Bunny Wailer - Blackheart Man FLAC album
Title: Blackheart Man
Style: Roots Reggae
FLAC version ZIP size: 1718 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1256 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1286 mb
Other Formats: VOX WMA AAC TTA DXD AC3 MMF
Blackheart Man is the debut album by Bunny Wailer, originally released on 8 September 1976, in Jamaica on Solomonic Records and internationally on Island Records. The songs on the album are regarded as the finest written by Bunny Wailer, and explore themes such as repatriation ("Dreamland"), and his arrest for marijuana possession ("Fighting Against Conviction", originally titled "Battering Down Sentence"). This Train" is very loosely based on the American gospel standard of the same name.
Bunny Wailer's Blackheart Man is one of the ultimate Reggae masterpieces from the former member of the Wailers. His solo debut album is both complex as attractive and critics have been praising this record for many years. Bunny explores themes like repatriation, marijuana, and his childhood in Jamaica. The title is based on the fable of the Blackheart Man, who would take the heart out of every person he meets on his way. 180 gram audiophile vinyl. Gatefold sleeve with lyrics printed on inside. Includes Blackheart Man, Dreamland and Amagideon.
Bunny Wailer Blackheart Man (Album Version) (Album Version). play) (pause) (download) (fb) (vk) (tw).
Album · 1976 · 10 Songs. Despite their heavy lyrics, The Oppressed Song and Rasta Man have a bluesy, bittersweet quality refined by crisp brass arrangements and earthy hand percussion. On par with Marley’s best mid-'70s work, Bunny’s solo steps were giant. Blackheart Man Bunny Wailer.
Lead Vocals, Percussion – Bunny Wailer. Mixed By – Chris Blackwell, Karl Pitterson. Producer – Bunny Wailer. Saxophone – Tommy McCook (tracks: A1 to A2, A4 to A5, B2). Notes. Blackheart Man (LP, Album, Gat). Island Records, Island Records.
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Critics have been praising this album for more than 25 years, and they generally (and quite rightly) focus on the quality of such songs as the quietly ferocious "Fighting Against Conviction" (aka "Battering Down Sentence"), the classic repatriation anthem "Dreamland," and the apocalyptic "Amagideon," but the song that pulls you into Bunny Wailer's magical web of mystical Rastafarianism is the.