AEG Live

Ziggy Marley / Steel Pulse

July 5, 2013 | 7:30PM

The Mountain Winery Map It

Saratoga, CA

Tickets

Advance: $49.50 - $99.50

On Sale: Monday, Apr 22, 10:00AM

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Event Details

All Ages

Doors Open At: 5:30PM

Video

Bio

Ziggy Marley - Ziggy Marley was born October 17, 1968 in Trenchtown, Jamaica. The eldest son of Bob and Rita Marley, Ziggy began his musical career playing with his father and his siblings Sharon,...

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Ziggy Marley - Ziggy Marley was born October 17, 1968 in Trenchtown, Jamaica. The eldest son of Bob and Rita Marley, Ziggy began his musical career playing with his father and his siblings Sharon, Cedella and Stephen on "Children Playing in the Streets" in 1979. The siblings became known as Ziggy Marley and the Melody Makers, and released their debut album, "Play the Game Right" on EMI Records in 1985. While with EMI, the Melody Makers released "Hey World" in 1986, and then "The Time Has Come: The Best of Ziggy Marley and the Melody Makers" in 1988. In 1988, the band moved to Virgin Records and recorded "Conscious Party" which won them their first Grammy. "Conscious Party" was produced by Chris Frantz and Tina Weymouth, and included the hit songs "Tomorrow People" and "Tumblin' Down."

Steel Pulse- STEEL PULSE may have explored various styles of music since they started out in 1975, but when it comes to the message, the UK’s Grammy – Winning reggae band has remained close to their roots. The Group have continued their commitment to fighting injustice, educating the masses, and promoting positive messages through spiritually uplifting music.

“We just can’t ignore the politics, because every life and soul that’s born on this earth is a political manoeuvre for someone, at some stage”, Hinds explains. “From a spiritual aspect, it’s really an upliftment through facing reality – what’s out there. We deal with positive spirits. It means putting aside the guns, the drugs and all of the things that are ailments of society – especially the black communities right now”.

STEEL PULSE have always taken their causes to heart, filing a $1 million class action lawsuit against New York City’s Taxi & Limousine Commission. The group charged that cabbies refused to pick up blacks and Rastafarians throughout the streets of New York.

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