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Soul Rebels


Download links and information about Soul Rebels by Bob Marley. This album was released in 1970 and it belongs to Reggae, Roots Reggae, Ska genres. It contains 22 tracks with total duration of 01:01:51 minutes.

Artist: Bob Marley
Release date: 1970
Genre: Reggae, Roots Reggae, Ska
Tracks: 22
Duration: 01:01:51
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No. Title Length
1. Soul Rebel (featuring The Wailers) 3:18
2. Try Me (featuring The Wailers) 2:46
3. It's Alright (featuring The Wailers) 2:34
4. No Sympathy (featuring The Wailers) 2:13
5. My Cup (featuring The Wailers) 3:34
6. Soul Almighty (featuring The Wailers) 2:40
7. Rebel's Hop (featuring The Wailers) 2:38
8. Corner Stone (featuring The Wailers) 2:29
9. Four Hundred Years (featuring The Wailers) 2:32
10. No Water (featuring The Wailers) 2:08
11. Reaction (featuring The Wailers) 2:41
12. My Sympathy (featuring The Wailers) 2:41
13. Dreamland (featuring The Wailers) 2:43
14. Dreamland (featuring Winston Wright, The Upsetters) 2:35
15. Dracula (featuring The Upsetters) 2:54
16. Soul Rebel (Version 4) (featuring The Upsetters) 2:53
17. Version of Cup (featuring The Upsetters) 3:12
18. Zig Zag (Duppy Conqueror Version) (featuring The Upsetters) 3:23
19. Jah Is Mighty (featuring The Wailers) 2:26
20. Brand New Second Hand (featuring The Wailers) 3:11
21. Brand New Second Hand (featuring The Upsetters) 3:05
22. Downpresser (featuring The Wailers) 3:15



Originally issued in 1970, Soul Rebels was the first album credited to Bob Marley & the Wailers, and it was also the band's first full-length collaboration with producer Lee "Scratch" Perry, for whom they had already recorded a string of fairly successful singles. Working with the newly configured Upsetters band, Marley and crew delivered a strange and wonderful set of early reggae that at times plays fast and loose with the already established conventions of the genre — on "My Cup" the beat sounds inside out, while "It's Alright" sounds like a slightly Jamaicanized version of Motown soul. Other songs, such as the beautifully harmonized "Try Me," show their deep roots in rocksteady. One of the most arresting tracks on the album is the Peter Tosh sung "Four Hundred Years," on which Tosh unburdens himself of some of his typically dread pronouncements in his rich, chesty voice.