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Bob Marley & The Wailers|Rastaman Vibration

Rastaman Vibration

Bob Marley & The Wailers

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Langue disponible : anglais

For Bob Marley, 1975 was a triumphant year. The singer's Natty Dread album featured one of his strongest batches of original material (the first compiled after the departure of Peter Tosh and Bunny Wailer) and delivered Top 40 hit "No Woman No Cry." The follow-up Live set, a document of Marley's appearance at London's Lyceum, found the singer conquering England as well. Upon completing the tour, Marley and his band returned to Jamaica, laying down the tracks for Rastaman Vibration (1976) at legendary studios run by Harry Johnson and Joe Gibbs. At the mixing board for the sessions were Sylvan Morris and Errol Thompson, Jamaican engineers of the highest caliber. Though none of these cuts would show up on Legend, Marley's massively popular, posthumous best-of, some of the finest reality numbers would surface on the compilation's more militant equivalent, 1986's Rebel Music set. "War," for one, remains one of the most stunning statements of the singer's career. Though it is essentially a straight reading of one of Haile Selassie's speeches, Marley phrases the text exquisitely to fit a musical setting, a quiet intensity lying just below the surface. Equally strong are the likes of "Rat Race," "Crazy Baldhead," and "Want More." These songs are tempered by buoyant, lighthearted material like "Cry to Me," "Night Shift," and "Positive Vibration." Not quite as strong as some of the love songs Marley would score hits with on subsequent albums, "Cry to Me" still seems like an obvious choice for a single and remains underrated. Though record buyers may not have found any single song to be as strong on those terms as "No Woman No Cry," Rastaman Vibration still reached the Top Ten in the United States.
© Nathan Bush /TiVo

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Rastaman Vibration

Bob Marley & The Wailers

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1
Positive Vibration (Album Version)
00:03:34

Vincent Ford, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley, Producer - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - The Wailers, Producer - Sylvan Morris, Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Errol Thompson, Engineer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

2
Roots, Rock, Reggae
00:03:38

Vincent Ford, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley, Producer - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - The Wailers, Producer

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

3
Johnny Was (Album Version)
00:03:47

Bob Marley, Producer - CHRIS BLACKWELL, Mixer, StudioPersonnel - Rita Marley, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - The Wailers, Producer - Aston Barrett, Mixer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

4
Cry To Me (Album Version)
00:02:35

Bob Marley, Producer, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - The Wailers, Producer - Sylvan Morris, Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Errol Thompson, Engineer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

5
Want More (Album Version)
00:04:15

Bob Marley, Producer - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - The Wailers, Producer - Sylvan Morris, Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Aston Barrett, ComposerLyricist - Errol Thompson, Engineer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

6
Crazy Baldhead (Album Version)
00:03:11

Vincent Ford, ComposerLyricist - CHRIS BLACKWELL, Mixer, StudioPersonnel - Rita Marley, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley & The Wailers, Producer, MainArtist - Aston Barrett, Mixer, StudioPersonnel - Errol Thompson, Engineer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

7
Who The Cap Fit (Full Version)
00:04:42

CHRIS BLACKWELL, Mixer, StudioPersonnel - Bob Marley & The Wailers, Producer, MainArtist - Carlton Barrett, ComposerLyricist - Aston Barrett, Mixer, StudioPersonnel, ComposerLyricist

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

8
Night Shift (Album Version)
00:03:11

Bob Marley, Producer, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - The Wailers, Producer - Sylvan Morris, Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Errol Thompson, Engineer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

9
War (Album Version)
00:03:36

CHRIS BLACKWELL, Mixer, StudioPersonnel - Bob Marley & The Wailers, Producer, MainArtist - Carlton Barrett, ComposerLyricist - Allan Cole, ComposerLyricist - Aston Barrett, Mixer, StudioPersonnel

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

10
Rat Race (Songs Of Freedom Version)
00:02:52

Rita Marley, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley & The Wailers, Producer, MainArtist

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

11
Jah Live (Album Version)
00:04:13

Bob Marley, Producer, ComposerLyricist - Bob Marley & The Wailers, MainArtist - Lee "Scratch" Perry, Producer, ComposerLyricist

℗ 1976 UMG Recordings, Inc.

Descriptif de l'album

For Bob Marley, 1975 was a triumphant year. The singer's Natty Dread album featured one of his strongest batches of original material (the first compiled after the departure of Peter Tosh and Bunny Wailer) and delivered Top 40 hit "No Woman No Cry." The follow-up Live set, a document of Marley's appearance at London's Lyceum, found the singer conquering England as well. Upon completing the tour, Marley and his band returned to Jamaica, laying down the tracks for Rastaman Vibration (1976) at legendary studios run by Harry Johnson and Joe Gibbs. At the mixing board for the sessions were Sylvan Morris and Errol Thompson, Jamaican engineers of the highest caliber. Though none of these cuts would show up on Legend, Marley's massively popular, posthumous best-of, some of the finest reality numbers would surface on the compilation's more militant equivalent, 1986's Rebel Music set. "War," for one, remains one of the most stunning statements of the singer's career. Though it is essentially a straight reading of one of Haile Selassie's speeches, Marley phrases the text exquisitely to fit a musical setting, a quiet intensity lying just below the surface. Equally strong are the likes of "Rat Race," "Crazy Baldhead," and "Want More." These songs are tempered by buoyant, lighthearted material like "Cry to Me," "Night Shift," and "Positive Vibration." Not quite as strong as some of the love songs Marley would score hits with on subsequent albums, "Cry to Me" still seems like an obvious choice for a single and remains underrated. Though record buyers may not have found any single song to be as strong on those terms as "No Woman No Cry," Rastaman Vibration still reached the Top Ten in the United States.
© Nathan Bush /TiVo

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