Out July 17, the reimagined anthem for peace and unity will benefit UNICEF’s COVID-19 aid efforts.
This landmark pair of albums remain relevant and moving, decades later. Reggie Mint explains why.
Reggae stars had little to no global profile in the 60s and 70s, but a pair of Jamaican movies, ‘The Harder They Come’ and ‘Rockers’, instigated a change.
It emerged from just one island in the Caribbean, but reggae music has become a worldwide phenomenon – so pervasive that you might not even know it’s there.
Whether fighting for the legalisation of cannabis or battling dark forces in politics, the best reggae protest songs spoke to their times yet continue to resonate today.
A live recording of ‘No Woman, No Cry’ helped make Bob Marley a global star. The song remains a celebration of life in the face of hardship.
Directed by Kristian Mercado Figueroa and shot in Jamaica and New York City, the new video explores two tales of a family divided by country but connected by their love.
The long-awaited follow-up to 2010's 'Before The Dawn' features collaborations with Pharrell, Stephen Marley and John Legend.
The iconic greatest hits collection is the best-selling reggae album of all-time, with over 15 million copies sold in the US alone.
The duo joined the show remotely for a performance of their hit ‘Slow Down’, plus two classic tracks from Bob Marley.
The footage goes live tomorrow, Friday, 12 June, at 12pm PT/ 3pm ET / 8pm BST on the reggae icon's official YouTube channel.
Uprising was the last album Bob Marley released in his lifetime. The day it reached the shops, Marley and the Wailers opened for Fleetwood Mac in Munich.
Tonight’s ‘Let’s Stay (In) Together: A Benefit to Support the Apollo Theater’ will feature a cross-generational line-up of talent, including Kool & The Gang, Gary Clark Jr, and Dionne Warwick.