Bob marley - reggae on broadway - gonna get you

The genre of reggae music is led by the drum and bass. [10] [11] Some key players in this sound are Jackie Jackson from Toots and the Maytals , [12] Carlton Barrett from Bob Marley and the Wailers , [13] Lloyd Brevett from The Skatalites , [14] Paul Douglas from Toots and the Maytals , [15] Lloyd Knibb from The Skatalites , [16] Winston Grennan , [17] Sly Dunbar , [18] and Anthony "Benbow" Creary from The Upsetters . [19] The bass guitar often plays the dominant role in reggae. The bass sound in reggae is thick and heavy, and equalized so the upper frequencies are removed and the lower frequencies emphasized. The guitar in reggae usually plays on the off beat of the rhythm. It is common for reggae to be sung in Jamaican Patois , Jamaican English , and Iyaric dialects. Reggae is noted for its tradition of social criticism and religion in its lyrics, [20] although many reggae songs discuss lighter, more personal subjects, such as love and socializing.

I'll push the wood, then I'll blaze your fire;
Then I'll satisfy your heart's desire...

In the grand tradition of traditional Caribbean music, "Stir it Up" is one long double entendre . Meaning, if you'd like to believe that the song is about stoking a fire, cooking a meal, and serving a beverage to go along, you certainly may believe that. My mind is slightly dirtier than that, I'm sorry to say. In any case, the euphemism that Bob Marley presents here is not a super-naughty one, it actually comes across as very romantic. "Stir it Up" was originally written for American reggae star Johnny Nash, but was recorded by The Wailers as a single in 1967, and was re-recorded in the mid-'70s and released on ‚Äč Burnin' .

Bob Marley - Reggae On Broadway - Gonna Get YouBob Marley - Reggae On Broadway - Gonna Get YouBob Marley - Reggae On Broadway - Gonna Get YouBob Marley - Reggae On Broadway - Gonna Get You