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However, in music there are second chances to get the tunes rolling and the third time was the charm for honours to the Crown Prince, Richie Stephens ( Live Your Life ) bringing the night to a close for a rapidly dwindling audience, sated by Beres
Remixed' set for April release Published: Wednesday March 6, 2013 Necessary Mayhem, a label out of the United Kingdom, has made an album from one of the most prolific reggae artistes of any era, Gregory Isaacs. The label is claiming, Gregory Isaacs:
Sunday March 3, 2013 Ruddy Isaacs has questions about selectors and copyright infringement Curtis Campbell, Gleaner Writer Ruddy Isaacs, brother of late veteran reggae icon Gregory Isaacs, believes radio DJs and selectors should pay to play reggae
Jill Clayburgh died on Friday at her home in Connecticut after a 21-year leukemia battle. A Read more on Jill read more Factory Girl director George Hickenlooper was found dead on Saturday...Filmmaker George Hickenlooper read more Soprano's actress
It is not that those proponents of the genre here aren't as good as their predecessors either. For instance, if you take a look at Simply Myrna on Saturday night, and Jazz at The Oxford two weeks ago, you will find that those in attendance enjoyed a
The event, which is hosted every Wednesday for the duration of February, pulled hundreds of patrons to the park where they were treated to credible performances free of cost. The Gleaner arrived at the event during the performance of poet and media
Singer-songwriter does not prefer one cover over another Mel Cooke, Sunday Gleaner Writer Keith 'Bob Andy' Anderson's catalogue of songs was celebrated through the interpretation of his material by numerous artistes on Friday night at Jamaica College.
To date, the general consensus among critics is that Extra Classic a local dub-rock band whose members happen to be all white plays music that's well-crafted, yet highly problematic. A blogger for Bitch Media called it "the Vampire Weekend model of
Here I Come was an underground hit for Dennis Brown's DEB label when it was first released in 1979. When producer Tad Dawkins heard it, he knew the song had the potential for bigger things. "It was too slow an' it neva soun' right so wi speed it up.
While the venue was fashionably decorated, there still remained a relaxing environment. Along with the music from the popular Lees Unlimited, patrons felt welcome very early. As is traditionally the case, Lees Unlimited played strictly from vinyl,