Bob Marley was more than just a music pioneer. The Jamaican singer and songwriter who sold more than 20 million records was an ambassador for peace around the world. Throughout his life, Marley promoted "one love" — the idea of universal love and respect for all people, regardless of race, creed, or color. Marley died on May 11, , at the age of 36 from cancer, but his message of peace and love lives on in his music and through photography.
Tracklist & Video Timings
It seems like just yesterday. But the most famous concert in the history of reggae music — probably in the history of Caribbean music in general, come to think of it — took place a quarter of a century ago. Twenty-five years after the event, the One Love Concert for Peace has attained almost mythical status in the reggae world, and it remains my single most vivid memory in a lifetime of concert going. I was only a few feet away when Bob Marley, in a dramatic finale to an evening that was never short on drama, practically forced political arch-foes Michael Manley and Edward Seaga — respectively prime minister and leader of the opposition in Jamaica at the time — to reluctantly join him on stage and even more reluctantly join hands in a gesture of peace. Not, I hasten to add, that my superb seat had anything to do with my status as a journalist visiting Jamaica to cover the show. Anything but.
Sophie Lynx. Age: 31. EXCLUSIVE PORN STAR ESCORT SOPHIE LYNX available for local meetings. Services: Sex In Different Positions, Oral, Oral With Condom, Kissing, Kissing With Tounge, Cum On Body, Deep French Kiss, 69 Position, Extra Ball, Erotic Massage, Striptease.
Music for the People
This concert was held during a political civil war in Jamaica between opposing parties Jamaican Labour Party and the People's National Party. Since he was elected Prime Minister of Jamaica in , Michael Manley pursued a socialist agenda intended to redistribute wealth by nationalizing the country's major export industries. His agenda proved to be financially unsustainable, as his policies deterred foreign investment in Jamaica.
Conceived with DVD release in mind, this high-end, live video concert taped in Jamaica lives up to its title with a generous repertoire of Bob Marley songs performed by reverent pop, hip-hop, rock, and reggae veterans. Shot on a rainy night in December , the home video version expands upon an inaugural TNT cable telecast with an additional hour of performances. The DVD edition adds a premium level of special features and exclusive content. The music's the main thing, of course, and on that front One Love is uniformly respectful, orbiting around Marley's songs and infused with whiffs of his Rastafarian world view and reggae's broader Third World perspectives.