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Album Review

Because she is an African-American folk-rocker with a liberal, sociopolitical bent, Toshi Reagon has been compared to Tracy Chapman. But in fact, the two don't sound anything alike, and Reagon has an admirable sound and style of her own. The earthy, Brooklyn-based singer/guitarist showed much promise on Justice, which ranges from folk-rock protest songs like "Colors," "Foolish Attitudes," and "We've Got a Right to Choose" to the spirited blues number "How Long" and the reggae-influenced title song. Reagon has spent most of the '90s in obscurity, but hopefully, she will eventually enjoy the type of exposure she deserves.


Born: Atlanta, GA

Genre: Singer/Songwriter

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s

Toshi Reagon, the daughter of Freedom Singers Bernice Johnson and Cordell Reagon, once described herself as a "postmodern rhythm & blues woman who's got something special." Given her long-standing political awareness, that definition isn't that far off the mark. Her mom has gone on to widespread mainstream success with Sweet Honey in the Rock, and Toshi appeared poised to follow in her footsteps. She possesses a big, booming, earthy voice and isn't bashful about speaking her mind or showing off her...
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Justice, Toshi Reagon
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