom Dike, Chair: Caribbean Faith Based Leadership Advisory Council.

With successful performances at The Consulate of Jamaica in New York, City Hall, Bronx Borough Hall, The world famous Braata Folk Singers will be showcasing Jamaican folk music and songs. The group utilizes music, dance and drama to deliver a combination of high-energy performances, folk ballads and traditional Jamaican folk songs. If you loved the performances of Ms. Lou then you are in for a special treat from Braata Folk Singers

Award recipients will include Olympian Merlene Ottey – presented with Lifetime Achievement Award and honored as Jamaica’s best athlete in 50 years, former Congresswoman and City Council member Una Clarke – recognized for her years of outstanding service to the Caribbean community (Award presented by Mt. Vernon City Council President Yuhanna Edwards), Oliver Samuels – recognized for his theater contributions, The Wailing Souls and 3x Olympian Devon Harris.

Come out with your family and enjoy, cultural workshops, speakers and performers from Jamaica, great foods, music, entertainment, craft vendors showcasing Jamaican merchandise, loodie and domino contests, traditional Jamaican foods and more, all while re-connecting with Jamaican culture and history.

This event is made possible by sponsors: LIME – formerly Cable & Wireless, PalmTree Marketplace located at – 3717 Boston Road, Bronx NY, EveryTing Jamaica, located at -400 East Gun Hill Road and Dennis Shipping (800) 416-4624.

TO BE A SPONSOR for this event or to purchase tickets call 914-384-9554, or visit the website@,www.Jamaica50Anniversary.com. Ticket holders who purchase 2 more tickets can also have them hand delivered. Call for more information

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Bob Marley’s family unhappy with MOJO Magazine snub of Reggae legend

The family of legendary Reggae singer, Bob Marley remains surprised by a stunning exclusion of their prominent patriarch from a recent list by an established British magazine. However, they won’t let it negatively affect the aura of his music.

Last week, British based music magazine, MOJO Magazine unveiled their Top 50 Reggae albums of all time in honor of Jamaica’s 50th anniversary of Independence in 2012. The list was filled with many surprises, most notably the declaration that Roots Reggae and melodica legend, Augustus Pablo possessed the greatest two albums of all time with East of the River Nile topping the list followed by his collaborative album with iconic engineer, Osbourne ‘King Tubby’ Ruddock entitled. King Tubby Meets Rockers Uptown.

However, the glaring omission for MOJO Magazine’s list was that no album from Reggae’s most accomplished superstar, Bob Marley made the cut; particularly Exodus which was named TIME Magazine’s best album of the 20th century while making the top 50 of Rolling Stone Magazine’s Top 500 albums all-time. It also comes as a surprise given that most of Marley’s chart success came in the United Kingdom.

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Top 10: Jamaican musicians gone too soon

The recent passing of legendary pop songstress, Whitney Houston truly shocked all walks of music life as her angelic voice captivated millions of fans worldwide and inspired many of today’s premiere artistes, including within the Dancehall/Reggae fraternity.

Having died at a relatively young age (48), Houston’s death triggered memories of many other iconic artistes who passed while enjoying the fruits of their prime like Amy Winehouse or adjusted to the latter stages of their careers like the ‘King of Pop,’ Michael Jackson. It also offered of similar instances within the Jamaican music industry where fans were left to wonder “What If?” when an artiste’s life was taken away while still perfecting their well-regarded craft.

As a measure of remembering the fallen who’ve made contributions, whether small or large, to the evolution of Jamaican music into a global phenomenon, he’s a list of 10 artistes whose impact on music forever resonates with those they’ve left behind.

10. J.O.E – Born Alty Nunes, J.O.E was regarded as one of the premiere upstarts in Dancehall/Reggae after his smash hit, Nah Nuh Mercy earned strong acclaim in 2009. The son of renowned dancer, Patsy Ricketts, J.O.E (Jah Ova Evil) seemed to have a promising career in front of him after having previously performed at Reggae Sumfest and St. Mary Mi Come From.

2011 was poised for J.O.E to stamp his authority on the local scene as the Equiknoxx Music recording artiste unveiled two well received singles, Tonight and Rasta Chant. However, J.O.E’s life and career were suddenly cut short after the 25-year-old singjay suffered a rupture blood vessel in the head, shocking fans across the industry. His death came just hours after performing a live rendition of Rasta Chant, which was later released in his honor.   



9. Copper Cat – Just two week prior to J.O.E’s death, a fellow young cultural artiste, Demar ‘Copper Cat’ Graham was shit killed outside the home of his adopted father, Richie Stephens. The former Jamaica College student had garnered buzz after the release of his first mainstream single, Mek It Stay in 2008. More success followed in 2010 after unveiling popular songs such as Friend Murderer and Life Goes On, encouraging fans with his upbeat, conscious lyrical tone.

After Copper Cat’s senseless killing in January of last year, his final recording, Since You Came In on the Penthouse Records produced, OMG Riddim was released; reminding fans of what could have been for the young star, who was only 22 when he died.




8. Simpleton – ‘A jus di Coca Cola Bottle shape, ah it a run de place,’ was the famous lyric from the classic single, Coca Coca Bottle Shape by Christopher ‘Simpleton’ Harrison in 1992. The St. Andrew native had a really bright future ahead of him thanks to the single as it earned international acclaim for a Dancehall genre that just began taking shape as a popular form of music.  Noteworthy singles such as ¼ to 12 and Drive Me Crazy followed for the promising deejay. But any hopes of recreating similar success to his 90s string of hits were dashed after Simpleton suffered a heart attack at just 33 years old in 2004, ending his career in its prime.







7. Natasja Saad – Many Dancehall/Reggae fans might raise an eyebrow seeing this name on the list. However, if you remember the chart-topping single, Calabria and the girl who repetitively sang ‘Easy now, no need fi go down,’ the name might sound more familiar.

Natasja Saad was born in Denmark but had a particular taste for Dancehall music and in 2006, became the first non-Jamaican to win the IRIE FM sponsored, Big Break competition which allowed her to work at that year’s staging of Reggae Sumfest. The following year, she recorded vocals for Calabria (featuring Enur) which later topped the Billboard Charts, earned her international acclaim and was remixed featuring Dancehall mega star, Vybz Kartel.

But Saad never got the opportunity to enjoy her overwhelming success after dying in a car accident in Spanish Town during the summer of 2007. She was 33.




6. Oneil Edwards – A cherished member of universally regarded Dancehall group, Voicemail, Oneil Edwards gained fame for his smooth vocals and dance moves. Alongside, Kevin Blair and Craig Jackson, Edwards scored several hits while a part of Voicemail such as Wacky Dip, Nuh Behavia and Ready To Party amongst several others.

On May 10, 2010, Edwards was robbed and shot several times in front of his Duhaney Park home and underwent several surgeries in an attempt to regain consciousness. However, two week later, Edwards was pronounced dead, leaving a major void in the highly acclaimed group whilst saddening the Dancehall community which later held a vigil in his honor. Since then, Blair and Jackson have carried on Edward’s legacy by continuing to perform as they ensure his music forever lives on.


5. Delroy Wilson – One of foundation Reggae’s pioneers, Delroy Wilson mastered variations of his genre from the age of 13 when he recorded several ska and rocksteady singles. Wilson’s career soared in the 70s releasing classics such as Dancing Mood, Raining from the Sky, Better Must Come and Footsteps From Another Man. Wilson’s partnership with prominent Reggae producer, Bunny Lee helped Wilson enjoy chart success in the United Kingdom while his collaboration with fellow Reggae icon, Bob Andy produced another chart-topper, Last Thing on My Mind in 1976.

However, Wilson’s soothing voice and tender lyrical touch soon faded thereafter as releases became less common in the 1980s while his health slowly deteriorated. In 1995, a year after receiving a special plaque recognizing his musical contributions, Wilson died from cirrhosis of the liver at only 46 years old. Since his death, several dub plates and covers of his singles have been released in his honor and a remix of Raining From The Sky was recently released featuring his daughter and upcoming Reggae singer, Shana Wilson.



4. Dennis Brown – A prolific singer with over 75 albums to his credit, Dennis Brown helped set the standard for Reggae music in the 1970s and 80s. Dubbed the ‘Crown Prince of Reggae,’ by Reggae icon, Bob Marley, Brown mesmerized audiences with classics such as Promised Land, Revolution and Money in my Pocket; earning him acclaim in the United Kingdom and Canada.  Brown’s singing exploits and occasional ventures into deejaying made him a legend as he teamed with fellow foundation Reggae pioneers such as Bunny Lee, Lee ‘Scratch’ Perry and Sonia Pottinger, Brown’s consistency elevated him to legendary status before turning 30; amassing a slew of top 10 hits as well as a pair of Grammy Award nominations in 1994 and 2001 respectively.

By the late 90s, Brown’s health deteriorated after years of cocaine use and later died in 1999 after suffering cardiac arrest at the age of 42. Over the last decade, many tributes have been paid to him, including an honorary concert in 200, the formation of the Dennis Emanuel Brown Trust in 2001 and several remakes of his songs, most notably, Land of Promise by Reggae stalwart, Damian ‘Jr. Gong’ Marley and American hip-hop superstar, Nas.

3. Peter Tosh – Renowned for several years as Bob Marley’s right-hand man whilst with the The Wailers, Peter Tosh became a superstar in his own right, writing many of Marley’s hits such as Get Up, Stand Up, No Sympathy, amongst others. After leaving Bob Marley and the Wailers in 1974, Tosh became a successful solo artiste with singles such as Legalize It, Rumours of War and Mystic Man whilst also becoming a strong voice during the turbulent political era in the 1970s.

Just months after winning a Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album, Tosh, 43, was murdered during an attempted robbery at his home in Kingston.  Despite having his career shut down shortly after his greatest achievement, Tosh’s contributions of music were impeccable; prompting calls by his daughter Niambe Tosh and fellow industry players to make him Jamaica’s eighth National Hero.

2. Garnett Silk – If there was ever a Reggae artiste who could have been next in line to become a local legend, Garnett Silk personified that sentiment. With a divine voice and smooth persona to match, Silk gained popularity with Hello Mama Africa in 1992, a debut single that topped the United Kingdom charts. His thought-provoking lyrics and conscious vibe was somewhat reminiscent of a young Bob Marley as he teamed with fellow Reggae star, Tony Rebel and iconic producer King Jammy to record a slew of hits that immediately elevated him to top-draw status including, Fill Us Up With Your Mercy and Watch Over Our Shoulders.

In 1994, Silk signed a major record deal with American label, Atlantic Records as he looked poised to capitalize on his international success. However, a major void in the future of Jamaican music was soon left when Silk died after attempting to rescue his mother from a house fire. At just 28, Reggae music lost its ‘chosen one.’

1. Bob Marley – Though he died in 1981 of cancer at the tender age of 36, Bob Marley may still go down in history as the greatest musician ever, in any genre. Though his over 20 number one hits and countless chart-topping albums captivated the world during his life, Marley’s shocking death somehow enhanced his legacy, most notably when the popular 1984 compilation, Legacy became Jamaican music’s most successful album, with over 25 million copies sold worldwide.

Marley’s brand, image and lyrics remain strongholds within society, not only because of his abilities as a musician but also his desire to fight and stand up for social causes which made him a revolutionary. His birthday is posthumously celebrated like a holiday across the world and with sons, Stephen and Damian Marley becoming universal successes in their own rights; the appreciation for Marley’s legacy may have its strongest impact nearly 31 years after his passing.

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Damian Marley hints at new album with Nas

Prominent Reggae artiste, Damian Marley aka Junior Gong could soon work on a follow-up to the highly successful joint album, Distant Relatives, which featured American hip-hop superstar, Nas.

The two internationally-acclaimed acts released Distant Relatives in May 2010 via Universal Republic as well as Def Jam Records; fusing elements of hip-hop and Reggae while singing about social issues such as poverty and ancestry. The collaborative album debuted at number five on the U.S. Billboard 200 charts; showcasing hit singles such as As We Enter, Patience and Land of Promise, a remake of the classic song by Reggae legend, the late Dennis Brown entitled Promised Land. Additionally, the album feature other prominent acts such as Lil Wayne, Joss Stone as well as Damian’s brother and fellow Grammy-winning Reggae artiste, Stephen Marley.

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Mr. Vegas asks Reggae fans to save genre’s foundation with new petition

International Reggae star Mr. Vegas is urging fellow musicians and music fans to sign the Save Foundation Reggae petition – an appeal to radio disc jockeys to include the music of classic or ‘foundation’ Reggae pioneers like Dennis Brown, Bob Marley, Culture, and Alton Ellis into their Island Hop-driven playlists. The online petition also makes an appeal to Jamaica’s current crop of producers, who have flooded radio with Hip Hop inspired beats instead of the island’s signature bass-heavy rhythms.

“Reggae music is like the heartbeat of Jamaican people and culture, and now it is barely played on popular radio stations anymore,” says Clifford ‘Mr. Vegas’ Smith. “Young people today have no idea who Cynthia Schloss or Hortense Ellis or Delroy Wilson are. These are people, who pioneered Reggae, who created a space for people like Sean Paul, and even Sean Kingston and Iyaz to be pop stars. Radio barely plays foundation Reggae, and many of our producers have abandoned traditional Reggae and Dancehall rhythms for American sounding Hip Hop beats. This petition is to let them know that foundation Reggae is still a crucial part of our culture and we must preserve our musical heritage and legacy.”

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Dennis Brown honored during Heroes Day ceremonies

One of Jamaica’s most decorated Reggae singer, the late Dennis Brown, led the honors list of entertainers at the annual National Awards ceremony on Heroes Day.

Brown was awarded the Order of Distinction in the rank of Commander (CD) for his contribution to the Jamaican music industry at King’s House on Monday. The posthumous honor was received on his behalf by his widow, Yvonne; accompanied by members of the Brown family.

Brown’s widow was ecstatic with her late husband’s achievement; intimating that it was a great day for the family.

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In honoring one of Jamaica’s most prolific reggae pioneers Dennis Emmanuel Brown “The Crown Prince Of Reggae”, Canadian based r&b / soul singer Divine Brown is presenting her latest single “Sitting & Watching” to the world. Divine who visited Jamaica last month for a live concert in Kingston also stopped by the Geejam recording studio in Portland where she recorded a number of tracks for her upcoming third album “Something Fresh” due this Spring.

With February named as the official month in celebration of Reggae’s rich history and culture Divine’s beautiful vocals and vivacious delivery couple with Dale “Dr. Dizzle” Virgo’s stunning production offers fans of the late Dennis Brown the opportunity to remember his undeniable contribution to the music fraternity at large. A lover of reggae herself Divine’s very first attempt of the genre came in 2005 when she release the mega hit “Old Skool Love Remix” for which a video was later released.

An accomplished star in her own right Divine has always maintained a presence in the industry. In 2009 she released her sophomore album entitled “The Love Chronicles” which later won the Juno Award for R&B / Soul Album Of The Year. Her biggest single on the album was “Sunglasses” which made its way to #14 on the U.S Billboard Dance Charts.

Currently represented in Jamaica and the wider Caribbean by Xklusiv Entertainment (Bookings & Promotions Co) Divine Brown is looking to reintroduce her music to the Jamaican public in the hope of gaining a strong local fan base.

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Mp3: Chino ft Dennis Brown-Handwritings

Mp3: Chino ft Dennis Brown-Handwritings

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DOWNLOAD: Chino ft Dennis Brown-Handwritings (85)

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Dennis Brown (1957-1999) was one of the greatest singers of the last half-century, his voice improvisationally resourceful, graceful, resonant, optimistic: maybe Jamaica’s Sam Cooke. His reggae records – made with the best Jamaican producers and rhythm sections, full of Rasta rhetoric while covering the American soul and pop he had his ear to – maintained a high level through the ’70s and ’80s. There’s already a collection out there with a very similar title released by Trojan, in which you’ll find many of his more famous tracks. This one goes deeper into his catalog, with songs produced by Phil Pratt, Joe Gibbs and Niney the Observer, among others; they include “What About the Half”; “So Long Rastafari Calling”; a cover of “Black Magic Woman”; and the super-lovely “Rocking Time.” A companion DVD contains a charismatic show from the Montreux Jazz Festival in 1979, on which Brown beams through some of the hits not included elsewhere in the set, like “Wolves and Leopards” and “Money in My Pocket.” (17 North Parade/VP, two CDs, 1 DVD, $25.98)

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The legend of Dennis Brown lives on as a three-disc compilation of his hit singles, aptly titled The Crown Prince of Reggae - Singles (1972-1985), will be reissued by 17 North Parade, a VP Records imprint, on November 16, 2010.


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The legend of Dennis Brown lives on as a three-disc compilation of his hit singles, aptly titled The Crown Prince of Reggae – Singles (1972-1985), will be reissued by 17 North Parade, a VP Records imprint, on November 16, 2010.

Selected as one of National Public Radio’s ’50 Great Voices’ in 2010, Brown is the archetype of reggae vocalists and his unique, soulful sound has earned him legions of fans during his lifetime, including Bob Marley, who rated Brown as his favorite singer. Even with his premature passing in July 1997 at age 42, Brown’s music continues to live on in the dancehalls and on radio today.

This collection of Dennis Brown hits from 1972 to 1985 will give Brown buffs a broader view of the legend than any previous compilations of his work. Featuring anthems such as “Revolution” and “Promised Land” to lesser-known but no less compelling works like “Satisfaction Feeling” and the gritty musical ultimatum “Praise Without Raise,” this playlist is bound to satisfy long-time enthusiasts as well as new seekers of the iconic musician.

The bonus DVD sees Dennis Brown live in concert, backed by Lloyd Parks and We the People Band, in a 1979 performance  m  at the Montreux Jazz Festival – the best-known music festival in Switzerland and one of the most prestigious in Europe. It also includes seven additional hits that are not included on the audio discs.

17 North Parade brings you these 47 Dennis Brown hits in one deluxe collector’s package, which includes liner notes from journalist Carter Van Pelt, in a fitting tribute to this iconic artist.


1. Musical Heatwave
2. Let Me Down Easy
3. Concentration
4. Silhouettes
5. Don’t You Cry
6. What About The Half
7. Let Love In
8. Black Magic Woman
9. Song My Mother Used To Sing
10. At The Foot Of The Mountain
11. To The Foundation
12. Satisfaction Feeling
13. Created By The Father
14. Troubled World
15. A Cup Of Tea
16. Want To Be No General
17. Praise Without Raise
18. Rocking Time
19. Promised Land (Extended Mix)
20. Breaking Down The Barrier


1. Rub A Dub Time
2. I Am The Conqueror
3. No More Will I Roam
4. So Long Rastafari Calling
5. Voice of My Father
6. Tribulation
7. Have No Fear
8. Whip Them Jah
9. Children Of Israel (12″ mix)
10. Ghetto Girl
11. I Hope We Get To Love In Time
12. Equal Rights
13. Words Of Wisdom
14. Your Love Gotta Hold On Me
15. Love Has Found Its Way
16. Halfway Up, Halfway Down
17. The Prophet Rides Again
18. Love Light
19. Revolution
20. Rebel With A Cause Ft. Jackie Mittoo


With Lloyd Parks & We The People

1. So Jah Say
2. Wolves & Leopards
3. Ain’t That Lovin’ You
4. Words Of Wisdom
5. The Drifter
6. Milk And Honey
7. Don’t Feel No Way
8. Money In My Pocket

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