This song is also seen on some other albums. com you can also find them in youtube vn-my. ords Emerging during the latter half of the '90s, the enormously prolific Sizzla was one of the leaders of the conscious dancehall movement. Sizzla was born Miguel Collins on April 17, 1976, and was raised in the August Town area of Kingston of devout Rastafarian parents.
Sizzla lyrics - 191 song lyrics sorted by album, including "Solid As A Rock", "Just One Of Those Days", "Too Much To Bear". album: "Good Ways" (1998). Bless Me Good Ways Azanldo Trust & Love Bless The Youth Anytime Now Mockeries & Phrase Protect Us & Bless Us Can't Cool Can't Quench Suffer If They Don't Hear. album: "Liberate Yourself" (1999). album: "Royal Son Of Ethiopia" (1999). As In The Beginning Eastern Mountain In This Time Ripe Leaf Burn Dem Turf What Does It Worth? A Wah Dat?
Album · 2008 · 14 Songs. Listen on Apple Music.
That right there, alone, is enough for a fantastic album, but, when you spread those over two discs and sprinkle in some lesser known, underground gems, a terrificly written article in the liner notes and explanations of every track you have an beautiful sounding and excellently presented project. This album is a long-overdue greatest hits collection from one of the greatest lyricist in the history of music. then the last few tracks on disc.
Rise To The Occasion. 17 tracks · 1 January 2003. Praise Ye Jah. Play album. Ain't Gonna See Us Fall. The Journey - The Very Best Of Sizzla Kalonji.
Really good photos used for reggae album covers seem to be about as rare as good reggae music videos. Here's a solid live photo of the late Desmond Dekker at the mike, live on stage. Sharp, well lit and with a good sense of action, it's just what's required. That said, for some reason or the other, dub album covers on average seem to be more interesting than those coming out of "regular" reggae. Scientist, the dub producer behind these four albums, can safely be said to have a rather unique concept and style to his covers. Sizzla – Praise ye Jah (1997). Apologies for crummy image quality). With the emergence of artists like Sizzla, Capleton, Buju Banton and Anthony B around the middle of the 90s, the supremacy of the badman, shotta and slackness was coming to an end, and reggae was moving back to the themes of the "golden age of reggae" in the 70s, but not quite.
|A||Do Some Good|
|B||Version (The Joy Rhythm)|
|none||Sizzla||Do Some Good (7", RP)||Star Trail||none||Jamaica||Unknown|