Wailer won three Grammys during his distinguished, seven-decade career, and in 2017 was honored with Jamaica's Order of Merit.
Subtle and seductive, the man they called The Cool Ruler doesn’t put a foot wrong on ‘Night Nurse’, an album to cure the lovesick blues.
The series' latest short takes an insightful look back at Marley's time in and impact on London and the rest of the United Kingdom.
Their innovative music put Jamaica on the map as a global force in music… Here are the 10 best reggae producers in history.
Marley played an intimate set of his father’s songs at the CEEK VR studios as part of the ongoing, 75th-anniversary celebrations of the Reggae icon.
Originally released on 1971's 'Soul Revolution', the song is among Marley’s most critically acclaimed.
Widely-praised on release, 'Til Shiloh' was described as “the most fully accomplished reggae album since the prime of Black Uhuru" by The Village Voice.
The star's a virtual performance set to take place on July 19 in conjunction with CEEK Virtual Reality,
Out July 17, the reimagined anthem for peace and unity will benefit UNICEF’s COVID-19 aid efforts.
A memorial to an era that was already passing when it was released, the ‘The Harder They Come’ soundtrack is an irrepressible record that gets you on your feet.
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.