Bob Marley 1945 1981 Spiritual Journey (The Lion of Reggae) [legendary torrents net]

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Name:Bob Marley 1945 1981 Spiritual Journey (The Lion of Reggae) [legendary torrents net]

Total Size: 73.11 MB

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Last Updated: 2016-01-29 10:09:43 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-09-01 17:42:57

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00-bob_marley_-_1945_-_1981_spiritual_journey_(the_lion_of_reggae)-ltd.ed.-cd-2008-usz.nfo (Size: 73.11 MB) (Files: 17)


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Torrent description

> Bob Marley - 1945 - 1981 Spiritual Journey (The Lion of Reggae)

Artist...[ Bob Marley
Title....[ 1945 - 1981 Spiritual Journey (The Lion of Reggae)
Genre....[ Reggae
Year.....[ 2008
Encoder..[ LAME3.97 (-V2 --vbr-new)
Bitrate..[ VBRkbps
Quality..[ Joint-Stereo
kHz......[ 44.1kHz
Source...[ CDDA
Date.....[ Mar-04-2008
Type.....[ Album
Size.....[ 73,0 MB
Lable....[ WHE International
Cat.Nr...[ n/a
URL......[ www.bobmarley.com

01 lively up yourself 02:53
02 soul rebel 03:46
03 treat yourself right 02:14
04 rebel's hop 02:39
05 soul almighty 02:41
06 kaya 02:31
07 trenchtown rock 02:58
08 soul shakedown party 03:11
09 natural mystic 05:44
10 fussing and fighting 02:29
11 african herbsman 02:24
12 keep on moving 03:06
13 go tell it on the mountain 03:16
14 how many times 02:26
15 bonus track 29:15
TOTAL: 71:33 min

Reggae's most transcendent and iconic figure, Bob Marley was
the first Jamaican artist to achieve international
superstardom, in the process introducing the music of his

native island nation to the far-flung corners of the globe.
Marley's music gave voice to the day-to-day struggles of the
Jamaican experience, vividly capturing not only the plight of
the country's impoverished and oppressed but also the devout
spirituality that remains their source of strength. His songs
of faith, devotion, and revolution created a legacy that
continues to live on not only through the music of his extended
family but also through generations of artists the world over
touched by his genius.

Robert Nesta Marley was born February 6, 1945, in rural St.
Ann's Parish, Jamaica; the son of a middle-aged white father
and teenaged black mother, he left home at 14 to pursue a music
career in Kingston, becoming a pupil of local singer and devout
Rastafarian Joe Higgs. He cut his first single, "Judge Not," in
1962 for Leslie Kong, severing ties with the famed producer
soon after over a monetary dispute. In 1963 Marley teamed with
fellow singers Peter Tosh, Bunny Livingston, Junior
Braithwaite, Beverly Kelso, and Cherry Smith to form the vocal
group the Teenagers; later rechristened the Wailing Rudeboys
and later simply the Wailers, they signed on with producer
Coxsone Dodd's legendary Studio One and recorded their debut,
"I'm Still Waiting." When Braithwaite and Smith exited the
Wailers, Marley assumed lead vocal duties, and in early 1964
the group's follow-up, "Simmer Down," topped the Jamaican
charts. A series of singles including "Let Him Go (Rude Boy Get
Gail)," "Dancing Shoes," "Jerk in Time," "Who Feels It Knows
It," and "What Am I to Do" followed, and in all, the Wailers
recorded some 70 tracks for Dodd before disbanding in 1966. On
February 10 of that year, Marley married Rita Anderson, a
singer in the group the Soulettes; she later enjoyed success as
a member of the vocal trio the I-Threes. Marley then spent the
better part of the year working in a factory in Newark, DE, the
home of his mother since 1963.

Upon returning to Jamaica that October, Marley re-formed the
Wailers with Livingston and Tosh, releasing "Bend Down Low" on
their own short-lived Wail 'N' Soul 'M label; at this time all
three members began devoting themselves to the teachings of the
Rastafari faith, a cornerstone of Marley's life and music until
his death. Beginning in 1968, the Wailers recorded a wealth of
new material for producer Danny Sims before teaming the
following year with producer Lee "Scratch" Perry; backed by
Perry's house band, the Upsetters, the trio cut a number of
classics, including "My Cup," "Duppy Conqueror," "Soul
Almighty," and "Small Axe," which fused powerful vocals,
ingenious rhythms, and visionary production to lay the
groundwork for much of the Jamaican music in their wake.
Upsetters bassist Aston "Family Man" Barrett and his drummer
brother Carlton soon joined the Wailers full-time, and in 1971
the group founded another independent label, Tuff Gong,
releasing a handful of singles before signing to Chris
Blackwell's Island Records a year later.

1973's Catch a Fire, the Wailers' Island debut, was the first
of their albums released outside of Jamaica, and immediately
earned worldwide acclaim; the follow-up, Burnin', launched the
track "I Shot the Sheriff," a Top Ten hit for Eric Clapton in
1974. With the Wailers poised for stardom, however, both
Livingston and Tosh quit the group to pursue solo careers;
Marley then brought in the I-Threes, which in addition to Rita
Marley consisted of singers Marcia Griffiths and Judy Mowatt.
The new lineup proceeded to tour the world prior to releasing
their 1975 breakthrough album Natty Dread, scoring their first
U.K. Top 40 hit with the classic "No Woman, No Cry." Sellout
shows at the London Lyceum, where Marley played to racially
mixed crowds, yielded the superb Live! later that year, and
with the success of 1976's Rastaman Vibration, which hit the
Top Ten in the U.S., it became increasingly clear that his
music had carved its own niche within the pop mainstream.

As great as Marley's fame had grown outside of Jamaica, at home
he was viewed as a figure of almost mystical proportions, a
poet and prophet whose every word had the nation's collective
ear. His power was perceived as a threat in some quarters, and
on December 3, 1976, he was wounded in an assassination
attempt; the ordeal forced Marley to leave Jamaica for over a
year. 1977's Exodus was his biggest record to date, generating
the hits "Jamming," "Waiting in Vain," and "One Love/People Get
Ready"; Kaya was another smash, highlighted by the gorgeous "Is
This Love" and "Satisfy My Soul." Another classic live date,
Babylon by Bus, preceded the release of 1979's Survival. 1980
loomed as Marley's biggest year yet, kicked off by a concert in
the newly liberated Zimbabwe; a tour of the U.S. was announced,
but while jogging in New York's Central Park he collapsed, and
it was discovered he suffered from cancer that had spread to
his brain, lungs, and liver. Uprising was the final album
released in Marley's lifetime -- he died May 11, 1981, at age

Posthumous efforts including 1983's Confrontation and the
best-selling 1984 retrospective Legend kept Marley's music
alive, and his renown continued growing in the years following
his death -- even decades after the fact, he remains synonymous
with reggae's worldwide popularity. In the wake of her
husband's passing, Rita Marley scored a solo hit with "One
Draw," but despite the subsequent success of the singles "Many
Are Called" and "Play Play," by the mid-'80s she largely
withdrew from performing to focus on raising her children.
Oldest son David, better known as Ziggy, went on to score
considerable pop success as the leader of the Melody Makers, a
Marley family group comprised of siblings Cedella, Stephen, and
Sharon; their 1988 single "Tomorrow People" was a Top 40 U.S.
hit, a feat even Bob himself never accomplished. Three other
Marley children -- Damian, Julian, and Ky-Mani -- pursued
careers in music as well.

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