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Reggae - Released October 7, 2021 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released September 25, 2020 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released September 4, 2020 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released August 1, 2020 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released July 17, 2020 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released April 24, 2020 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released November 28, 2019 | Columbia

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Ska & Rocksteady - Released October 11, 2019 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released June 25, 2019 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released May 30, 2019 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released March 14, 2019 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released November 13, 2018 | Columbia

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Ska & Rocksteady - Released March 10, 2017 | Columbia

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Ska & Rocksteady - Released September 25, 2015 | Columbia

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Ska & Rocksteady - Released May 8, 2015 | Columbia

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Reggae - Released February 10, 2010 | Columbia

When Collie Buddz's debut single, "Come Around," came around, it catapulted this unknown white Bermudian into the Jamaican dance hall charts by first conquering Europe and then making an impression on American urban radio. It usually doesn't work like that, but this "Legalize It" for the Beenie Man and Akon generation was so instantly infectious and gloriously speaker-rumbling that the sometimes fickle JA dancehall massive had to let this outsider in. With his debut album, Buddz proves he deserves it. This is partially due to the way he rides the seemingly impossible jumble of genres his showcase of a debut throws at him. The Shakira-flavored "Mamacita" lives a couple doors down from the bravado-driven street track "Defend Your Own" featuring rapper Krayzie Bone, while further down the road there's the righteous roots number "Let Me Know," produced by the tasteful choice of reggae stalwart Bobby Konders. Then there's the David Bowie "Let's Dance" sample that figures into the wicked ragga of "My Everything" and the almost too polished and pop "Tomorrow's Another Day," which could have been pure syrup in someone else's hands. Wherever the music goes, Buddz is always Buddz, with island soul and convincing delivery, like a more punkish Sean Paul with traces of Anthony B. and Damien Marley. His lyrics are right there, too, be it a swaggering club track or a plaintive plea for social justice. This ambitious whirlwind falls into place after a couple listens as any lack of focus is forgotten, thanks to the many great tunes and the exciting, hungry, and extremely talented man who anchors it all. © David Jeffries /TiVo
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Reggae - Released May 12, 1992 | Columbia

The best album available from Super Cat, one of Jamaica's hottest dancehall artists of the '90s (best known in the U.S. as "that guy that talks fast in the Sugar Ray song"). There are a couple of guest appearances made by Heavy D, to the credit of the album. The recurring ability of the songs to consistently provide a simple groove for Super Cat to fervently rap over the top of is amazing, and the virtuosity with which he can constantly provide the necessary vocal concoctions is noteworthy. As is necessary for any current (or near current) dancehall album, there's a certain level of gun talk and slackness involved. For anyone who's interested in the dancehall scene of the '90s (Shabba Ranks, Ninjaman, Cutty Ranks, etc.), this album would be a good addition to the collection. For others, there might be other notable albums to pick up first -- Shabba's albums, or maybe Rhino's Mash Up the Place compilation. © Adam Greenberg /TiVo
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Reggae - Released January 1, 1991 | Columbia

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Dub - Released May 1, 1984 | Columbia

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