Clancy Eccles ( December 9, 1940, Dean Pen, Jamaica– June 30, 2005, Spanish Town, Jamaica) was a Jamaican reggae singer, promoter and record producer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Clancy Eccles"
Clive Chin is a legendary Jamaican record producer whose work includes seminal recordings by The Wailers, Dennis Brown, Lee Perry and Black Uhuru, among others. He began working at Randy's Record Store, his father's business, and began helping make the associated studio, Randy's Studio 17, one of the most important Jamaican studios of the early 1970s. ...more on Wikipedia about "Clive Chin"
Clive Hunt is a Jamaican reggae multi-instrumentist, arranger, composer and producer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Clive Hunt"
Cocoa Tea (born September 3, 1959 as Calvin George Scott, Jamaica) is a Jamaican reggae dancehall singer, songwriter, and DJ. He was popular in Jamaica from 1985, but has become successful worldwide only since the 1990s. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cocoa Tea"
Clement Seymour "Sir Coxsone" Dodd ( Kingston, Jamaica, January 26 1932 – May 5 2004) was a Jamaican record producer who was influential in the development of reggae and other forms of Jamaican music in the 1950s, 60s and later. He has been called "the most significant man in reggae music". His gained his nickname "Coxsone" at school from a member of the famous Yorkshire cricket team of the '40s, due to his teenage talent as a cricketer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Coxsone Dodd"
Daniel Kretschmar (b. September 19, 1971), better known by his stage-name D-Flame, is an Afro-German hip hop and reggae musician of Jamaican origin. ...more on Wikipedia about "D-Flame"
Damian Marley (born on July 21, 1978 in Kingston, Jamaica) is the youngest male child of reggae legend Bob Marley, and the only child born to Marley and Cindy Breakspeare, the Miss World 1976. Damian's nickname is Junior Gong which is derived from his father's nickname of Tuff Gong. ...more on Wikipedia about "Damian Marley"
Delroy Wilson ( 5 October 1948- 6 March 1995) was a Jamaican ska, rock steady and reggae singer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Delroy Wilson"
Dennis Alcapone (born Dennis Smith on August 6, 1947) is a Jamaican roots reggea musician. Born in Clarendon, Jamaica, Alcapone's career began in 1970 with the debut single "El Paso". Over the next six years, Alcapone released numerous hits, including "Maca Version", "Number One Station", "Wake Up Jamaica", "Teach The Children", and "Guns Don't Argue". He was one of the dub musicians to hit it big toasting in the wake of U-Roy's Wake the Town for Duke Reid, and the work of Sir Lord Comic and King Stitt. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dennis Alcapone"
Dennis Bovell ( 1953, Saint Peter, Barbados, West Indies) is a legendary reggae guitarist and music producer. He also uses the pseudonym ' Blackbeard'. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dennis Bovell"
Dennis Emanuel Brown ( February 1, 1957 – July 1, 1999) was a Jamaican reggae singer, who pioneered the lovers rock style of reggae. Honoured with the title "Crown Prince of Reggae" by the great Bob Marley, Brown was regarded by many as reggae's greatest singer after Marley's. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dennis Brown"
Derrick Morgan is a Jamaican musical artist popular in the 1960s and '70s. He worked with Desmond Dekker in ska, and also performed rocksteady and skinhead reggae. In 1960, he became the first person to have spots 1-7 on national pop charts simultaneously. ...more on Wikipedia about "Derrick Morgan"
Desmond Dekker (born Desmond Adolphus Dacres in Kingston, Jamaica on July 16, 1941) is a ska and reggae singer and songwriter. Together with his backing group, The Aces (consisting of Wilson James and Easton Barrington Howard), he had the first international Jamaican hit with " Israelites". Other hits include "007 (Shanty Town)" ( 1967), and "It Mek" ( 1968). ...more on Wikipedia about "Desmond Dekker"
Dillinger, born Lester Bullocks on January 25 1953, is a prominent reggae artist. Dillinger was part of the second wave of DJ Toasters who sprung up around Jamaica during the mid 1970s. Inspired by Big Youth, U Roy, and Dennis Alcapone, Dillinger was known for his quick wit and humourous lyrics. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dillinger (musician)"
Dr Alimantado, born Winston Thompson, also known as The Ital Surgeon ( Kingston, 1952-) is a Jamaican reggae singer, DJ and producer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dr Alimantado"
Arthur "Duke" Reid (c. 1915– 1975) was a Jamaican record producer, DJ and label owner. He ran one of the most popular sound systems of the 1950s called Duke Reid's the Trojan after the British-made trucks used to transport the equipment. In the 1960s, Reid founded record label Treasure Isle, named after his liquor store, that produced legendary ska and rocksteady music. He was still active in the early 1970s, working with legendary toaster U-Roy. He died in early 1975 after having suffered from a severe illness for the last year. ...more on Wikipedia about "Duke Reid"
Eek-a-Mouse (born Ripton Hylton November 19, 1957 in Kingston, Jamaica) is one of Jamaica's premier reggae stars. He is responsible for the creation of the reggae sub-genre singjaying. Although now 50 years old, he is still reputed to perform more than 200 shows in a year in America and the West Indies. ...more on Wikipedia about "Eek-a-Mouse"
Elephant Man (born September 11, 1976 as O'Neil Bryant in Kingston, Jamaica, also known as The Energy God) is one of the most colorful characters on the dancehall scene. Nicknamed after his ear-size resembling to the popular Disney cartoon-character Dumbo, "Ele" started out his musical career as a member of the Scare Dem Crew, later continuing as a solo artist. He was later characterized for several trademarks, such as his yellow-orange hair, his unique low-key voice, or his stage performance, which included excessive jumping and running, or even climbing on stage props and monitors. ...more on Wikipedia about "Elephant Man"
Eric Donaldson (born June 11, 1947 in St. Catherine, Jamaica) is a Jamaican reggae singer and songwriter. ...more on Wikipedia about "Eric Donaldson"
Errol Dunkley recorded for Joel Gibson, a.k.a. Joe Gibbs, in the late 1960s on the tracks "Please Stop Your Lying" ( 1967); "Love Brother" ( 1968). ...more on Wikipedia about "Errol Dunkley"
For the ice hockey players see Errol Thompson (hockey player) ...more on Wikipedia about "Errol Thompson"
http://www.shortopedia.com - forget the rest. shortopedia
Vocalist Foxy Brown was born in Jamaica as Jenniffer Esmerelda Hylton. Her first introduction to the reggae charts were via the Steely & Clevie-produced versions of 'Fast Car' and '(Sorry) Baby Can I Hold You Tonight', the latter even entering Billboard's Black Singles Chart. The first full-length release, Foxy, became a major sucsess. With her distinctive voice she made an impact and it's no surprise that she became known as Jamaica's own Tracy Chapman. ...more on Wikipedia about "Foxy Brown (vocalist)"
Singer, musician and producer Freddie McGregor was born on June 27, 1956 in Clarendon, Jamaica. Freddie McGregor's career began at the age of seven. In 1963 he joined with Ernest Wilson and Peter Austin to form The Clarendonians, and began to record for the legendary Studio One label. Freddie worked with producer Niney The Observer during the late 1970s and early 1980s. His popularity soared in the early 1980s with the release of Bobby Babylon. He has also worked with producers Junjo Lawes, Linval Thompson and Gussie Clark. Freddie has toured extensively and continuously. ...more on Wikipedia about "Freddie McGregor"
General Levy is a Ragga vocalist regularly employed on studio tracks by drum and bass djs. He is best known for the track 'Incredible' which he did with M Beat. ...more on Wikipedia about "General Levy"
Gentleman (born Tilmann Otto 1975 in Osnabrück, Germany) is a German Roots Reggae/ musician. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gentleman (musician)"
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