Sister Carol is an electrifying Grammy nominated, award winning, world class veteran Reggae recording artist. She is a class act who has been touring the circuits representing as a rasta woman for forty years. She has a happy spirit and she is naturally gifted as a vocalist. Sister Carol, respectfully and affectionately known as "Mother Culture" and "The Black Cinderella" is both a pioneer and pillar of reggae music. Sister Carol is one of the most highly accomplished, glass ceiling shattering, charismatic and unique in the entirety of reggae's rich, robust history.
Sister Carol says, "part of my entire livity as a Rastafari woman is always to promote eating fresh food, drinking good water and promoting health and wellness which includes exercising".
After receiving her Bachelor of Science Degree in Education from City College in New York in 1983, Sister Carol set out on her musical career. Within the past forty years she has produced nineteen albums full of heartfelt conscious roots lyrical messages and vibrations.
An international superstar, Sister Carol has toured the globe from her birthplace in Jamaica to Japan, from Brazil to the motherland - Senegal, Gambia, Ivory Coast, to Columbia, Thailand, New Caledonia, and Europe. She also tours extensively in the United States and Canada. Sister Carol has lectured at two Universities in California and at a music festival in Brazil
Since 2012, Buddy Jay's Jamaican Jazz Band has elaborated on the tradition of Jamaican Jazz and R n' B music. The nine piece band featuring a four piece horn section moves the music forward by engaging a deep respect for the sound, and by writing original Jamaican jazz ,ska, dub reggae, calypso and rocksteady influenced tunes and performing them with tenacity. Their sound is firmly rooted in the golden era of Jamaican music; the 1960's and 1970's. When naming the band, Buddy preferred to call a spade a spade and use the words “Jamaican Jazz” instead of the usual “Ska” which is used to describe a whole myriad of styles within the genre these days. He wanted to make sure that people understood that the group was paying respect to the original artists and people who created the music, and that that was something of the utmost importance to the band.
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