"Rebellion Rises" by Ziggy Marley

Eight-time GRAMMY® award-winning musician and reggae icon Ziggy Marley will release his seventh full-length solo studio album, Rebellion Rises, on May 18th through Tuff Gong Worldwide. Fully written, recorded and produced by Marley, this passionate and indelible new collection of music encourages people to stand together in activism through love.

Pre-order the album today and stream the title track on all major music outlets at

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Exodus 40 – The Movement Continues

Honoring 40 years since the release of TIME Magazine’s ‘Album of the Century’, Ziggy Marley intimately revisits the original session recordings, uncovering unused, never-before-heard vocals and instruction to create the restatement edition of ‘Exodus 40: The Movement Continues’!

The Freedom Vault
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⇠ Back To Tour Dates


Coleman Club
Nottingham, England
  • In Attendance
  • 0.00Ticket Price

Bands Played With

About This Show
Band Lineup
  • Bob Marley, vocals, rhythm guitar
  • Peter Tosh, vocals, lead guitar
  • Bunny Wailer, vocals, percussion
  • Aston Barrett, bass
  • Carlton Barrett, drums
  • Earl 'Wya' Lindo, keyboards

The first show of the Catch A Fire tour is scheduled for April 20, 1973 at Admiral Ken’s Bouncing Ball Club in Peckham, England.  However, it is Marley himself who cancels the show. Notable music journalist Penny Reel writes in 2003 in The Night Bob Marley Didn’t Play the Bouncing Ball (RocksBackPages):

“IT IS 1973, around the time of the release of Catch A Fire, that Bob Marley And The Wailers are booked to play at Admiral Ken’s Bouncing Ball Club in Peckham.

There is a bit of a buzz about it and tickets are distributed free among the local community in order to generate a strong black presence. Before the gig, his record company visit the Bouncing Ball and decorate its walls with the famous publicity photograph of the late soul rebel smoking a fat spliff.

When the crew arrive at the venue they notice that all these posters are since removed. Challenged about this, the manager of the club, not amiable Ken himself but his officious runaround in a suit, admits the disappearance of the posters as his own doing and says that they can’t have up a picture of a man smoking a spliff, what if police come down to the club, rah rah rah.

The Wailers reach and set up onstage. Seeco arranges his percussion tableau, Family Man takes his bass from its case. Bob arrives and immediately notices the missing posters. On hearing the reason why, he declares that a club that refuses to display the poster on its wall is a club that he, Bob Marley, refuses to grace with his presence. Upon which, he leaves.

After he is gone, the club is obliged to refund all monies to the disappointed guests, including that sizable number given complimentary tickets in the first place.”

© Penny Reel, 2003

The tour actually kicks off on April 27, 1973 with a performance at the Coleman Club in Nottingham. It ends in July 1973 with a four-night stand opening for young New Jersey gunner Bruce Springsteen at Max’s Kansas City in New York City.