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Classic Jamaican reggae songs, plus newer songs from reggae artists in the U.K., U.S. and Africa.
Contemporary Jamaican music was born when young musicians began covering and reinterpreting the American R&B songs they heard on the radio. Listen to these classic Motown, soul, and rock songs, transformed by reggae's unmistakable upstroke rhythm.
Get a taste of Jamaica with these sun-kissed reggae jams.
All of Bob Marley's greatest songs -- from his earliest solo release, "Judge Not," to his first recordings with The Wailers at Studio One, up to his later-period hits -- as well as the best songs and covers from his contemporaries and collaborators.
Reggae's uptempo predecessors are the focus of this playlist spanning ska, sound systems, bluebeat and rocksteady.
In 1962, Bunny Livingston introduced Bob Marley to fellow Trench Town musician and guitar virtuoso Peter Tosh. Together they would form a band called The Wailers . Here are the best songs from The Wailers, their influences and members' solo careers.
Rasta, repatriation, and reefer: classic roots reggae from the 1970s.
From ska-influenced Two-Tone party starters to covers by legendary blues rockers, Jamaica has been a source of inspiration for rock and pop artists since the early '70s.
British reggae for lovers, along with its romantic Jamaican predecessors. Share it with someone you fancy.
One of reggae music's most prolific and influential production teams, the duo of drummer Sly Dunbar and bassist Robbie Shakespeare produced and/or played on many of reggae's choicest "riddims," pushing the boundaries of Jamaican music.
Known as the "Motown of Jamaica," Trenchtown's Studio One was the vision of producer Clement "Coxsone" Dodd and the original home to a staggering array of artists like Bob Marley, The Skatalites, Toots & Maytals, Anton Ellis, and more.
These riddim-driven Jamaican favorites span the entire history of dancehall reggae, from its early '80s origins with rub-a-dub and singjays to its modern-day evolution into digital dancehall, ragga and beyond.
Over three decades after his death, singers around the world still pay tribute to reggae's most influential singer-songwriter, the great Bob Marley.
In the early 1970s, the confluence of roots reggae and studio technology spawned the uniquely Jamaican art of the remix known as dub, in which the producer or engineer is the star of the show.
Dub, a sub-genre of reggae, was popularized by King Tubby in the early '70s. A sound engineer by trade, "Tubbs" pressed alternate mixes of reggae tracks by dropping out vocals, adding ripples of reverb and pushing the boundaries of sonic space.
Everyone deserves an irie Christmas, so roll up some holiday cheer and celebrate with these reggae covers of Christmas standards.