Bob Andy (given birth to Keith Anderson) is among reggae’s most influential songwriters. His past due-’60s strikes, including “Heading House,” “Unchained,” “Sense Spirit,” “My Period,” “The Ghetto Remains in your brain,” and “Experience the sensation,” and his 1992 strike, “Fire Burning up,” have grown to be reggae standards and also have been protected numerous moments. Andy first fascinated attention because the business lead vocalist of middle-’60s reggae music group the Paragons. His apex being a single artist emerged in the past due ’60s when he documented a string of singles for Coxsone Dodd’s Studio room One. In 1988, these singles had been compiled with an record, The Bob Andy Songbook. Through the early ’70s, Andy teamed with Marcia Griffiths to record many tunes, like the U.K. strikes “Little, Gifted and Dark” and “Pied Piper,” because the duo Bob & Marcia. In 1978, Andy got a five-year lengthy sabbatical from music to focus on his profession as an professional. Andy’s 1988 record Freely, documented in London and Jamaica, was re-issued in 1997. Exactly the same season, he released an all-new record, Hangin’ Tough, made by Willie Lindo.
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|Africa Unite: A Celebration of Bob Marley's 60th Birthday||2008||Documentary performer: "I've Got to Go Back Home" / writer: "I've Got to Go Back Home" - as K. Anderson|
|Africa Unite: A Celebration of Bob Marley's 60th Birthday||2008||Documentary||Himself|
|Reggae: The Story of Jamaican Music||2002||TV Series documentary||Himself|
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