Reggae Stars

I AM RNB GENERAL 2 – SHOTS FIRED

I AM RNB GENERAL 2 – SHOTS FIRED I AM RNB GENERAL 2 – SHOTS FIRED
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DJ K3NYON – VYBZ KARTEL – ONE MAN MIXTAPE VOL 2 APRIL 2K14

DJ K3NYON – VYBZ KARTEL – ONE MAN MIXTAPE VOL 2 APRIL 2K14 01.DJ K3NYON – OBAMA INTRO
02.MARIJUANA GONE TO BE
03.HI
04.MAMACITA
05.PUSSY ME SAY
06.SCHOOL
07.CLARKS
08.LOVE U BABY
09.RIGHT WINE
10.LOVE ENUH
11.SUMMER TIME
12.YOU WANT ME
13.ADDI TRUTH
14.WEED SMOKERS
15.COMPASS
16.YUH LOVE
17.LOVE DEM
18.PEANUT SHELL
19.GET YOUR OWN LIGHER
20.DYNAMITE
21.THE REALEST THING
22.HALF ON A BABY [MOSCA RMX]
23.BULLET
24.TWERK IT
25.SOUL SURVIVOR
26.CONVERTIBLE
27.BUSINESS
28.DUMPA TRUCK
29.GEROGINA
30.ALL OUT
31.BEG U A FUCK
32.DON’T MOVE
33.MAKE UP
34.WICKEDEST RIDE
35.ROMPING SHOP
36.NO GAMES
37.VIRGINITY
38.WARN HIM
39.ALL OF A SUDDEN
40.DEDICATION
41.REVENGE
42.CHILDREN ARE OUR FUTURE
43.LOUIS V
44.MONEY ISN’T ALL
45.MR.BLEACH CHIN
46.DUTTY ANGELA
47.WAH SOME GRADES
48.OUTRO

DJ K3NYON – VYBZ KARTEL – ONE MAN MIXTAPE VOL 1

DJ K3NYON – VYBZ KARTEL – ONE MAN MIXTAPE VOL 1 01.ONE MAN
02.GAL A WEH MI DUH YUH
03.NAH LET GO
04.GIVE A WEH DI PUM PUM
05.NEVER FEAR DEM
06.BICYCLE
07.MR.OFFICER
08.NYMPHOMANIAC
09.INFORMER
10.STREET VYBZ RUM
11.STORY OF MY LIFE
12.BUBBLE HARD
13.MILLION BY MORNING
14.BREDDAZ IN PARIS
15.GANGSTERS
16.EMPIRE ARMY
17.NUH BADDA TRY
18.WINE MI GYAL
19.CLAP IT UP
20.IT HAFFI KILL ME
21.BIKE BACK
22.MI IN LOVE
23.MARIE [KUSH RMX]
24.COLOURING BOOK
25.CAKE SOUP
26.BETTER CAN WUK
27.DOLLAR SIGN
28.BEND LIKE BANANA
29.PUT IT ON HARD
30.REAL BADMAN
31.LIFE
32.BORN BAD
33.HOTT GRABBA
34.BENZ PUNANY
35.TOUCH A BUTTON
36.WHAT GOES UP
37.OPEN UP
38.COME YA NUH MI GYAL
39.LOVE AT FIRST SIGHT
40.LOVE DON’T LIE
41.LET IT BE

Miami hosts ‘Caribbean: Crossroads of the World’

MIAMI (AP) — One of the opening images in ‘Caribbean: Crossroads of the World’ features a massive nuclear submarine breaking the surface off what appears to be a cold northern coastline, with evergreens that would never thrive in tropical weather.

The painting by Cuban-born Julio Larraz imagines the technological evolution of semi-submersibles already used in the tropics for drug smuggling. Curator Elvis Fuentes hung it next to three artworks depicting Haitians crowded onto crude boats, and together the images show a Caribbean on the move — still carrying the stains of slavery and smuggling, perhaps, but in no way restricted by geographical boundaries.

"People think of just the islands. The islands have their own name, the Antilles. The Caribbean is the sea. One of the concepts we're developing in the show is wherever the water goes, we have to go," said Fuentes, guest curator at Perez Art Museum Miami.

The survey of Caribbean art and history opening Friday includes more than 180 paintings, sculptures, photographs, videos, and art installations. Fifty works have been added to the exhibit since its debut at three New York City museums two years ago.

It mixes historical artwork dating to Haiti's revolution at the turn of the 19th century with contemporary pieces by living artists from the islands and elsewhere.

Fuentes organised the exhibit by theme: the Caribbean's fluid environment, its economic shift from plantations to oil and tourism, its relationship with Europe and the US, and its exoticism, a colonial legacy that its artists still face today.

He highlights lost connections between the Caribbean and the rest of the world, such as Danish colonialism in the New World, a subject explored in a video installation by Jeannette Ehlers, whose parents are from Denmark and Trinidad and Tobago.

Ehlers' reflection dances to a waltz across the mirrors that line an empty ballroom in the Government House of St Croix, a landmark of Danish colonial architecture that she fills with a haunted sense of history.

"The centre of Copenhagen is built from money from this industry, the slave trade. It's amazing because when you come to St Croix you can tell that the Danes were there, but if you come to Copenhagen you don't know it. It's invisible," Ehlers said.

When "Caribbean: Crossroads of the World" debuted two years ago at El Museo del Barrio, Queens Museum and The Studio Museum in Harlem, New York City, was heralded as "one of the largest Caribbean cities". In its perhaps more natural home in Miami, the exhibit is complemented by other installations highlighting this city's Caribbean connections.

A fleet of colourful boats and rafts by Guyana-raised artist Hew Locke greets visitors to the waterfront museum with a subtle nod to the migrants that routinely try to reach Florida by sea. A separate gallery currently is dedicated to large-scale, glittering landscapes by Haitian-born Edouard Duval-Carrie, whose studio is in the heart of Miami's Little Haiti.

Duval-Carrie has a pink-tinged portrait of Haitian revolutionary hero Toussaint L'Ouverture in "Caribbean: Crossroads of the World", and he has explored themes similar to Fuentes' in a series of "Global Caribbean" exhibits at the Little Haiti Cultural Centre over the last five years. He hopes to see PAMM develop a specialty in Caribbean arts and complement Miami's growth as an international gateway.

"New York might be the biggest Caribbean city, but it's also biggest, you know, whatever — the biggest European, the biggest Jewish, the biggest this, the biggest that. At least we have a particularity here," Duval-Carrie said. "Truly, the city has become a very important gathering point for all of the people in the Caribbean, to the point that even the airplanes, to travel from one island to the next, stop in Miami no matter how far it gets."

"Caribbean: Crossroads of the World" runs at PAMM through August 17.

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