"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

Share on Facebook    Share on Twitter

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
Featured Download
Bob Marley Browser Theme Click here to get to the official Bob Marley browser theme for Chrome, Firefox, Safari & I.E.!
Install Browser Theme

Browser theme includes support for Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Internet Explorer. By installing this theme, you agree to BrandThunder’s License Agreementand   Privacy Policy

⇠ Back To Tour Dates


The Odeon
Birmingham, UK
  • 1200In Attendance
  • 4.00Ticket Price

Bands Played With

(no other acts)
About This Show
Band Lineup
  • Bob Marley - vocals, rhythm guitar
  • Aston Barrett - bass
  • Carlton Barrett - drums
  • Al Anderson - lead guitar
  • Tyrone Downie - keyboards
  • Alvin Patterson - percussion
  • Rita Marley - backing vocals
  • Judy Mowatt - backing vocals

The Birmingham Odeon is a cinema located at 139 New Street in Birmingham, England. It originally opened in 1937 as the Paramount Theatre, with a seating capacity of 2,439. Since then the capacity has been reduced to 1,732. The cinema received its current name in 1942 when it was purchased by Oscar Deutsch’s Odeon Cinema chain. During the 1970s and 1980s it was a popular venue for concerts.

In May 1987 it closed down and was converted into a conference centre, which left Birmingham without a viable, medium-sized concert venue until the “Academy” opened in 2000. After some 12 months the owners again refitted the building and reopened it as a cinema and conference venue, this time with two screens.