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Dennis Brown

One of Jamaica's most beloved and prolific artists, the late Dennis Brown has left behind a slew of classic songs and myriad hits, a rich musical legacy born of a career that spanned over 30 years. Born Dennis Emmanuel Brown in Kingston, Jamaica, in 1957, his childhood home virtually destined him to a future in the music industry. He grew up on Orange Street, the heart of the island's music scene, with most of the major recording studios a mere stone's throw away. As the stars and future hitmakers paraded by day and music pumped out of the studios, the child could not help but be entranced. It was truly serendipitous that Brown himself had a voice that would set the studios ablaze. It didn't take long for the producers to discover his talent and by the time he was 11, the youngster had a first hit to his name, with a cover of the Impressions' "No Man Is an Island." It was the beginning of a successful, but not exclusive, partnership (Brown also scored with "If I Had the World" for producer Prince Buster). However, Dodd was responsible for Brown's debut album, 1970's No Man Is an Island, and its follow-up the next year, If I Follow My Heart.

Now entering his teens, the singer was ready to start making the studio rounds on a regular basis, cutting songs with a clutch of different producers. The album Super Reggae & Soul Hits gathers some of his work during this period and features a mix of superb, if lightweight, covers alongside a number of self-penned classics, all cut with producer Derrick Harriott. 1975's Best Of gathered a similar selection of material recorded for Joe Gibbs earlier in the decade. In 1972, the 16-year-old entered Gibbs' Duhaney Park studio and recorded the song that later established his international reputation, "Money in My Pocket." However, it wasn't Gibbs himself who oversaw this session, but a young engineer/producer who had replaced the recently departed Lee Perry. Twenty-year-old Niney "the Observer" Holness had stunned the island two years earlier with his seminal "Blood & Fire" single, a roots classic. Now he was presented with a teenager best known for his sweet ballads and silky lovers cuts. Regardless, the two young men immediately clicked and by 1973, Brown was recording exclusively with Holness. Their work together virtually defies belief, as hits rained from the sky and the pair redefined the roots genre in their own image.

Perhaps it was simply a matter of timing as the teen was determined to leave his youthful balladeer image behind, and Holness was offering the perfect opportunity to present himself in a more mature light. The young producer was seeking a singer to help bring his own musical vision to fruition and Brown was malleable enough to make that happen. Or perhaps it was just fate. In any event, over the next two years, Jamaica was rocked by a stream of seminal songs, all released via Holness' own Observer label. The haunting "Westbound Train," the powerfully emotive "Cassandra," the evocative "Africa" -- the list goes on and on. Many of these were bundled up, along with a few unreleased songs, on 1975's Just Dennis album. Brown cut his last song, "Tribulation," with Holness that same year. At this point, Brown's reputation was established; an awed Bob Marley was even ecstatically calling him the best reggae singer in the world. Brown's own songwriting was now razor-sharp, and whether taking on cultural themes or lovers' concerns, his lyrics and delivery were always emotionally potent. Now he was ready to strike out on his own -- or so he thought. Over the next year, the teen sensation made the studio rounds, recording a handful of songs for the likes of Phil Pratt and Sydney Crooks. But it was evident something was missing and by the end of the year, Brown had returned to Holness' side. The pair began recording again early in 1977 and their chemistry was still as strong as ever. The 1978 album Wolf & Leopard, titled after one of their hits, compiles most of the seminal string of singles the two men unleashed, including such masterpieces as the poignant "Here I Come" and the title-track.

The Heartbeat label has helpfully compiled all of the pair's work across two albums -- Some Like It Hot and Open the Gate -- while Cleopatra's two-disc The Golden Years: 1974-1976 draws heavily from this material (into 1977, regardless of the title). In 1978, the 21-year-old singer was now determined to stand on his own and set up his own label, DEB. Although it folded the following year, during that time Brown released a clutch of his own singles, as well as those by other artists, and a number of albums. The latter include his own excellent So Long Jah Rastafari and Joseph's Coat of Many Colours. Although the latter was produced by Gibbs and Errol Thompson, Brown himself was now also moving into production, and his work behind the board is featured on a number of DEB releases. It really was a stellar year, with the singer also one of the highlights of the One Love Peace Concert that year, as well as being one of the major draws at the first-ever Reggae Sunsplash. Upon DEB's closure, Brown again began the studio rounds, cutting singles for a wide variety of producers, including Bunny Lee, Ted Dawkins, and Ossie Hibbert. And Joe Gibbs, of course, with whom he had continued recording even during DEB's lifetime. 1978's Visions of Dennis Brown contained some of the fruits of their labor, and unusually, many of the album's strongest tracks never graced a 45, helping to push the sales of this stunning record even higher. The following year, a resurrected "Money in My Pocket" gave the pair a mega-hit and spawned the Words of Wisdom album, which also boasted the classic "Ain't That Loving You."

By 1979, Brown was already a legend, even though he'd barely reached adulthood. In addition to his work with Holness, he had a virtual shop's worth of successful singles to his credit: "Man Next Door," "Cup of Tea," "Equal Rights," "How Can I Leave," "Funny Feeling" (a duet with DJ Trinity), and many more. And the hits just kept coming. Unbelievably, it took until 1981 and interest spurred by that year's Gibb-produced Spellbound album for a major label to finally show serious interest, and Brown finally inked a deal with A&M. By this point, the singer had emigrated to London and it was there where he recorded his next two albums: Foul Play and Love Has Found a Way. But perhaps the move abroad was unwise, for although Foul Play in particular contained some classic roots, Brown seemed to be losing touch with his audience. The Prophet Rides Again did little to change this situation, with the vinyl's A-side pushing into instantly forgettable light R&B.

Inevitably, perhaps, it spelled the end of Brown's deal with A&M and the demise of his relationship with Gibbs. Back in Jamaica, however, the island had given roots the heave-ho in favor of the exuberance of DJs. Brown had already stuck a toe into these fresh waters back in 1979 when he had recorded a duet with Trinity. Now the singer would wade back in, first as a contributor to DJ Brigadier Jerry's 1983 album Live at the Controls at Jack Ruby Sound Ocho Rios J.A., and then alongside a similarly intrigued Gregory Isaacs for the Prince Jammy-produced Two Bad Superstars Meet. The success of that record demanded a follow-up and in 1985, Judge Not duly arrived to further acclaim. During this time, Brown also cut singles with the likes of Gussie Clarke, Sly & Robbie, and Starlight Productions, all on the cutting edge of the new scene. Meanwhile, the rise of DJs had prompted a group of veteran vocalists to join forces and retaliate with truckloads of their own releases. Brown, Gregory Isaacs, and John Holt were among the leading co-conspirators. It was a clever plan, based on the theory that DJs were only succeeding because there wasn't enough fresh vocal material in the market. Now the market would be flooded, with the vocalists each releasing around six albums a year and as many singles as they physically could. Compared to Isaacs (estimated to have released over 400 albums and counting), Brown was pretty lax, releasing a mere 100 or so full-lengths and over 200 compilations. Many came from his own new label, Yvonne's Special (named in honor of his wife), but the singer also cut records for just about every label who would let him. The flaw in this plan was that quantity took precedence over quality, and fans should choose carefully from among the clutter. However, Brown continued to release much material of note throughout the rest of the '80s, as well as continuing his chart success with a string of seminal singles.

1985's Prince Jammy-produced Slow Down and its follow-up, The Exit, are both classic albums recorded at the beginning of the digital age and showcase the singer's vociferous talent across cultural themes and into the passion of lovers, all cut through with a simmering dance beat. Co-producing with Trevor Bow, that same year Brown also offered up the much rootsier Wake Up. The following year's Brown Sugar, released by Sly & Robbie's Taxi label, compiles seven superb hits (and three 12" remixes) from this period. 1986 also saw the release of a collaborative album with Horace Andy, Reggae Superstars Meet, bringing together two of the most beautiful voices in reggae's history. The decade was seen out by the mega-hit "Big All Round," a duet with Gregory Isaacs that was produced by Gussie Clarke, which helped spur the trio to record the full-length No Contest, again boasting both solo tracks and duets. Clarke helped Brown inaugurate the new decade with the stellar Unchallenged album, which boasts a fiery guest appearance by Mutabaruka and the sweet vocals of Beres Hammond.

Across the decade some of the artist's most intriguing work was in collaboration with other artists. 1991's One Man One Vote, a recording by an artist's collective led by Mikey Bennett, found Brown singing alongside Cocoa Tea and Third World's Bunny Clarke. That same year, he recorded the excellent Victory Is Mine album, cut with producer Leggo Beast. Brown reunited with Tea and, joined by Freddie McGregor, recorded the Legit album, which boasted solo cuts as well as trio numbers. But there was also a series of truly disposable albums, notably 1993's abysmal General, a whole album of MOR covers done MOR style. Yet that same year, the singer reunited with Holness for Cosmic Forces, a crucial record powered by Sly & Robbie's rhythms in a deeply rootsy, totally dancehall mode. The Riddim Twins were also featured on the following year's Light My Fire, which, while not quite as innovative as Forces, is essential as one of the final recordings by the classic lineup of the Roots Radics. 1994 also was graced by Nothing Like This, which was co-produced by Brown and Junior Reid. And amidst this flood, Brown was continuing to provide the dulcet singing to complement DJ's toasts.

Back in 1991, the singer had stormed the dancehalls in the company of Twist, Brian, and Tony Gold. The next year, Brown's otherwise mediocre Blazing album was set alight by a version of "Fever," a duet with Maxi Priest that also featured the gruff tones of Shabba Ranks. Then, in 1994, Brown recorded a full collaborative album with Beenie Man and Triston Palma: Three Against War. The singer also cut singles with a host of other hot DJs during this period, among them Bounty Killer, Tiger, and Fabiana, joining forces with Roger Robin, Peter Hunningale, and Saxon later in the decade. At the same time, Brown's success as a soloist also continued unabated across a further string of hits. 1994 saw the release of the Flabba Holt-produced Blood Brothers and its follow-up, the far superior Milk and Honey. (The RAS label's May Your Food Basket Never Empty fills up a CD of Brown's recordings with Holt.) Equally entertaining was another reunion with Holness, 1996's Dennis, while producer Musclehead bundled up a batch of hits for You Got the Best of Me that same year and tossed in some new intriguing versions of old classics to boot. As the decade deepened, the artist's output continued unabated -- singles and albums flew out of the studios in breakneck fashion. These include: Tribulation (produced by Alvin Ranglin), Hold Tight, Bless Me Jah, the Gussie Clarke-overseen Stone Cold World, and a clutch of albums all claiming to be Brown's last.

Perhaps it was to maintain this output that Brown first started using cocaine. Addiction eventually followed, and with it inevitable bodily ravages. Still, few expected it to end in his death. But on July 1, 1999, the unconscious singer was rushed to a Kingston hospital with a collapsed lung. This is not usually a fatal condition, but Brown was so weakened from drug use that he expired on the table. Jamaica had lost one of her greatest stars. Brown's legacy, however, was in no danger as new compilations, best-of collections, and reissues continued to appear regularly. ~ Jo-Ann Greene
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Best Of The Joe Gibbs Years

1. Deliverance Will Come

2. Black Liberation Time

3. Money In My Pocket (Extended 12" Version)

4. Malcolm X

5. Oh Mother

6. Ain't That Loving You

7. Rasta Children

8. Coming Home Tonight

9. So Jah Say

10. Sitting And Watching

11. The World Is Troubled

12. Hold On To What You Got (Extended 12" Version)

13. A Litttle Bit More (Extended 12" Version)

14. Lovelight


Track List: In Loving Memory

1. Get Ready

4. I'll Never Fall In Love Again

5. Why Can't I Touch You

6. Dancing Mood

7. Fancy Make-Up

8. I'll Never Fall In Love Again

9. Do You Love Me

10. Take My Hand

11. Whiter Shade Of Pale

12. Beautiful Morning

13. Any Day Now

14. Moving Away

15. Always On My Mind

16. Spanish Harlem


Track List: Timeless

1. My Time

2. Rainbow Country

3. Passion Of Love

4. Wolf And Leopards

5. Equal Rights

6. You Dont Love Me (feat. Chukki Starr & Vicki)

7. We Been Travellin'

8. You Got The Best Of Me

9. Rocky Road

10. Keep It Up

11. Live It Up

12. Unite

13. Love's Got A Hold On You

14. Don't Want To Lose Your Love

15. Feel The Spirit


Track List: Money In My Pocket: The Definitive Collection

Disc 1

1. Lips Of Wine

2. He Can't Spell

3. Silhouettes

4. Baby Don't Do It

5. Things In Life

6. Concentration

7. Musical Heatwave

8. What About The Half

9. Black Magic Woman

11. Stages In Life

12. Westbound Train

13. Cassandra

14. (I Am The) Conqueror

15. No More Will I Roam

16. Why Seek More (Give A Helping Hand)

18. Take A Trip

19. Wolves And Leopards

20. Whip Them Jah Jah

22. Here I Come

24. Blood Sun

25. Tenement Yard

26. Ain't That Loving You

Disc 2

3. Man Next Door

4. Sitting And Watching

5. Have You Ever

6. Love Has Found Its Way

7. Halfway Up, Halfway Down

8. The Prophet Rides Again

9. Hold On To What You've Got

10. Rocking Time

11. Promised Land

12. Revolution

13. History

14. The Exit

15. Wildfire

16. Revolution Part 2

17. Hold Tight

18. Death Before Dishonour


Track List: The Complete A&M Years

Disc 1

1. On The Rocks

2. The Existence Of Jah

3. Come On Baby

4. The World Is Troubled

5. I Need Your Love (Rasta Children)

6. Foul Play

7. Your Man

8. If I Had The World

9. If I Follow My Heart

10. The Cheater

11. Love Has Found Its Way

12. Get High On Your Love

13. Handwriting On The Wall

14. Weep & Moan

15. Blood, Sweat & Tears

Disc 2

1. Halfway Up, Halfway Down

2. Any Day Now

3. I Couldn't Stand Losing You

4. Why Baby Why

5. Get Up

7. Jammin' My Way To Fame

8. Save A Little Love For Me

9. Wonders Of The World

10. Too Hot

11. The Prophet Rides Again

12. Historical Places (Ethiopia)

13. This Love Of Mine

14. Shashamane Living (Country Living)

15. Storms Are Raging


Track List: The Promised Land

2. Promised Land

3. Well Without Water

5. Creator, The

6. Troubled World

7. Half, The

8. Oh What A Day

10. A Cup Of Tea

11. Slave Driver

12. Three Meals A Day

13. Man Next Door

16. Home Sweet Home


Track List: May Your Food Basket Never Be Empty

4. Make It Easy On Yourself

5. Money In My Pocket

7. Straighten My Life

9. Emanuel

11. Praise Without Raise

13. Joy In The Morning


Track List: Tribulation

1. Love Keep Us Together

2. Make It Easy

3. Tribulation

4. Go On Now Girl

5. I Don't Know Why

6. Rougher Yet

7. Stop Your Fighting

8. Border Line

9. Count Your Blessings

10. Are You Ready

11. In The Mood For Love

12. This Love Of Mine

13. Watch This Sound (For What It's Worth)

14. Summer Time Again

15. You Lied

16. Heart Breaking Girl


Track List: Love & Hate: The Best Of Dennis Brown

1. Here I Come

2. Promised Land

3. Get Myself Together

4. Revolution

5. Money In My Pocket

6. Silhouette

7. Sitting And Watching

8. Should I

9. Westbound Train

10. Wolves & Leopards

11. Have You Ever

13. Hold On To What You've Got

14. Cassandra

15. Wildfire


Track List: Milk And Honey


Track List: Dennis Brown Greatest Hits

1. Show Us The Way

2. Cassandra

3. Run Too Tuff

4. West Bound Train

5. Africa

6. Love Jah

7. No More Will I Roam

8. Some Like It Hot

9. Too Much Informers

10. Here I Come Again

11. Silver Words

12. Whip Them Jah Jah

13. Hot Like A Melting Pot

14. You And Your Smiling Face


Track List: Wolf & Leopards

1. Wolf & Leopards

2. Emanuel

3. Here I Come

4. Whip Them Jah Jah

5. Created By The Father

6. Party Time

7. Rain From The Sky (Rollin' Down)

8. Boasting

9. Children Of Israel

10. Lately Girl

11. By The Foot Of The Mountain

12. (Brother) Stop The Fussing & Fighting

13. Breaking Down The Barriers


Track List: Visions

1. Deliverance Will Come

2. Oh Mother

3. Love Me Always

4. Concrete Castle King

5. Malcolm X

6. Repatriation

7. Jah Can Do It

8. Milk And Honey

9. Stay At Home

10. Say What You Say


Track List: Brown Sugar

1. Revolution

2. Have You Ever

3. Hold On to What You Got

4. Sitting and Watching

5. Revolution, Pt. Two

6. Can't Keep a Good Man Down

7. All Over the World


Track List: Exit / Exit Version (Single)


Track List: Rock On EP

1. Baby It's You

2. Rock On

3. Over The Rainbow


Track List: The Exit

1. Too Late

2. We Should Make Love

3. History

4. Up-Full One

5. Tracks of Life

6. Material Girl

7. The Exit

8. Dance All Night

9. I'll Be Waiting There


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Love that Track nice voice Bless you Rest IN Peace LOVE YOU VERY MUCH
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Listing of music is everlasting of life.
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Dennis E Brown is one of those people who have been able to make a great different in is life time. Showing and teaching the community's and the world's the way of life.
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Ahhhh beautiful, Beautiful music, classic Jamaican groove. The Marvin Gaye of Reggae is Revolutionar y .
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Great reggae artist just Great
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This man can really move ya
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Love that song Really love you. Rest. IN. Peace
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Super funky groove in the reggae
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Da man is both dry and heavy
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He is a legend
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Bucky Carter
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Who knows it feels it lord have mercy yes sire fill my spirit wit dis knowledge lets go people
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You hear music in your youth and it resonates such power only to be re-experienc e d in your adult years...comp l e t e l y mind blowing ...Thank you Albany Ave Hartford, CT for opening my eyes...thank you Dennis Brown for opening my soul...Rest in power Dennis Brown!!
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Love it
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Txt (781)222-339 9 (stev02chem@ g m a i l . c o m )
Buy High quality Actavis cough syrup,Yellow s:10 /325 Hydros Blues 10/500 30mg IR ritalin 20 mg IR ritalin 10mg IR ritalin 30mg IR adderall 20 mg IR adderall Percocet 5mg-round white- Percs 10mg methadone 80mg Morphine Dilaudid 8mg Dilaudid 4mg Xannax.
Cannabis(og kush,white widiw,sour disel,strawb e r r y kush,grandad d y purple).
Also got cannabis oil..
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Big nice tune
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I miss your voice RIP
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Love and Hate Could Never be Friends..... . S p o t on again brother Dennis!!
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Revolution my favorite by brother Dennis....RI P You're beautiful music and voice will LIVE ON FOREVER!!!
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The most sensational singers that ever lived!!! Yyyyyyeeeess s s s s s ! ! !
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He sukes
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I love you keep being you
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Rip I will miss u
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I love ur songs ur perfect and ur songs
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No man a original badman music this me grow up inna Trench Town too
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I MAN born grown-up in Trench Town KINGSTON JAMAICA,SO " I MAN MUST Love Reggae music all the time,!!!!!,
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This is the true lovers rock music
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True true reggae, niceness!
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Hilda them tune ya a original badman music what in kingston Jamaica pure niceness life ruff but the vibes nice at the same time
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This is my ultimate Favorite song
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Oh Mother, love this beautiful song,I wish it plays more often love Dennis, great voice RIP Rastaman:::)
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Cocaina es mala muerte.
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Love it because song:):)����
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Love this remix ��:)
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We lost a great artist when Dennis died :(RIP brother!!!!
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Love all his songs, my God what a wonderful voice beautiful lyrics,I hope that he is in heaven singing with the Angels Rest in Peace Dennis Brother ��:)
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What can I say love is song
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This was one of Dennis Brown's number one song for long time MAN I really like this song it's sounds good, !!!!!!!,
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Hold Tight Dennis Brown ,!!!!,
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This was my singer Dennis Brown,!
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Dennis Brown is in a class by himself, man I love is music ,!!!!
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I didn't know that Dennis Brown do this one any way it sound really nice,
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The Best to ever do it!!!!!
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D.Brown one the greatest back when wifey and I would go to dance and really enjoy wee self with no worry.
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One of the greatest
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Dennis Brown=Life! R.I.P
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Dennis Brown will never be forgotten
,HE IS ONE OF best,!
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Dennis Brown for life,!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ,
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D,Brown I grow up paying your song so I love all songs,,JAH bless
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