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Natty Dread (Remastered)
 : Natty Dread (Remastered)

variant image

by: Bob Marley & The Wailers


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Price: $11.94
as of 11/19/2017 15:57 EST

This item ships for FREE with Super Saver Shipping.
Audience Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Binding: Audio CD
EAN: 0731454889520
Edition: Rmst ed.
Format: Extra tracks, Original recording reissued, Original recording remastered
Item Dimensions: 4348022563
Label: Tuff Gong
Languages: EnglishPublishedEnglishOriginal LanguageEnglishUnknown
Manufacturer: Tuff Gong
Model: 2140221
MPN: 731454889520
Number Of Discs: 1
Number Of Items: 1
Publication Date: June 12, 2001
Publisher: Tuff Gong
Release Date: June 12, 2001
Studio: Tuff Gong




Disc 1:
  1. Lively Up Yourself
  2. No Woman, No Cry
  3. Them Belly Full (But We Hungry)
  4. Rebel Music (3 O'Clock Road Block)
  5. So Jah Seh
  6. Natty Dread
  7. Bend Down Low
  8. Talkin' Blues
  9. Revolution
  10. Am-A-Do (Bonus Track)
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Editorial Review:

Product Description:
Remaster of brilliant 1974 studio album featuring 'Lively Up Yourself' & 'No Woman No Cry'. Includes a bonus track

Amazon.com:
Natty Dread captures Bob Marley's decisive transition from Wailers band member to auteur, his singing and writing now front and center, and the revamped band securely reined in to his defiant, Rastafarian worldview. This 1974 release mirrors the lineup's more sinewy sound, carved by Al Anderson's spidery guitar fills, Touter's telegraphic keyboard, the I-Threes' female vocal choruses and vamping horns--a potent brew that bubbles under his then most openly political songs. A position paper on the daunting ghetto realities of Jamaica's Trenchtown, the album reels off a series of enduring Marley classics and kicks off with the giddy, sexy reggae anthem, "Lively Up Yourself," with its hilarious but mysterious spoken fadeout ("What you got in dat bag, dere?"). It continues with the uplifting pep talk in "No Woman No Cry," the grim dispatches of "Them Belly Full (But We Hungry)" and "Rebel Music (3 O'Clock Roadblock)," as well as the exhortations of the title song and "Revolution." Marley's own dreadlocks were still just growing in then, but this is nonetheless fully matured, riveting reggae at its most focused, righteous, and rhythmically irresistible. --Sam Sutherland



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