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Johnny Clarke

One of Jamaica's most outstanding vocal talents, Johnny Clarke has never achieved the international acclaim of some of his compatriots, and he even fell from favor in his homeland in the 1980s. However, in his heyday, during the mid- through late '70s, the singer recorded a stream of crucial cuts, as well as a bundle of seminal albums. Clarke has also had an inestimable impact on the dancehall scene, which in his day was still the preserve of DJs. His ability to write new lyrics, mostly in a cultural vein, to classic rocksteady hits opened the dancehall door for vocalists, and most critics acknowledge him as the first of the dancehall singers. Certainly his influence on such stars as Sugar Minott is evident.

Clarke was born in Whitfield Town, Jamaica, in January, 1955. He began his career in the talent contest circuit, and a win in 1971 at Tony Mack's talent show brought him a meeting with Clancy Eccles. The producer was impressed enough to record the singer's debut single, "God Made the Sea and the Sun," but was apparently unwilling to publicize it, at least that's how Clarke interpreted the song's lack of success. Impatient, he left Eccles and eventually hooked up with producer Rupie Edwards. Perhaps Clarke's complaint was correct, for he immediately scored a clutch of hits with Edwards. "Julie," "Everyday Wondering," and "Ire Feelings" all shook the charts in 1973. The latter single provided the template for the producer's own massive success with "Ire Feelings (Skanga)."

The following year, Clarke cut a number of singles for a variety of different producers, including "Jump Back Baby" for producer Glen Brown. However, although Clarke was already a well-known figure, it was only after he joined forces with producer Bunny Lee that the singer reached his full potential. Lee, who had made his name in the rocksteady era and helped inaugurate the shift to reggae, was undergoing his own period of creative brilliance, introducing the "flying cymbal" sound that swiftly became his trademark and earned him the nickname "Striker," whilst also delving into the possibilities of dub. Together the two men would unleash a host of unforgettable singles, opening with the massive hit "None Shall Escape the Judgement."

Intriguingly, Clarke would divide his time between radical roots and exquisite lovers rock, with a third pole of remarkable cover versions, with by John Holt and Delroy Wilson particular favorites. Over the next two years, the singer inundated Jamaica with hit singles including "Move Out of Babylon Rastaman," "Rock with Me Baby," "Enter Into His Gates With Praise," "Too Much War," "Joyful Festival." But most notable of all was a cover of Bob Marley's "No Woman No Cry," an international smash which sold a whopping 40,000 copies in Jamaica alone but was to have unforeseen consequences. The singer's first two albums, 1974's None Shall Escape the Judgement and the following year's Moving Out, were both hits-heavy collections while also boasting some hefty doses of cover versions. The U.K. Vulcan label's I'm Gonna Put It On, also released in 1975, featured both. The Trojan label would later also compile up much of this material for the Enter into His Gates with Praise album. Half the record was culled from None Shall Escape, with the rest rounding up other hits and covers. The British Attack label's Don't Trouble Trouble offered up more recordings from this period and includes songs that didn't make it onto None Shall Escape the Judgement album. Virtually all of the tracks, however, were worthy of inclusion on that debut record. There was little surprise when Clarke clinched the Artist of the Year award in 1975 and 1976 (and then annually for another three years after that).

By 1976, the singer had come to the attention of the Virgin label's Front Line subsidiary, to whom he now signed. The new relationship was cemented with the absolute masterpiece Rockers Time Now. The production is a dream, the flying cymbal rhythms as sharp as a scythe, with Lee's house band, the Aggrovators, laying down a potent mix of roots, rock, and almost dreamy backing as always. With King Tubby giving it all a dubby mix, the record remains one of the crucial releases of the roots era. Again a mixture of originals and covers, Rockers is pure dread and boasts incredible versions of gems from the likes of the Abyssinians and the Mighty Diamonds; the former's "Satta Massa Gana" is an absolute stunner, as is the cover of the latter group's "Them Never Love Poor Marcus." Rockers Time Now was followed up by the fabulous Authorized Version album, produced by Bunny Lee and boasting another big hit, "Roots Natty Roots Natty Congo." However, apparently Rockers Time Now and Authorized Version didn't live up to Front Line's expectations, and the label, having received two of the greatest records of the age, promptly dropped the artist. In 1991, the label would cull from both these albums for the Authorised Rockers compilation.

Undeterred, Clarke released his third album of 1976, Don't Stay Out Late, made available in Britain by the Paradise label. The only reason it received somewhat less acclaim than his Front Line albums is because people were still raving about them, particularly Rockers Time Now. However, Don't Stay Out Late features such seminal songs as "Judgement Day" and "Blood Dunza." 1977 brought two more albums, Up Park Camp and Girl I Love You, both picked up for the U.K. Justice label, where Clarke now had a sizeable fan base. Understandably, although both are excellent albums, neither could equal their predecessors. Afterwards, Clarke inked a deal with Third World for his U.K. releases and kicked it off with 1978's Sweet Conversation, less dread than some of its predecessors, but boasting some exceptional John Holt covers. King of the Arena was a quick follow-up this same year and perhaps suffered accordingly and was not quite up to Clarke's previous standards. Better was Lovers Rock, a shared album with former Paragon Pat Kelly and Hortense Ellis (sister of the soulful Alton). Sadly, Clarke and Kelly never share a mike, but the sublime duets between Ellis and Clarke make up for this lack. A follow-up the next year, Lovers Rock, Vol. 2, boasting the mighty Delroy Wilson and Doreen Schaeffer, was not as successful, brought down by the less than stellar choice of material. Clarke was also paired by Bunny Lee with Barry Brown for the Sing Roots & Culture album, which featured a slew of hard-hitting cultural songs from both artists. Confusedly, some of the tracks are retitled, such as Clarke's "Blood Durza," which here appears under the title of "Fight for Money."

During this same period, Clarke was also mashing up the dancehalls in collaboration with Dillinger. A couple of years back, the DJ had utilized Clarke's "Move Out a Babylon Rastaman" rhythm for his own "Commercial Locks" hit. It was actually the third time around for the rhythm, and Clarke's own was based on John Holt's "Sad News." The two now paired up for a clutch of hits including "Empty Chair," "Waiting in Vain," and "Babylon Yard." Clarke also tried his hand at self-production for the wonderful "Jah Love Is With I," utilizing the potent talents of the Revolutionaries. He also took a seat behind the desk for recordings by Alphonso Love and Biddy Brown. The singer ended the decade with the Satisfaction album, while the Showcase compilation bundled up another batch of recent Bunny Lee-produced singles. Two compilations nicely showcase the best from this period. Originally Mr. Clarke from the Clock Tower label features the singer at his most dread, bundling up a clutch of Bunny Lee-produced rebel masterpieces. The U.K. label Blood & Fire adds rarities to the concept on Dreader Dread 1976-1978 and boasts a number of long-lost 12" mixes.

As the '80s dawned, Clarke linked up with producer S Douglas and continued down his hit-strewn path. 1980 brought the seminal Down in a Babylon album, with the title track proving to be another sizable smash. The following year saw "Rude Boy," "Can't Get Enough," and "Guide Us Jah" all hit the charts. The singer rejoined Bunny Lee for the I Man Come Again, and if the last few albums had seen a slight lessening in intensity, this new one found the singer performing with a full charge. 1983 brought a split album with Cornell Campbell for the Johnny Clarke Meets Cornell Campbell in New Style album, which found the singer moving effortlessly into the age of dancehall. Clarke's singles continued to clamber up the charts; "Give Me Love," "Young Rebel," "Get in the Groove," "Stop Them Jah," and the Joe Gibbs-produced "Like a Soldier" all impacted across the island over 1981 and 1982.

But even as the hits were chalked up, inexplicably Clarke's record sales were sagging, possibly due to the fact that for the singer, getting radio play was like pulling teeth. Even stranger, year after year he remained a prominent omission from Reggae Sunsplash. Clarke saw a conspiracy and put the blame firmly on the estate of Bob Marley. The point of contention was the singer's cover of "No Woman No Cry" back in 1976, a song that Marley himself had deliberately not released as a single, in hopes of it pushing up sales of his album. It's hard to imagine that these imaginary lost profits were behind Clarke's increasing difficulties, but the singer could find no other explanation. Certainly his succession of hits and five triumphs as Artist of the Year should have seen him starring at Sunsplash, never mind insuring heavy radio play. It was indeed peculiar. In disgust, Clarke left Jamaica and immigrated to London in 1983. There he hooked up with producer Neil "Mad Professor" Fraser and recorded Yard Style, which included such crucial cuts as "Mount Zion" and "Nuclear Weapon." The following year, "Nuclear Weapon" was released as a single and swiftly smashed its way up the chart. The pair followed it up in 1985 with Give Thanks, an equally strong set. Clarke joined forces with the Rydim Twins for the same year's Sly & Robbie Present the Best of Johnny Clarke which features some marvelous updates of old classics.

Over the rest of the decade, Clarke continued cutting excellent singles as well, in partnership with longtime collaborator King Tubby (responsible for many of the singer's B-sides), and for more dancehall-flavored offerings with both Prince Jammy and Errol Thompson. However, Clarke's presence on the music scene has remained somewhat muted since then. In 1992, the singer linked with DJ Prince Jazzbo for the Rasta No Fear album, an intriguing mix of techno and superlative vocals. Equally pertinent was 1997's Rock with Me, which saw the singer joining forces with legendary producer Niney the Observer Holness. In between times, in 1995, Clarke, quite out of the blue, was invited to play Reggae Sunsplash. He accepted and turned in a superb performance. The singer continues to record and tour. ~ Jo-Ann Greene
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: King Jammys Presents The Best Of Johnny Clarke

1. Baby Don't Go

2. Capable Of Loving Me

3. Darling I Need Your Loving

4. Going To The Top

5. Good Good Feeling

6. Life If Not Easy

7. Rock U Affi Rock

8. Swing My Love

9. Wanna Be Love

10. You Give Me Love

x

Track List: The Reggae Artists Gallery Platinum Edition

1. Waiting In Vain

2. True Believer

3. Ten To One

4. Enter His Gates

5. Every Knee Shall Bow

6. Roots Natty

7. Dreader Dead

8. Declaration Of Rights

9. Love And Affection

10. Rock With Me Baby

11. Love Me Forever

12. Man Like Me

13. Move Out Of Babylon

14. Ride On

15. Nice Time

16. Play Fool Fe Catch Wise

x

Track List: Legend Platinum Edition

1. My Desire

2. Take My Hand

3. If You Should Lose Me

4. Please Don't Go

5. Let Him Try

6. Love Me For Ever

7. Midnight Cowboy

8. Satisfaction

9. Going To A Ball

10. Simmer Down

11. Simmer Down (Dub)

12. I'm Still In Love

13. I Man Come Again

14. King Of The Arena

15. Left With A Broken Heart

16. True Believer In Love

17. Move Out Of Babylon

18. Nobody's Business

19. Ride On Girl

20. Rock With Me Baby

21. Give The Little Man

22. I'm Still Waiting

23. No Man Is An Island

24. Ten To One

x

Track List: No Woman No Cry

1. Sugar, You Are Mine

2. It'S A Rainy Night In Georgia

3. In The Roots Of The Ghetto

4. Fire And Brimstone A Go Burn The Wicked

5. Don'T Cry My Baby

6. I Hold The Handle

7. No Woman No Cry

8. Hold On

9. Out Of Sight

10. Give Me The Right To Say You Are Mine

11. Girl Of My Dreams

12. Judge No Man

x

Track List: Sinners Repent

1. Peace & Love In The Ghetto

2. Jah Jah Knows

3. King In The Arena

4. Holy Children

5. Ride On Gal

6. The Greatest Love

7. Its The Running Of The Time

8. Tell Me Why

9. Riding For A Fall

10. Clint Eastwood & The Aggrovators

11. Sinners Repent

12. Sinners Dub /The Aggrovators

x

Track List: Black Label Reggae-Johnny Clarke-Vol. 33

1. Can't Get Enough

2. Morning Star

3. Give Me Love

4. Music Feel

5. Lift Yourself Up

6. Rude Boy

7. You Better Try

8. Love Me With All Your Heart

9. Guide Of Jah

x

Track List: Don't Want To Be A Rudeboy (Single)

1. Don't Want To Be A Rudeboy

2. Rude Boy Dub (Dub)

x

Track List: Johnny Clarke Anthology

1. Roots Natty Congo

2. Every Knee Shall Bow

3. Enter His Gates

4. Play Fool Fe Get Wise

5. None Shall Escape The Judgement

6. Crazy Bald Head

7. Creation Rebel

8. Peace In The Ghetto

9. Blood Dunza

10. Dread A Dread

11. Joshua's Word

12. Declaration Of Rights

13. Don't Want To Be A Rude Boy

14. Jah Jah We Are Waiting

15. I Man Come Again

16. Man Like Me

17. God Create Them

18. If It Don't Work Out

19. True Believer In Love

20. Take My Hand

21. King Of The Arena

22. Rock With Me Baby

23. Move Out Of Babylon

24. Ride On Girl

25. Please Don't Go

26. Time Will Tell

27. I Love You Madly

28. Let Him Try

29. I'm Still In Love

30. If You Should Loose Me

31. Left With A Broken Heart

32. Nobody's Business

33. Take Heed

34. Love Me Forever

35. Too Much War

36. Satisfaction

37. Ten To One

38. My Desire

39. Give The Little Man

40. Midnight Cowboy

41. Simmer Down

42. Going To A Ball

43. Waiting In Vain

44. Smile

45. Easy Skanking

x

Track List: Jackpot Presents Dancehall Selection With Deejays And Dubs

1. Rock With Me Baby

2. Rock With I

3. Dub With Me

4. Run Babylon Dub

5. Congo Natty Roots Dub

6. Roots Natty

7. Blood Money Dub

8. Them Never Love Poor Marcus

9. Poor Marcus Garvey Dub

10. Love Me Forever

11. None Shall Escape The Judgement

12. None Shall Escape

13. Enter Into His Gates With Praise

14. Dub Me Forever

15. Play Fool Fe Catch Wise

16. Get Wise Dub

17. Dub With Praise

18. Move Out Of Babylon

19. Move Out Of Zion High

20. Dread A Dead Rastafari

21. Dread A Dead Rastafari In Dub

22. Blood Dunza

x

Track List: Sound Box Essentials: Johnny Clarke

1. I Man Come Again

2. Jah Jah See Them A Come

3. Rockers Time

4. Simmer Down

5. Every Knee Shall Bow

6. None Shall Escape

7. Want-E Want-E

8. Stop The Jah

9. King Of The Arena

10. Play Fool

x

Track List: Jah Jah We Pray

1. Nobodies Business

2. Play Play Girl

3. Jah Jah We Pray

4. Judge Not A Man

5. Give Me A Love

6. My Desire

7. You Pray

8. Stealing, Stealing

9. Rastaman

10. This Graceful Woman

11. This Old Heart Of Mine

12. Give The Right

13. You Have Caught Me Baby

14. Build My World Around You

15. Do It Right

16. Since I Fell For You

x

Track List: Praise Jah

1. Jah Is The Light

2. Praise Up Jahovia

3. African People

4. Signs Of The Time

5. I No Want No Guy

6. Blood Dunza

7. Love Jah

8. Jah Creator

9. Priase Jah

10. Sinners Repent

x

Track List: Legend

1. I'm Still In Love

2. I Man Come Again

3. King Of The Arena

4. Left With A Broken Heart

5. True Believer In Love

6. Move Out Of Babylon

7. Nobody's Business

8. Take Head

9. Ride On Girl

10. Give The Little Man

11. Simmer Down

12. Going To A Ball

13. Satisfaction

14. Midnight Cowboy

15. Love Me For Ever

16. Let Him Try

17. Please Don't Go

18. If You Should Lose Me

19. Take My Hand

20. My Desire

x

Track List: Dreader Dread

1. Top Ranking (I'm The Toughest)

2. In The Roots Of The Ghetto

3. Live Up Jah Man

4. Love Up Your Brothers And Sisters (Extended)

5. African People

6. Dread A Dread

7. Fire And Brimstone A Go Burn The Wicked

8. African Roots (Extended)

9. Roots Natty

10. Every Knee Shall Bow (Extended)

11. Play Fool Fe Get Wise (Extended)

12. Age Is Growing

13. Time Will Tell

x

Track List: Rock With Me

1. Need Your Love

2. Sweet Reggae Music

3. My Inspiration

4. Rock With Me Baby

5. Sound From Jam Down

6. Strictly Reggae

7. Mind What You Do

8. Age Is Growing

9. What A Feeling

10. Keep On Running

11. Give Me The Right

12. Girl Of My Dreams

13. Need Your Love (Dub Out Mix)

x

Track List: Roots Music

1. Move Out Of Babylon

2. Rock With Me Baby

3. Don't Want To Be A Rude Boy

4. Tide Is High

5. There Will Be No Hiding Place

6. Stop Them Jah

7. I'm The One Who Loves You

8. My Darling

9. Left With A Broken Heart

10. If You Should Lose Me

11. True Believer In Love

12. Jah Jah In Dela

x

Track List: Authorised Rockers

1. Rockers Time Now

2. Ites Green And Gold

3. African Roots

4. Be Holy My Brothers And Sisters

5. Satta-Amasa-Gana (Seete Messgana)

6. Stop The Tribal War

7. Declaration Of Rights

8. Let's Give Jah, Jah, Praise

9. I Wish It Could Go On Forever

10. Natty Dreadlocks Stand Up Right

11. Prophecy A-Fulfilled

12. Marcus Garvey

13. Roots, Natty Roots, Natty Congo

14. Wrath Of Jah

15. Legalise It

16. I'm Still Waiting

17. Let Go Violence

18. Academy Award Version

19. Cry Tough

20. Crazy Baldhead

21. Simmer Down

22. Jah Jah See Them Come

23. Freedom Blues

x

Track List: Reggae Archives

1. Rosie

2. Rosie (Dub Mix)

3. The Winner

4. The Winner (Dub Mix)

5. You Better Try

6. Give Me A Love

7. Give Me A Love (Dub Mix)

8. Rude Boy

9. Let's Go A Party

10. We Wanna Be Free

11. We Gonna Fight

12. Reggae Music

13. You're All I Need

14. Repatriate

15. Give Thanks And Praise

16. I Don't Want

x

Track List: 20 Massive Hits

1. None Shall Escape The Judgement

2. Enter Into His Gates With Praise

3. Move Out Of Babylon

4. Bendown Low

5. I Man Come Again

6. Take Heed

7. Declaration Of Rights

8. Hold On

9. Blood Dunza

10. Play Fool Fe Get Wise

11. Roots Natty Congo

12. Simmer Down

13. Ride On Girl

14. King Of The Arena

15. Peace In The Ghetto

16. Dread A Dread

17. Going To The Ball

18. Satisfaction

19. Nobody's Business

20. Nice Time

x

Track List: Give Thanks

1. When I Fall In Love

2. Repatriation

3. Reggae Music

4. Give Thanks & Praise

5. Come Back To Me

6. It Dread

x

Track List: Very Best (25 Massive Hits)

1. Dread A Dread

2. Roots Natty

3. Enter Into His Gates

4. None Shall Escape The Judgement

5. Move Out Of Babylon

6. Blood Dunza

7. King Of The Arena

8. Peace In The Ghetto

9. Declaration Of Rights

10. Play Fool Fe Get Wise

11. Nobody's Business

12. Take Heed

13. I Man Come Again

14. Ride On Girl

15. Jah Jah We Are Waiting

16. Give The Little Man

17. Don't Want To Be A Rudeboy

18. False Rasta

19. I Am A Big Man

20. Joshua's Word

21. Left With A Broken Heart

22. True Believer In Love

23. Going To A Ball

24. Satisfaction

25. Simmer Down

x

Track List: Yard Style

1. You're All I Want

2. Do I Do I

3. Party

4. Truth & Rights

5. Nuclear Weapon

6. Mount Zion

7. We Want To Be Free

8. Dread Like A Lion

9. Top Fight

x

Track List: Originally Mr. Clarke

1. Bad Days Are Going (Alternate Mix)

2. Jah Jah We Are Waiting

3. Every Knee Shall Bow (Alternate Mix)

4. Fittest Of The Fittest

5. Our Father In Zion

6. Can't Keep A Good Man Down

7. Moving On To Zion

8. It's A Disgrace

9. It A Go Rough

10. Blood Dunza (Alternate Mix)

x

Track List: Authorized Version (2001 Digital Remaster)

1. Roots, Natty Roots, Natty Congo

2. Wrath Of Jah

3. Legalize It

4. I Am Still Waiting

5. Let Go Violence

6. Academy Award Version

7. Cry Tough

8. Crazy Baldhead

9. Simmer Down

10. Jah Jah See Them Come

11. Give Up The Badness

12. Freedom Blues

x

Track List: Rockers Time Now

1. Rockers Time Now

2. Ites Green And Gold

3. African Roots

4. Be Holy, My Brothers And Sisters

5. Satta Massagana

6. Stop The Tribal War

7. Declaration Of Rights

8. Let's Give Jah, Jah, Praise

9. I Wish It Could Go On Forever

10. Natty Dreadlocks Stand Up Right

11. Prophecy A-Fulfilled

12. Them Never Love Poor Marcus

Comments

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soniaortiz67 4 7 8
One of the top Dawgs of Still roots
Report as inappropriate
DONT READ THIS. YOU WILL BE KISSED ON THE NEAREST POSSIBLE FRIDAY BY THE LOVE OF YOUR LIFE. TOMORROW WILL BE THE BEST DAY OF YOUR LIFE. NOW YOUVE STARTED READING THIS DONT STOP THIS IS SO FREAKY. But if you read this and ignore it then you will have very bad luck. PUT THIS ON 15 SONGS IN 143 MINS. WHEN YOU ARE DONE PRESS THE SPACEBAR AND YOUR CRUSHES NAME WILL APPEAR IN BIG LETTERS ON THE SCREEN THIS IS SO FREAKY IT ACTUALLY WORKS
Report as inappropriate
Johnny Clark is a class act. So roots. Big Up!
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ntmo37
Johnny is DOPE!!! Unfortunatel y just discovered his music bout 3 yrs ago. Beautiful voice.....yo u speak the truth.....al w a y s put my mind at ease.....RES P E C T ! !
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none shall escape the judgement in this time, true,seen? conqueringli o n
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max.costa83
He b jammin B-)
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I love your songs and bob marly songs your guys song are cool
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da best
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some of the best music any where : LONDON TOWN MASSIVE !!!
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sethraines
fully in the roots category.
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gwenmack2
I never heard of this artist but he sounds nice and I like him.
Report as inappropriate
sandytoes36
smooth
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mr_rod3g
big tunes...
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johny is very talented one of the best
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FIRE...
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memories,Joh n n y Clark one of the best.
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Good stuff right here.
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moruga1
Hotta fire bun dem up
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ron.cheeks
His is one of the worlds best! Jah Rule
Report as inappropriate
lookin for political reggea< and bad a** reggea in general let me know what you kno haa
Report as inappropriate
HIS MUSIC SOUNDS GREAT
Report as inappropriate
HIS MUSIC SOUNDS GREAT

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