8 thoughts on “ Ploughshares (Dancehall Mix) - The Toasters - New York Fever (CD, Album) ”

  1. Organ extraordinaire ROGER RIVAS (of THE AGGROLITES) has hit the world by storm with his retro reggae sound!. Back in the summer of Roger released a free download 5 track E.P titled ‘Organ Versions Volume 1’ which received a ton of positive feedback from fans worldwide, so in he decided to repeat this great deed and release Volume 2 with another 5 shots of classic boss reggae.
  2. Buy The Toasters on vinyl & CD at Juno Records, the worlds largest dance music store. The Toasters New York Fever Ploughshares Into Guns History Book Too Hip To Be Cool Night Train Social Security (Early mix - unreleased) Devil & A Outro e-mail me when available. out of stock $
  3. The Toasters album that solidified the power house sound. Released in , New York Fever became an instant hit. History Book Ploughshares Into Guns and crowd favorite Shebeen! Album has been remastered from original DAT source during which an unreleased mix of Night Train was discovered and has been included on this release for the first time ever!/5(2).
  4. Two great THE TOASTERS albums reissued back on vinyl! Both NY FEVER and “D.L.T.B.D.Y.D.” were classic albums that originally came out in the 90’s on Moon Ska. Being the 90’s and all, vinyl on these albums were import only, so don’t miss your chance to get these limited re-presses!
  5. 2 Tone revivalists and leaders of the third wave ska revival, the Toasters carved up the scene in the early '90s with albums like New York Fever, Dub 56, and Don't Let the Bastards Grind You Down (D.L.T.B.G.Y.D.), but they had already established themselves among the ska community in the years leading up to its resurgence.
  6. The Toasters blend ska with pop music, rap, R&B, and calypso. Their mixed-race lineup has seen them break through with both black and white audiences in the US.
  7. Jamaica's first dancehall superstar, Yellowman ushered in a new era in reggae music following Bob Marley's death. His early-'80s success brought the popularity of toasting -- the reggae equivalent of rapping -- to a whole new level, and helped establish dancehall as the wave of the future.

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