Freedom Fighters – Reggae Revolution .
Reggae Music Reggae Sound Best Reggae Raggae Track Free Reggae Free Reggae Party Reaggae raeggae ragge ragga jah rasta jah rastafahri jah rastafari jah rasta rastafari rasta man rastafahri music sound party hit hits ganjaman ganja smoke coffeeshop album soundsystem system France French Spanish Spain Jamaica Jamaican Kingston Town
Best of Reggae Music Compilation 1 hour – Jamaican Reggae Instrumental Songs Playlist Mix is a collection of pure Reggae and dubstep instrumentals of 2014 and 2015, as a 1 hour tribute to old classics of Bob Marley and other Carribean oldies. This is not a music songs album, rather a mix of top instrumentals only.
We hope you enjoy and like it.
Reggae, style of popular music that originated in Jamaica in the late 1960s and quickly emerged as the country’s dominant music. By the 1970s it had become an international style that was particularly popular in Britain, the United States, and Africa. It was widely perceived as a voice of the oppressed. According to an early definition in The Dictionary of Jamaican English (1980), reggae is based on ska, an earlier form of Jamaican popular music, and employs a heavy four-beat rhythm driven by drums, bass guitar, electric guitar, and the “scraper,” a corrugated stick that is rubbed by a plain stick. (The drum and bass became the foundation of a new instrumental music, dub.)
As reggae became a world attraction in the 70s, styles multiplied and inbred with the American genres.
Burning Spear (1), the project of Rastafarian visionary Winston Rodney, unleashed the supercharged Marcus Garvey (1976), perhaps the highest artistic achievements of reggae music.
Joseph Hill’s vocal trio Culture were equally passionate, and the title-track from Two Sevens Clash (1977) became the anthem of the rasta-punks and coined “rockers reggae”.
Ijahman Levi (Trevor Sutherland) was perhaps the most spiritual vocalist of his generation. His songs were religious hymns (Jah Heavy Lord, 1975; I’m A Levi, 1978; Are We A Warrior, 1978).
Popular reggae musicians of the 1980s included Judy Mowatt, who, as a backup vocalist for Marley, was one of reggae’s first female performers, and, as a soloist, crossed over into pop-soul balladry, Ivory Coast’s sociopolitical bard Alpha Blondy (Kone Seydou), and David “Ziggy” Marley, son of the prophet, who sold out his father’s myth to the international disco-pop crowds. Dancehall toaster Shabba Ranks (Rexton Gordon) and Shinehead (Carl Aiken) were the stars of ragga hip-hop.
The star of the 1990s was Buju Banton (Mark Anthony Myrie), revealed by Til Shiloh (1995).
For best musical experience, listen to the full playlist of songs from different genres on this channel.
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“Healing of the Nation”
“Roots and Culture”