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Bob Marley & The Wailers: Gold


Download links and information about Bob Marley & The Wailers: Gold by The Wailers, Bob Marley. This album was released in 2005 and it belongs to Reggae, Roots Reggae, Ska genres. It contains 34 tracks with total duration of 02:30:47 minutes.

Artist: The Wailers, Bob Marley
Release date: 2005
Genre: Reggae, Roots Reggae, Ska
Tracks: 34
Duration: 02:30:47
Buy on iTunes $19.99


No. Title Length
1. Stir It Up 5:31
2. Slave Driver 2:53
3. Concrete Jungle 4:12
4. Get Up, Stand Up 3:18
5. I Shot the Sheriff 4:40
6. Burnin' and Lootin' 4:14
7. Lively Up Yourself 5:11
8. Rebel Music (3 O'Clock Road Block) 6:43
9. Trenchtown Rock (Live) 4:10
10. No Woman, No Cry (Live) 7:11
11. Jah Live 4:13
12. Positive Vibration 3:33
13. Roots, Rock, Reggae (Single Version) 3:38
14. Crazy Baldhead 3:12
15. Natural Mystic 3:27
16. Exodus 7:40
17. Jamming 3:34
18. One Love / People Get Ready 2:53
19. Waiting In Vain 4:11
20. Punky Reggae Party (Single Version) 6:51
21. Is This Love 3:52
22. Sun Is Shining 4:58
23. Satisfy My Soul 4:26
24. Kinky Reggae (Live) 4:49
25. War / No More Trouble (Live) 5:31
26. So Much Trouble In the World 4:00
27. Africa Unite 2:55
28. One Drop 3:52
29. Could You Be Loved 3:57
30. Coming In from the Cold 4:31
31. Redemption Song 3:47
32. Buffalo Soldier 4:18
33. Rastaman Live Up! 5:23
34. Iron Lion Zion 3:13



Obviously, the measure of any Bob Marley collection is Legend. While there is always more Marley to enjoy, can any compilation of hits match the eloquence or popularity of the original Marley best-of? Gold is nearly twice its size, but none of the songs it adds are less than essential. Most crucially, Gold embellishes the aspect of Marley’s career often overlooked by listeners who only go by Legend. Specifically, it balances his unparalleled talent for crossover songwriting with his devotion to ghetto reggae in its deepest darkest form. “Burnin’ and Lootin’,” “Positive Vibration,” and “Crazy Baldhead” may not be the songs that won Marley the attention of the global pop audience, but they are the songs that spoke to the Kingston dancehalls. If there can be one criticism of Legend, it is that it too easily glosses over that aspect of Marley’s art. Thankfully, Gold accords that material equal space, and thereby offers the casual Marley fan a more spiritually and sonically accurate portrayal of the man’s art.