Niney the observer - sledge hammer dub in the streets of jamaica


Bob Marley took notice of the young Brown, and enthused that he was the greatest reggae singer in the world. More hit singles and albums followed, and Brown reached number 12 on the UK charts with the disco mix version of “Money in my Pocket.” It was not until 1981, following Marley’s death, that a major label took an interest in Brown. Brown, acknowledging Marley as the king of reggae, took the title of the Crown Prince of Reggae. Dennis Brown signed with A&M and produced two albums with Joe Gibbs. The albums did not do well, as reggae aficionados detected too much pop music for their liking. Brown’s deal with A&M fizzled, but now he and other singers were facing the challenge of the new digital era of reggae and the rise of the swift-chatting deejays. Singers like Brown and Isaacs responded by flooding the market with songs, believing that a lack of fresh material had led to the rise of these upstart deejays. Unfortunately, the quality of their material suffered as a result. Still, a number of great albums and collaborations resulted, with duets and collaborations with artists such as Gregory Isaacs, Mutabaruka and Beres Hammond. In the early Nineties, Brown continued to record roots tracks and collaborations with dancehall and roots artists. Regrettably, Brown had begun to use cocaine and his already fragile respiratory system was weakened by the new addiction. Brown caught pneumonia while touring in Brazil, and returned to Jamaica where he was rushed to the hospital after a cardiac arrest. His weakened lung, its poor condition exacerbated by cocaine abuse, collapsed and Brown died, on July 1st, 1999. Brown left behind numerous classic reggae songs, and the world had lost one of reggae’s greatest stars.

Use the first letter in your first, middle and last names to find out what is your Reggae name. A little fun for hump day today. Leave a comment with your name.

 · David Katz rounds up the best tracks from unsung reggae hero Niney the Observer , who produced for Lee 'Scratch' Perry, Gregory Isaacs and more.

This is your Secondary Sidebar. Edit this content that appears here in the widgets panel by adding or removing widgets in the Secondary Sidebar area.


Niney The Observer - Sledge Hammer Dub In The Streets Of JamaicaNiney The Observer - Sledge Hammer Dub In The Streets Of JamaicaNiney The Observer - Sledge Hammer Dub In The Streets Of JamaicaNiney The Observer - Sledge Hammer Dub In The Streets Of Jamaica

outsu.cradvisors.us


 

 
 
cradvisors.us