Barry Biggs was created in 1947 (some accounts list 1953 because the calendar year) in St. Andrews, Jamaica. He spent time as an engineer using the Jamaican Broadcasting Firm before getting into the music picture as a tranquility vocalist at Clement “Coxsone” Dodd’s Studio room One and Duke Reid’s Treasure Isle studios, and spent period as an associate of both Crystalites as well as the Astronauts before recognizing a position because the business lead vocalist for Byron Lee’s Dragonaires. It had been at Lee’s Active Sounds studio room that Biggs documented his initial Jamaican strike, a cover from the Jackson 5’s “One Poor Apple,” chasing it up with his initial international achievement, the great “Work ALL DAY LONG,” in 1972. Biggs positioned six singles over the U.K. graphs between 1976 and 1981, along with his biggest strike, “Sideshow,” achieving NUMBER 3 in Dec of 1976. Generally comfortable being truly a “do-over guy,” Biggs protected music by such American performers as Stevie Question, the Chi-Lites as well as the Temptations, offering each a light reggae do-over. His make of sugary pop reggae, generally offering high, double-tracked and seriously echoed lead vocals, was even more cosmopolitan than the majority of his contemporaries, and he prevented the politics and Rasta styles then-popular in Jamaica, eschewing the typical picture of the dreadlocked rebel for the pop design and fine clothing from the golf club singer. A good entertainer (he continues to be known as the Barry White of reggae, a label that barely appears accurate), Biggs can be unlike some other vocalist in reggae’s background.