Four mighty strings and 50 mighty players: the best bassists are the ones who carve out signature sounds and play...
The duo's '44/876' album went on to win the Best Reggae Album award at the 61st Grammy Awards in February 2019.
Rihanna has work work worked her way to 1 billion views on Youtube for her dancehall-inspired music video for ‘Work’, featuring Drake.
Ask anyone to name just one reggae artist and most say Bob Marley - an icon of Jamaica & the music he helped make so popular, a true reggae music superstar.
Bob Marley & The Wailers - The inspiring stories behind the 11 legendary albums.
It’s difficult to describe the magic of Bob Marley's music. Treat yourself to one of our Bob Marley playlists and discover more about the reggae legend.
First released on 2 October 1979, Marley and the band's 11th studio album was a notable change of musical direction for the reggae figurehead.
Watch rare footage and classic Bob Marley and The Wailers gigs, rehearsals, TV appearances and official videos. Turn on and tune in to the best in reggae.
Island supremo Chris Blackwell, together with the Wailers and I-Threes, compiled the unreleased recordings made during the years before Marley’s death.
Powerful, pointed and political, Survival was as close as Bob Marley came to producing a concept album, recorded in London and Tuff Gong studio in Kingston.
Babylon By Bus was a live double-album, recorded for the most part during a 3-night run of shows in June 1978 at the 10,000-capacity Pavillon de Paris.
'All the way from Trenchtown, Jamaica – Bob Marley and the Wailers.' So began one of the transcendent albums of the modern pop era... Live!
There is a school of thought which puts Natty Dread as Marley’s finest album, thus making it “the ultimate reggae album of all time”.
Less than 6 months after the Wailers released their first international album, Catch A Fire, the conflagration continued with the release of Burnin’...
From electro-skank to serious roots reggae, Dennis Brown was right on target with ‘Foul Play’, an early 80s classic worthy of rediscovery.
Released in April 1973, 'Catch A Fire' did for reggae what 'Please Please Me', the first Beatles album, had done for pop and rock exactly a decade earlier.