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“Dr. Lee Ph.D.” – Scratch Berry Happened to Me |  sa |  14 10 2023 |  5:05 pm

“Dr. Lee Ph.D.” – Scratch Berry Happened to Me | sa | 14 10 2023 | 5:05 pm


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At first it was just a local rhythm, then it became a global phenomenon, and more recently it became an intangible global cultural heritage. “Reggae is a music that contains a lot of fighting. But it’s only the music that has to fight, not the people!” This was said by none other than Bob Marley, the king of roots reggae. He is perhaps the main person responsible for the spread of “drum and bass music” from the Caribbean island of Jamaica to the most remote regions of the world.

With reggae music, the doctrine of Rastafarians, who worship Ethiopian Emperor Haile Selassie as a kind of black messiah and hope to return to their native African country, has also spread. Today, reggae has long become a lingua franca that is spoken and understood throughout the world. Countless reissues of reggae from the 1970s, as well as contemporary productions, attest to the continuing popularity of the music that emerged from rocksteady and ska – whether the religiously motivated roots reggae from Rastafarian philosophy or the B-sides from Rastafarian philosophy. The echo-heavy dub was created from Jamaican singles, whose unfettered icon was Jamaican standout Lee Scratch Perry, who lived in Switzerland.

(from July 27, 2019)


“Reggae. The Raw Guide. The definitive guide to Jamaican music, from ska through roots to ragga.” Steve Barrow, Peter Dalton. Rough Evidence, London 1997

“Dub. Soundscapes and Broken Sounds in Jamaican Music.” Michael E. Veal. Wesleyan University Press, Middletown 2007

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