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Philip Frazier

b. Philip Fraser, c.1958, Kingston, Jamaica, West Indies. In 1975 Frazier improvised tracks in Greenwich City alongside his colleague Earl No. Earl had liked previous hits made by Al Campbell and Tommy Cowan and urged Frazier to pursue a documenting career. The Independence Seems collective, founded by Bertram Dark brown, created Frazier’s debut, ‘This Period Won’t END UP LIKE The Last Period’. His profession proceeded to go into overdrive using the produces of ‘Breaking Up’, ‘Arrive Ethiopians’, ‘One Guy’, ‘2000 Years’ and ‘Sentimental Emotions’, a dual a-side supported with Prince Allah’s ‘Sunlight Is Glowing’. Freedom Noises was an ambitious task, made to promote forthright dealings on the market, and it enrolled top-class performers including Earl No, Michael Prophet, Sammy Dread, Prince Allah, Fishing rod Taylor as well as the Spirit Syndicate. Frazier’s profession enjoyed a lift when he documented a edition of ‘Hardly ever Let Move’ being a tribute to his neighbouring partner Slim Smith. His achievement continuing with ‘Ain’t No Sunlight’, ‘Mr Wicked Guy’, ‘Bloodstream FROM THE Saint’ and a tribute to his R&B idols, ‘Particular Request TOWARDS THE Manhattans’. By 1978 his popularity had expanded to European countries and the united states, resulting in a global tour. While in Britain he connected up with the Sterling silver Camel AUDIO SYSTEM based on the 100 Membership in London’s Oxford Road. Like their Jamaican counterparts, the audio varied into distribution and started releasing several roots strikes. The label guaranteed the discharge of Frazier’s ‘Bloodstream FROM THE Saint’ and a uncommon compilation, Caring You, before it dissolved. The label’s demise prompted Frazier’s go back to Jamaica, documenting with Henry ‘Junjo’ Lawes and Barry Clarke. The strikes continuing, including ‘Make sure you Stay’ and ‘When I Operate Out’, which both presented seriously on U-Roy’s Stur Gav AUDIO SYSTEM and led to Frazier learning to be a cult hero. From the middle-80s he was dealing with Bunny Gemini and Triston Palma. His single strikes included ‘Send Us Back again House’, ‘Sad And Blue’ and ‘Don’t Band My Doorbell’. Through the entire past due 80s and early 90s he surfaced with sporadic strikes, including a edition from the Uniques’ ‘View This Audio’, a deviation of the Four Tops’ strike ‘If I USED TO BE A Carpenter’, ‘Arriving On Solid’ and in 1995, he released ‘It’s Magic’ within the Wailers’ ‘Hypocrites’ tempo.

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