Chances Are was a compilation album by Bob Marley released in 1981 by WEA International throughout the world (and specifically through the Cotillion imprint of Atlantic Records in the . Commissioned by Danny Sims (co-founder and owner of JAD Records) and issued after Marley's death in May 1981, Chances Are was a collection of previously unreleased recordings from 1968 to 1972 that were produced by JAD during Marley's time living in the .
Bob Marley – Chances Are. Label: Cotillion – SD 5228. Richmond Pressing of this album. From the back jacket: "Bob Marley recorded these songs from 1968 through 1972. All tracks are previously unreleased". Matrix, Runout (Label matrix, side A): ST-CTN-814777-AR.
Most of Bob Marley's early music was recorded with Peter Tosh and Bunny Wailer, who together with Marley were the most prominent members of The Wailers. In 1972, The Wailers had their first hit outside Jamaica when Johnny Nash covered their song "Stir It Up", which became a . hit. The 1973 album Catch a Fire was released worldwide, and sold well. It was followed by Burnin', which included the song "I Shot the Sheriff", of which a cover version by Eric Clapton became a hit in 1974.
Chances Are. Bob Marley.
Bob Marley Chances Are (with strange interview voiceover). play) (pause) (download) (fb) (vk) (tw). Bob Marley – Chances Are (1981) 05. Dance Do The Reggae.
On this page you can listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. Photo of Bob Marley - Chances Are. More albums of Bob Marley: 79' Sunplaza Show. Greetings From Jamaica - Finest Reggae Music Selection.
Bob Marley Chances Are. (play). Bob Marley Chances Are. Robert Nesta Marley & the Wailers/Peter Tosh/Rita Marley Chances Are. Bob Marley And The Wailers Chances Are. Bob Marley and The Wailers Stay With Me.
March 18, 1982 5:00AM ET. Chances Are. By. Timothy White. Chances Are documents a number of demo sessions in which Marley and his musicians exhibited their new reggae sound and/or auditioned for the role of Nash’s backup band. Nash wound up cutting Marley’s Stir It Up, but, more important, a chunk of Marley’s publishing rights was quickly corralled in the process. By the time the Wailers signed with Island in 1972, their leader knew plenty about exploitation in Babylon. Chances Are isn’t a tribute to Bob Marley, as the ads claim. Instead, it’s a tribute to unvarnished greed and maliciousness. Shame on anyone connected with it.