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Roast Fish Collie Weed & Corn Bread is a studio album by Jamaican reggae legend Lee "Scratch" Perry, released in 1978. Although Perry had been in the Jamaican music business for a long time by 1978, this album, produced by himself at his Black Ark Studio, was the first album he released that only included songs sung by himself. It's considered a rather experimental album, much to the dismay of his record label Island Records, who rejected the album. This significantly worsened the relationship between Perry and his label. Nevertheless, the album went on to become a reggae classic and remains popular among fans of the genre.
Roast Fish Collie Weed & Corn Bread is a studio album by Jamaican reggae legend Lee "Scratch" Perry, released in 1978. Although Perry had been in the Jamaican music business for a long time by 1978, this album, produced by himself at his Black Ark Studio, was the first album he released that only included songs sung by himself. It's considered a rather experimental album, much to the dismay of his record label Island Records, who rejected the album. This significantly worsened the relationship between Perry and his label. Nevertheless, the album went on to become a reggae classic and remains popular among fans of the genre.
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Roast Fish Collie Weed & Corn Bread (Blk) [180 Gram]
Artist: Lee Perry
Format: Vinyl
New: OUT OF STOCK, BACK IN 3-4 DAYS! $35.99
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Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. SOUL FIRE
2. THROW SOME WATER IN
3. EVIL TONGUES
4. CURLY LOCKS
5. GHETTO SIDEWALK
6. FAVOURITE DISH
7. BIG NECK POLICE
8. FREE UP THE WEED
9. MR. D. J. MAN
10. ROAST FISH ; CORN BREAD

More Info:

Roast Fish Collie Weed & Corn Bread is a studio album by Jamaican reggae legend Lee "Scratch" Perry, released in 1978. Although Perry had been in the Jamaican music business for a long time by 1978, this album, produced by himself at his Black Ark Studio, was the first album he released that only included songs sung by himself. It's considered a rather experimental album, much to the dismay of his record label Island Records, who rejected the album. This significantly worsened the relationship between Perry and his label. Nevertheless, the album went on to become a reggae classic and remains popular among fans of the genre.
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