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Peter Tosh

Singer, musician, composer, and rebel Peter Tosh cut a swathe through the Jamaican musical scene, both as a founding member of the Wailers and as a solo artist. He toured with the Rolling Stones and had an international hit with a duet with Mick Jagger, then toured again to equally rapturous world audiences as the headlining act. His words would cause an uproar at the One Peace concert, but then unlike fellow Wailer Bob Marley, Tosh always made his true feelings known. He was born Winston Hubert McIntosh on October 19, 1944, in the small rural village of Grange Hill, Jamaica. Like so many young island teens searching for a better life, he left home at 15 and headed for Kingston. Once there, he made his way to Joe Higgs' tenement yard, joining other aspiring youths eager for the vocal coaching lessons the singing star provided to local teens. Amongst these youthful wannabes were Bunny, Bob Marley, and the much younger Junior Braithwaite; the four, buttressed by backing vocalists Cherry Green and Beverley Kelso, joined forces initially as the Teenagers before eventually settling on the moniker the Wailers.

Success was immediate; the group's debut single, "Simmer Down," was an instant hit, and the band's career was off and running. Tosh's talent didn't end with his vocal skills as he was also an excellent guitarist; his playing was first showcased in 1963 on the Wailers' single "I'm Going Home." He was also a gifted songwriter, as was Bunny Livingston, which helped the band survive Marley's hiatus from the group while he went to work in the U.S. in 1966. The Wailers, by then reduced to a trio with the departure of Braithwaite, Green, and Kelso, continued on without him. During this time, the remaining duo, with Constance "Dream" Walker filling in, continued releasing singles now credited to either the Wailers, Tosh, or Livingston alone. Thus, over the next year, Tosh's dance-friendly "Hoot Nanny Hoot," "The Jerk," a cover of Sir Lancelot's calypso hit "Shame and Scandal in the Family," the R&B-fired "Making Love," and "It's Only Love," a duet with Rita Marley, all arrived from Studio One. "Rasta Shook Them Up" celebrated Haile Selassie's Jamaican visit, while Tosh also offered up the rudie-fueled "The Toughest."

With Marley's return, the Wailers departed Studio One and launched their own short-lived Wail'n'Soul'M label. With its demise, they returned to the studio circuit. Sessions with producer Bunny Lee went nowhere, but Lee and Tosh had a rapport, and between 1969 and 1970, the Wailers cut a string of instrumentals for the producer and released them under the alias Peter Touch. Tosh was now attempting to learn to play the melodica, and the singles chart his progress on the instrument. "Crimson Pirate," "Sun Valley," the almost psychedelic "Pepper Seed," "The Return of Al Capone," "Selassie Serenade" (actually a rather frenetic version of "Blue Moon") and more, were the end results.

However, in 1971, Tosh made the momentous decision to pursue a true solo career in conjunction with his work with the Wailers. His debut single, "Maga Dog," was cut with producer Joe Gibbs. The song had initially been recorded by the Wailers with Coxsone Dodd, and in its original rhythm arrangement was suspiciously similar to "Simmer Down."

Gibbs would totally re-create it, slowing the tempo down and creating a rhythm perfect for the latest dance rage, the John Crow skank. The single was a major hit and became a favorite of the DJs, with a flood of versions quickly following. The equally hard-hitting "Dem Ha Fe Get a Beating" arrived soon after. In the brief period Tosh spent with Gibbs, he recorded a clutch of seminal numbers, including "Arise Blackman," "Black Dignity," and "Here Comes the Judge." The latter track was built around the haunting rhythm from the Abyssinians' "Satta Massa Gana," but lyrically hearkened back to Prince Buster's "Judge Dread," as Tosh's magistrate tries and convicts Christopher Columbus, Sir Francis Drake, and Vasco da Gama for myriad of crimes against black people. Even on a cover of "Nobody's Business," Tosh's militancy shines through, with the line "Leave my business and mind your own," carrying a definite hint of menace in the delivery. Jumping on the current bandwagon for golden oldie medleys, the singer also delivered up a trio of rude boy hits, Desmond Dekker's "Rude Boy Train" and "007 Shanty Town," and his own, "I'm the Toughest." Tosh split with Gibbs before the end of the year, allegedly over the lack of money he'd received from "Maga Dog." The artist's retaliation was swift and the self-produced "Once Bitten" was allegedly aimed directly at the producer. That single utilized the "Maga Dog" rhythm, as did its follow-up, "Dog Teeth." Initially, Tosh was releasing his latest self-produced solo singles via the Wailers' own Tuff Gong label, but soon the artist set up his own label, Intel Diplo HIM (Intelligent Diplomat for His Imperial Majesty Haile Selassie). The label was inaugurated with "Dog Teeth," with "Ketchy Shrub" following before the end of 1971.

As the Wailers' international breakthrough began, Tosh had less and less time to devote to his solo career. However, a few singles did arrive during 1972, including "No Mercy" and "Can't Blame the Youth." More followed in 1973, among them "Mark of the Beast," "Foundation," "What You Gonna Do," and a re-recording of "Pound Get a Blow," originally a single released by the Wailers back in 1968. At the end of the Wailers' 1973 U.K. tour, Livingston announced he would no longer tour outside of Jamaica with the band. The group initially carried on without him, completing a tour of the States, then a second tour of Britain. Tensions were already high between Tosh and Marley, and the situation finally came to a head on November 30, in Northampton. It ended with a punch up and Tosh quitting the band. Although the Wailers reunited six months later for a benefit show, and again in late 1975 for another benefit concert, the group itself was now defunct, and the Wailers went their separate ways.

Tosh's first post-Wailers solo single, "Brand New Secondhand," was a new version of a song initially recorded by the Wailers for Lee Perry. However, it was Tosh's follow-up, "Legalize It," that packed the greatest punch and swiftly becoming a ganja anthem even though the single was slapped with a radio ban.

In 1975, Tosh signed to the Columbia label in the U.S., and began work on his first solo album. Sessions were held in Kingston at Treasure Isle studio, Miami, and even in Tulsa, OK. A number of the tracks were new versions of old songs, including "Burial" and "Ketchy Shuby." The resulting album, Legalize It, arrived in 1976 to acclaim both at home and abroad. With interest running high, Tosh set off on tour, accompanied by a band comprised of the Sly & Robbie rhythm section, keyboardists Earl "Wire" Lindo and Errol "Tarzan" Nelson, and guitarists Donald Kinsey and American Al Anderson. Sony/Legacy's Live & Dangerous album captured one of the band's steaming shows in Boston during this tour. Like Marley, Tosh was moving effortlessly into a hybrid style that paid homage to American rock, but was still shot through with strong Jamaican roots. However, Tosh's lyrical vision was much darker than his former bandmate's. Love always ended in tears, as on "Why Must I Cry" and the country & western-tinged "Til Your Well Runs Dry," both updated Wailers' numbers; while "Burial," ostensibly about a gangster but with pointed political overtones, was never going to endear him to the mass market. Tosh's follow-up album, Equal Rights, was even more uncompromising. Recording began just a few months after its predecessor was completed and again featured the deep dread rhythms of Sly & Robbie, Earl Lindo's atmospheric keyboards, and Anderson's funky rock guitar, amongst a host of other guest Jamaican session men. Bunny Livingston also joined his former bandmate on backing vocals; Tosh himself had guest starred on Livingston's own solo album, 1976's Black Man Heart. More focused than Legalize It, Equal Rights revolved around the themes of the plight of blacks around the world, and particularly in South Africa and Rhodesia. A new version of "Downpressor Man," the original cut coming with Lee Perry earlier in the decade, was turned into a dread classic. However, the most seminal tracks were the new songs -- the anthemic "Get Up, Stand Up," the menacing rocker "Stepping Razor," and the artist's personal manifesto, "Equal Rights." This was to be Tosh's final album for Columbia. In Jamaica, events were spinning out of control, politically inspired violence was rampant, and gang warfare had reached a level so extreme that a rogue army unit decided to put a permanent end to the combatants. In late 1977, they gunned down ten members of the Skull gang, whose members were mostly Rastafarians, killing five. This event, known as the Green Bay Massacre, so shocked the island that, for a brief moment, the gangs put aside their differences and called a truce. The One Love Peace Concert was organized to help cement this cessation of violence with a billing headed by Marley, who returned to the island for the show.

The concert was held on April 22, 1978, and Tosh was slated to appear right before his former bandmate. His performance was captured for posterity on the Live at the One Love Peace Concert released in 2001. Tosh's set comprised his most militant numbers -- "400 Years," "Stepping Razor," "Burial," "Equal Rights,""Legalize It," and "Get Up, Stand Up," and if that was not enough, between songs he spoke at length in a series of uncompromising speeches that scathingly attacked the government, the opposition, and the concept of peace itself. Although the audience appreciated his words, the government and the press did not, and the Jamaican papers the next day were filled with rabid condemnations. The singer, however, remained unrepentant. Tosh's performance had also impressed visiting British rock star Mick Jagger, who'd been backstage that night. The Jamaican now signed to the Rolling Stones' own label, and that summer toured the States opening for the band. The two singers joined forces on a cover of the Temptations "(You Gotta Walk And) Don't Look Back," a song Tosh had previously recorded with the Wailers. Tosh would also briefly unite with Marley during the latter's Burbank, CA, concert for a show-stopping "Get Up Stand Up."

Back in Jamaica that autumn, Tosh was arrested for drug possession, taken to jail, and beaten so badly he required 30 stitches to close the gaping wounds in his cracked skull. Even with these severe injuries, the artist began work on his next album, Bush Doctor, co-produced with Robbie Shakespeare. A much more "Jamaican" album than its predecessors, the record featured the exquisite Tamlins on backing vocals, and some of the island's top session men, led of course by Sly & Robbie, but boasting Keith Richards' seminal guitar on two tracks. Musically, the album may have sounded less dread, but new versions of "I'm the Toughest" and "Dem Ha Fe Get a Beaten" suggested that Tosh wasn't going soft. However, thematically Bush Doctor was less a cultural album than a religious one. Mystic Man arrived in 1979, and again featured a lighter touch, although songs like "Rumours of War" and "Jah Seh No" were as tough as anything Tosh had offered up in the past. The year also saw the release of the wittily titled "Buk-In-Hamm Palace" single and a re-recorded "Stepping Razor" for the soundtrack for the legendary film Rockers. The highlight of 1980 was a spectacular appearance at Reggae Sunsplash, and the year also brought the excellent "Bombo Klaat" single, a Jamaican-only single released on Tosh's revived Intel Diplo HIM label. A duet with Gwen Guthrie, "Nothing but Love," was offered up to the rest of the world. The slowing output was deliberate as Tosh needed the time off to continue his recovery from the beating he'd received at the hands of the police.

However, he returned with a vengeance in 1981, releasing the Wanted Dread & Alive album, which shot into the lower reaches of the U.S. chart, and toured both the U.S. and Europe. After all that activity, the artist took the next year off, returning in 1983, with a phenomenal cover of "Johnny B. Goode" which landed in the lower reaches of the U.S. Top 50. The single was a taster for his new album, Mama Africa, which also arrived that year. Another tour followed, including a concert in Swaziland and headlining appearances at the Reggae Superjam festival in Kingston. Captured Live, released the following year, was recorded during these tours. Tosh then disappeared off the musical map for the next three years, and it wasn't until 1987 that a new single, "In My Song," arrived. In September, it was joined by the album No Nuclear War.

Staying at Tosh's home during this time was an old friend of the Wailers, Dennis Lobban. However, he left in a fury after an argument with Tosh's girlfriend, Marlene Brown, returning a few days later on September 11, with a gang of friends. Lobban later claimed he had merely intended to threaten the artist, and perhaps rob him, but panicked. The end result was that Tosh and all six of his friends who were hanging out in the room were shot in the head. Tosh lay dead, as did the radio DJ Jeff "Free I" Dixon and a third friend. Marlene Brown, ex-Soul Syndicate drummer Carlton "Santa" Davis, and two other of Tosh's friends miraculously survived. Lobban was arrested and sentenced to death. Jamaica had forever lost one of its most talented artists and eloquent spokesmen. However, Tosh's legacy remains undiminished, and since his death a number of compilations have appeared to safeguard his memory. Heartbeat's The Toughest focuses exclusively on early recordings with Dodd and Lee Perry, while Trojan's Arise Black Man picks up the story with cuts for Bunny Lee, Perry, and Gibbs. Columbia remastered both Tosh's albums for release in 1999, and two years earlier compiled the Honorary Citizen three-CD box set. This boasts a disc devoted to singles released only in Jamaica, a second disc of songs recorded live, and a third of hits and favorites. Scrolls of the Prophets, released in 1999, is a compilation drawn from Tosh's major-label recordings of 1976-1987. Tosh's back catalog with the Wailers is equally well-served and his influence, even in death, remains strong. ~ Jo-Ann Greene
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Peter Tosh 1978-1987

Disc 1

1. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back (2002 Remastered Version)

2. Pick Myself Up (2002 Remastered Version)

3. I'm the Toughest (2002 Remastered Version)

4. Soon Come (2002 Remastered Version)

5. Moses - The Prophet (2002 Remastered Version)

6. Bush Doctor (2002 Remastered Version)

7. Stand Firm (2002 Remastered Version)

8. Dem Ha Fe Get a Beatin (2002 Remastered Version)

9. Creation (2002 Remastered Version)

10. Mystic Man (2002 Remastered Version)

11. Recruiting Soldiers (2002 Remastered Version)

12. Can't You See (2002 Remastered Version)

13. Jah Say No (2002 Remastered Version)

14. Fight On (2002 Remastered Version)

Disc 2

1. Buk-In-Hamm Palace (2002 Remastered Version)

2. The Day the Dollar Die (2002 Remastered Version)

3. Crystal Ball (2002 Remastered Version)

4. Rumors of War (2002 Remastered Version)

5. Coming in Hot (2002 Remastered Version)

6. Nothing But Love (with Gwen Guthrie) (2002 Remastered Version)

7. Reggaemylitis (2002 Remastered Version)

8. Rok With Me (2002 Remastered Version)

9. Oh Bumbo Klaat (2002 Remastered Version)

10. Wanted Dread and Alive (2002 Remastered Version)

11. Rastafari Is (2002 Remastered Version)

12. Guide Me from My Friends (2002 Remastered Version)

13. Fools Die (For Want of Wisdom) (2002 Remastered Version)

Disc 3

1. Mama Africa (2002 Remastered Version)

2. Glass House (2002 Remastered Version)

3. Not Gonna Give It Up (2002 Remastered Version)

4. Stop That Train (2002 Remastered Version)

5. Johnny B Goode (2002 Remastered Version)

6. Where You Gonna Run (2002 Remastered Version)

7. Peace Treaty (2002 Remastered Version)

8. Feel No Way (2002 Remastered Version)

9. Maga Dog (2002 Remastered Version)

10. No Nuclear War (2002 Remastered Version)

11. Nah Goa Jail (2002 Remastered Version)

12. Fight Apartheid (2002 Remastered Version)

13. Vampire (2002 Remastered Version)

Disc 4

1. In My Song (2002 Remastered Version)

2. Lesson in My Life (2002 Remastered Version)

3. Testify (2002 Remastered Version)

4. Come Together (2002 Remastered Version)

5. Coming in Hot (Live; 2002 Remastered Version)

6. Bush Doctor (Live;2002 Remastered Version)

7. African (Live; 2002 Remastered Version)

8. Get Up, Stand Up (Live in Los Angeles)

9. Johnny B Goode (Live;2002 Remastered Version)

10. Equal Rights/Downpressor Man (Live)

11. Rastafari Is (Live; 2002 Remastered Version)

Disc 5

5. Buk-In-Hamm Palace (12''; 2002 Remastered Version)

6. Dubbing Buk-In-Hamm Palace (2002 Remastered Version)

Disc 6

1. African (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

2. Coming in Hot (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

3. Not Gonna Give It Up (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

4. Where You Gonna Run (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

5. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

6. Glass House (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

7. Can't Blame the Youth (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

8. Johnny B. Goode (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

9. Get Up, Stand Up (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)

10. Mama Africa (BBC in Concert: Live at the Dominion Theatre)


Track List: Equal Rights (Legacy Edition)

Disc 1

1. Get Up, Stand Up

2. Downpressor Man

3. I Am That I Am

4. Stepping Razor

5. Equal Rights

6. African

7. Jah Guide

8. Apartheid

9. 400 Years (Outtake)

10. Hammer (Extended Version/Outtake)

11. Jah Man Inna Jamdung (Outtake)

12. Vampire (Outtake)

13. Babylon Queendom (Outtake)

14. You Can't Blame The Youth (Outtake)

15. Mark Of The Beast (Outtake)

Disc 2

1. Get Up, Stand Up (Alternate Version)

2. Dub-Presser Man (Dub Version)

3. I Am That I Am (ShaJahShoka Dub Plate)

4. Heavy Razor (ShaJahShoka Dub Plate)

5. Equal Rights (Extended Version)

6. African (London Sound System Dub Plate)

7. Jah Guide (Dub Plate)

8. (Fight) Apartheid (Alternate Version)

9. Vampire (Demo)

10. Jah Man Inna Jamdung (Demo)

11. Hammer (ShaJahShoka Dub Plate)

12. Blame The Yout (Dub Version)

13. Babylon Queendom (Dub Version)

14. VampireS (Dub Version)

15. Get Up, Stand Up (Extended Alternate Version)


Track List: The Ultimate Peter Tosh Experience

1. Get Up Stand Up

2. Wanted Dread And Alive

3. Rastafari Is

4. Arise Blackman

5. Babylon Queendom

6. Can't Blame The Youth

7. Fools Die

8. Downpressor Man

9. Mark Of The Beast

10. Let Jah Be Praised (Previously Unreleased ShajaSho

11. Vampire (Previously Unreleased Mix)

12. Legalize It (Previously Unreleased "Dubby" Version

13. No Mercy

14. Jah Guide (Acoustic Version)

15. Wanted Dread And Alive (Previously Unreleased Mix)


Track List: The Best Of Peter Tosh

1. Bush Doctor

2. Johnny B Goode

3. Coming In Hot

4. Get Up, Stand Up (Live In Los Angeles)

5. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back

6. Maga Dog

7. Mystic Man

8. Glass House (Remastered)

9. Pick Myself Up

10. Reggaemylitis

11. Mama Africa (Remastered)

12. Rastafari Is (Remastered)


Track List: The Best Of Peter Tosh 1978-1987

1. Mystic Man (2002 Remastered Version)

2. Bush Doctor (2002 Remastered Version)

3. Pick Myself Up (2002 Remastered Version)

4. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back (2002 Remastered Version)

5. Oh Bumbo Klaat (2002 Remastered Version)

6. In My Song (2002 Remastered Version)

7. Lesson In My Life (2002 Remastered Version)

8. Equal Rights/Downpressor Man (Live)

9. Johnny B Goode (2002 Remastered Version)

10. The Day The Dollar Die (2002 Remastered Version)

11. African (Live; 2002 Remastered Version)

12. Not Gonna Give It Up (2002 Remastered Version)

13. Get Up, Stand Up (Live In Los Angeles)

14. Fools Die (For Want Of Wisdom) (2002 Remastered Version)


Track List: The Best Of Peter Tosh: 20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection

1. Arise Blackman

2. Mark Of The Beast

3. No Mercy

4. Here Comes The Sun

5. Maga Dog (7" Version)

6. Here Comes The Judge (With Intro)

7. Burial

8. Once Bitten

9. Black Dignity

10. Can't Blame The Youth


Track List: The Essential Peter Tosh (The Columbia Years)

1. Stepping Razor

2. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised)

3. African

4. Legalize It

5. Why Must I Cry

6. Equal Rights

8. Burial

9. Get Up, Stand Up

10. Ketchy Shuby

11. Downpressor Man

12. Brand New Second Hand


Track List: Legalize It: Echodelic Remixes

1. Legalize It (Feat. Ranking Joe) (Dub Club Remix)

2. Legalize It (Dub Club Version)

3. Legalize It (Secret Circuit's Echodelic Shockblast Mix)

4. Legalize It (Secret Circuit's Echodelic Shockblast Dub)


Track List: Complete Captured Live

Disc 1

1. Intro/Creation/Buk-In-Hamm Palace (Live 2002)

2. Pick Myself Up (Live 2002)

3. African (Live 2002)

4. Coming In Hot (Live 2002)

5. Not Gonna Give It Up (Live 2002)

6. Rastafari Is (Live 2002)

7. Where You Gonna Run (Live 2002)

Disc 2

1. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back (Live)

2. Glass House (Live)

3. Equal Rights/Downpressor Man (Live)

4. Peter's Rap (Live)

5. Bush Doctor (Live 2002)

6. Johnny B Goode (Live 2002)

7. Get Up, Stand Up (Live In Los Angeles)

8. Mama Africa (Live)


Track List: Peter Tosh Live & Dangerous: Boston 1976

1. Instrumental Intro (Live)

2. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised) (Live)

3. 400 Years (Live)

4. No Sympathy (Live)

5. Burial (Live)

6. Mark Of The Beast (Live)

7. Babylon Queendom (Live)

8. Why Must I Cry (Live)

9. Whatcha Gonna Do (Live)

10. Stepping Razor (Live)

11. Ketchy Shuby (Live)


Track List: Super Hits

1. Legalize It

2. Downpressor Man

3. Stepping Razor

4. Equal Rights

5. Whatcha Gonna Do

6. Get Up Stand Up

7. Why Must I Cry

8. African

9. Brand New Second Hand

10. Burial


Track List: Scrolls Of The Prophet: The Best Of Peter Tosh

1. Get Up, Stand Up

2. Stepping Razor

3. Downpressor Man

4. Equal Rights

5. (You Gotta Walk And) Don't Look Back

6. African

7. Legalize It

8. Bush Doctor

9. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised)

10. Fools Die

12. Ketchy Shuby

13. Till Your Well Runs Dry


Track List: The Toughest

1. Coming In Hot

2. (You Gotta Walk And) Don't Look Back (Edit)

3. Pick Myself Up

4. Crystal Ball

5. Mystic Man

6. Reggaemylitis

7. Bush Doctor

8. Maga Dog (Edit)

9. Johnny B Goode

10. Equal Rights / Downpressor Man

11. In My Song


Track List: No Nuclear War (Remastered)

1. No Nuclear War

2. Nah Goa Jail

3. Fight Apartheid

4. Vampire

5. In My Song

6. Lesson In My Life

7. Testify

8. Come Together

9. No Nuclear War (Single Version)


Track List: Mama Africa [Bonus Tracks]

1. Mama Africa

3. Not Gonna Give It Up

4. Stop That Train

5. Johnny B. Goode

6. Where You Gonna Run

7. Peace Treaty

8. Feel No Way

9. Maga Dog

10. Johnny B. Goode (Long Version)

11. Where You Gonna Run (Long Version)

12. Mama Africa (7" Version)


Track List: Wanted Dread & Alive

1. Coming In Hot

2. Nothing But Love

3. Reggaemylitis

4. Rok With Me

5. Oh Bumbo Klaat

6. Wanted Dread & Alive

7. Rastafari Is

8. Guide Me From My Friends

9. Fools Die (For Want Of Wisdom)

10. The Poor Man Feel It

11. Cold Blood

12. That's What They Will Do

13. Rok With Me (Alternate Long Mix)

14. Nothing But Love (Long Version)


Track List: Mystic Man

1. Mystic Man

2. Recruiting Soldiers

3. Can't You See

4. Jah Say No

5. Fight On

6. Buk-In-Hamm Palace

7. The Day The Dollar Die

8. Crystal Ball

9. Rumors Of War

10. Buk-In-Hamm Palace (12" Version)

11. Mystic Man (Long Version)

12. Fight On (Instrumental)

13. Recruiting Soldiers (Version)

14. Dubbing Buk-In-Hamm


Track List: Bush Doctor

1. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back

2. Pick Myself Up

3. I'm The Toughest

4. Soon Come

5. Moses - The Prophet

6. Bush Doctor

7. Stand Firm

8. Dem Ha Fe Get A Beatin

9. Creation

10. Lessons In My Life (Outtake)

11. Soon Come (Long Version)

12. I'm The Toughest (Long Version)

13. Bush Doctor (Long Version)

14. (You Gotta Walk) Don't Look Back (Version)

15. Tough Rock Soft Stones (Previously Unreleased)


Track List: Equal Rights (Remastered)

1. Get Up Stand Up

2. Downpresser Man

3. I Am That I Am

4. Stepping Razor

5. Equal Rights

6. African

7. Jah Guide

8. Apartheid


Track List: Legalize It (Legacy Edition)

Disc 1

1. Legalize It

2. Burial

3. Whatcha Gonna Do

4. No Sympathy


6. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised)

7. Ketchy Shuby

8. Till Your Well Runs Dry

9. Brand New Second Hand

10. Legalize It (Demo)

11. No Sympathy (Demo)

12. Why Must I Cry (Demo)

13. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised) (Demo)

14. Ketchy Shuby (Demo)

15. Till Your Well Runs Dry (Demo)

16. Brand New Second Hand (Demo)

Disc 2

1. Legalize It (Original Jamaican Mix)

2. Burial (Original Jamaican Mix)

3. Whatcha Gonna Do (Original Jamaican Mix)

4. No Love, No Sympathy (Original Jamaican Mix)

5. Why Must I Cry (Original Jamaican Mix)

6. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised) (Original Jamaican Mix)

7. Ketchy Shuby (Original Jamaican Mix)

8. Till Your Well Runs Dry (Original Jamaican Mix)

9. Brand New Second Hand (Original Jamaican Mix)

10. Legalize It (Alternate Version)

11. Burial (Dub Version 1)

12. Whatcha Gonna Do (ShaJahShoka Dub Plate)

13. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised) (ShaJahShoka Dub Plate)

14. Second Hand (ShaJahShoka Dub Plate)

15. Burial (Dub Version 2)

16. Legalize It (Dub Version)


Track List: Legalize It

1. Legalize It

2. Burial

3. Whatcha Gonna Do

4. No Sympathy

5. Why Must I Cry

6. Igziabeher (Let Jah Be Praised)

7. Ketchy Shuby

8. Till Your Well Runs Dry

9. Brand New Second Hand


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I cried when I heard he was shot.
I'll never forget Halloween at The Bandshell in Gainesville. Magic night. Stepping Razor.
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gotta 2 step to this one for sure!!!!
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Legalize It today get high tonight
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Happy birthday brother:)))
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Peter Tosh (Asé)
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Show off your painted
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Whatcha gonna do when u
Your well run dry
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Don't read this. you will be kissed on the nearest Friday by the love of your life. now you've started this don't this is so freaky. But if you read this don't stop this is so freaky. But if you read this and ignore it then you will have very bad luck. Put this on 15 in 143 mins. When you are done press the space bar and your crushes name will appear in big letters on the screen this is so freaky it actually works
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Whatcha gonna do? Legalize it!
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Everybody want to go to heaven but nobody want to die.
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That's what all of us need,equal right and justice.
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Like their songs
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I always wanted to see how they would change this story....he was introuble with armed federalies was gunned down in his home...In the 70's bob marley"s music was rejected by the record companies and media in the U.S. .....i remember seeing this on the behind the music in the 90's ...its messed up...what if bon marley and peter tosh were still alive right now...?
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Jibba Ellie love GOD
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Team p tosh. Black justice rebel. Will not and cannot ignore his message
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Good dude
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I love anyone who sings for justice and equal rights. I love music about truth. I love Peter Tosh
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The singers n players of instrument,o r i g i n a l wailers
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Jai Rastarfari!
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My Name is BATA Roy Love Peter Toch
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Great music reggae music good for the mine body sprit and soul praise God!
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Thanks Jo-Ann for a well written piece. You gave credit accordingly.
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azikweabdull a h 4 2
That Razor still stepping, in your bald head ras clot.Long live Peter Tosh
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Your words represent the whole of the entire race,mystic mans,thanks.
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Thanks for your words of wisdom.
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What a f**ked up way to die
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gcarrasquill o r
Unfortunatel y that's what happens when u don't keep ur word
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No The Toughest? Psh....
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Rip Rasta
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Peter Tosh Rest in the Kush Heavens.... You'll always be missed!
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O Israel black people Hebrew when are we going back Jerusalem Zion
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Hate drugs,
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No one better! Love Wisdom and Overstanding
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Peter Tosh Forever
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RASTA mon ! I liven dis song mon wasn't Bob Marley his mentor mon?
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Peter Tosh is a long time I have not heard from you you still sounds good,,!!!
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Im going to live with positive vibrations so help I Jah
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Cali joints in the air baby
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