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Rastaman Vibration (Deluxe Edition)


Download links and information about Rastaman Vibration (Deluxe Edition) by Bob Marley, The Wailers. This album was released in 2002 and it belongs to Reggae, Roots Reggae, World Music genres. It contains 31 tracks with total duration of 02:12:13 minutes.

Artist: Bob Marley, The Wailers
Release date: 2002
Genre: Reggae, Roots Reggae, World Music
Tracks: 31
Duration: 02:12:13
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No. Title Length
1. Positive Vibration 3:35
2. Roots, Rock, Reggae 3:37
3. Johnny Was 3:47
4. Cry to Me 2:34
5. Want More 4:11
6. Crazy Baldhead 3:11
7. Who the Cap Fit 4:43
8. Night Shift 3:10
9. War 3:36
10. Rat Race ("Songs of Freedom" Version) 2:51
11. Jah Live (Original Mix) 4:18
12. Concrete 4:23
13. Roots, Rock, Reggae 3:37
14. Roots, Rock, Dub (Single Dub Mix) 3:37
15. Want More (Alternate Mix) 5:10
16. Crazy Baldhead (Alternate Mix) 3:07
17. War (Alternate Mix) 3:57
18. Johnny Was (Alternate Mix) 3:40
19. Introduction (Live At the Roxy) 0:38
20. Trenchtown Rock (Live At the Roxy) 4:55
21. Burnin' and Lootin' (Live At the Roxy) 4:52
22. Them Belly Full (But We Hungry) [Live At the Roxy] 4:12
23. Rebel Music (3 O'Clock Road Block) [Live At the Roxy] 6:07
24. I Shot the Sheriff (Live At the Roxy) 6:33
25. Want More (Live At the Roxy) 7:00
26. No Woman, No Cry (Live At the Roxy) 5:18
27. Lively Up Yourself (Live At the Roxy) 5:44
28. Roots, Rock, Reggae (Live At the Roxy) 5:31
29. Rat Race (Live At the Roxy) 7:52
30. Smile Jamaica, Pt. 1 (Single Version, 1976) 3:18
31. Smile Jamaica, Pt. 2 3:09



1976’s Rastaman Vibration is often cited as the album that finally broke Bob Marley into the American pop market. While this may be true from a sales standpoint, musically Rastaman Vibration is in fact something of a welcome stylistic digression for Marley, who paused to record this album of rough-hewn reggae in the midst of his metamorphosis from Rasta proselytizer to pop star. Since signing with Island Records in 1973 Marley had been inching away from the deep, dreader-than-dread sound of his early Lee Perry helmed recordings, crafting a brighter pop sound with more universal appeal. Rastaman Vibration, however, found Marley collaborating with veteran Jamaican producer Joe Gibbs, whose trademark heavyweight sound lends the album a welcome dose of bass-laden foreboding. On the thundering “War” Marley quotes Haile Sellassie over a stuttering, strangulated rhythm that drips with the threat of imminent violence, while the creeping drum machines of “Johnny Was” lend a sense of tragic inevitability to Marley’s tale of an inner city shooting. Rastaman Vibration is unquestionably one of Marley’s most accomplished albums, a welcome return to the rough and ready sound upon which he had built his reputation. This expanded reissue of Rastaman Vibration comes complete with a bonus album documenting Marley and the Wailers’ fiery 1976 performance at The Roxy in Los Angeles in support of Rastaman Vibration’s release.