Aside from music, Bob Marley
had an interest in association football, much like his son Ky-Mani.
was associated with the Rastafari movement.
From the early 1960s, Marley had been in bands playing ska and rock steady, which were earlier forms of reggae, before the emergence of Bob Marley
And The Wailers in the early 70s.
Kinky Reggae pricks up the hairs on the back of my neck, I am now dancing and singing and feeling and wondering if this is a little bit like what it was like to be at a real Bob Marley
What most people probably know about Bob Marley
is that he was a Rastafarian, a member of a Jamaican religious cult that considers pot-smoking a sort of sacrament.
Because some people worship Bob Marley
as if he is some sort of god, rocker Carlos Santana had this bit of praise:
Secondly, I went to see Bob Marley
and the Wailers at The Deeside Leisure Centre, Wirral, in 79-80.
Foxy signalled to the chauffeur that the bet was off and then nearly swooned when Bob Marley
tapped him on the shoulder.
His music was so full of life, it doesn't seem right to mourn him," 24-year-old Austrian tourist Bernadette Hellwanter said as she toured Kingston's Bob Marley
DOHA BEACH volleyball, football, barbecue, an array of traditional Jamaican snacks and non-stop reggae music marked the first-ever tribute by reggae fans in Doha to the legendary musician Bob Marley
and the Golden Age of Reggae profiles the outstanding Marley photos of author photographer Kim Gottieb-Walker, taken between 1975-1976, adds commentary by Cameron Crowe, Roger Steffens and Jeff Walker, and packs in full-page black and white images offering rare, previously unpublished photos any Marley fan will appreciate.
29 -- BOB MARLEY
wasn't your regular Jamaican-born, dread-locked, cannabis-smoking, reggae musician, guitarist and a Rastafarian, a way of life that most Jamacian youth were falling for in the 60s.