Peter Tosh

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    Bob Marley Research Paper

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    Working on his abilities with Joe Higgs, Marley met Peter Tosh who will also be apart of the band. At the time Bob Marley was still a solo artist and he came across Lesile Kong, which liked his voice and had Marley record a few songs, the first one was “Judge Not”, which was released in 1962. He did not succeed as a solo artist so in 1963 Marley, Livingston, and Tosh formed a band known as the Wailing Wailers because they were ghetto sufferers. They recorded their first single “Simmer Down,” which went to the top of the Jamaican charts in 1964. They also added three more people to the group which was Junior Braithwaite, Beverly Kelso, and Cherry Smith. Even though they became quiet famous in Jamaica they seemed to not be able to work out the financial side of it, so Braithwaite, Kelso, and Smith left the group and soon the original members split up. After that Marley went to the United States to explore the music there and before he came back to Jamaica…

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    Bob Marley Personality

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    This album contained many of the Wailers classics such as “I Shot the Sheriff” and “Get Up, Stand Up”. The Wailers popularity skyrocketed when Eric Clapton covered “I Shot the Sheriff”, which became the number one hit on the United States singles chart. In 1975 the Wailers released their third album, “Natty Dread” which held “Talking Blues”, “No Women No Cry” and “Revolution”. By this time two thirds of the original Wailers, Peter Tosh and Bunny Wailer, had quit the band to pursue solo careers.…

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    Bob Marley

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    Additionally, Chris Blackwell (1960), and the Federal (1961), Coxsone Dodd’s Studio One (1962), Bob Marley’s Tuff Gong (1965), Lee “Scratch” Perry’s Black Ark (1973) music studios contributed to and supported Bob Marley’s music growth and international success. The music producing studios in Jamaica were as equal in ambition and spirit to Berry Gordy’s Sounds of Motown/Detroit, MI; Satellite/Stax Records of Memphis, Tennessee; Kings Records in James Brown era; Kenny Gamble & Leon Huff’s Sound…

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    Bob Marley original name was Nesta Robert Marley was a Jamaican legend Reggae, song writer and a musician. Bob Marley was born in February 6th 1945 in Ann parish Jamaica. At the age of seven bob Marley seems to have a knack for spooking people by successfully predicating their future by reading their palms. After some years, he spent in the ghetto of Kingston, bob Marley returned to his rural village and declared that his no more reading palms after a woman asked his to read her palms that his…

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    Pulena Analysis

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    How to forget the reggae, a musical genre in English language practiced in Jamaica, characterized by the use of an acoustic guitar and in which the singer usually tends to have braids in her hair. Due to their large acceptance by the black population, this genre expands throughout America. Arriving in Panama due to the construction of the Panama Canal, people take it as their own genre and ends up calling it the “reggae in Spanish” or better known as "Plena". But what is special about this…

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    Origin Of Reggae Music

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    The following year he began a Ska band with his friend Bunny and Peter Tosh, which was originally called “The Teenagers”. They then became known as “The Wailing Rudeboys” and after a few more name changes they eventually came up with simply “The Wailers.” In 1964 they came out with their earliest Studio One hit which was recorded in the popular rock steady style, “Simmer Down.” Following that track they came out with another hit in 1965 that was entitled “Soul Rebel” in which both songs were…

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    been questioned by people around the world and even by some Rastafaris. These questions rise from his participation in the capitalistic world. He continued to make and sell his albums on an international scale and therefore was actively involved in capitalism. He also wrote and performed over 200 songs with nearly two–thirds of those songs making references to the Rasta religion. Through his performances he spread the ideas and influences of the Rasta religion to form numerous communities…

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    Tanti At The Oval

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    “Tanti at the Oval” was a piece done by writer, performer and most importantly; storyteller, Paul Keens-Douglas. Although Trinidadian by birth, he spent his early childhood in Grenada. He is well renowned for his ability to convey cultural equality in his work by ensuring it is appealing to virtually everyone, especially in such a cosmopolitan region. This particular piece entails the main character, Tanti Merle, and her journey to and from a cricket match at the Queen’s Park Oval in Trinidad…

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    Bob Marley was a successful Jamaican reggae musician who wrote songs concerning his beliefs within the Rastafarian religion. Specifically, his song “Get Up, Stand-Up”, expresses his opinion on supporting the fighting of rights. The genre of reggae brings a sense of calmness to a song because of the strong bass and drum instruments played. The sound of the music, alone, produces a feeling of peace and support in contrary to if the song was written to be a rock or pop song. “Reggae music is…

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    In the words of the great Bob Marley, “Your life is worth much more than gold” (Marley). These are lyrics incorporated into his song Jammin’ which was written into devotion to this intriguing concept. If the definition of the word “Jammin’” is looked up in the dictionary, you come across meanings such as chilling, relaxing, laughing and nodding your head to a beat (Jammin’). It has relations to the word “Jamboree”, which means noise making, and “Shivaree”, which is French for a noisy…

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