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Spice In Your Life

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Album Review

The third album from Richie Spice makes a couple of things very clear. First, he's a fine singer and an even better songwriter, capable of dropping completely convincing dancehall, hip hop and roots-and-culture material without seeming to break a sweat. Second, he needs someone to give him some discipline in the studio and steer him clear of such waste-of-time touches as chest-beating intros (and outros) and exploitative recordings of adorable children talking about their career plans and then chanting "We love Richie Spice!." The less time he spends on that stuff and the more he spends on stern anthems of racial consciousness ("Black Like a Tar"), of impending apocalypse ("Earth a Run Red") and of horticultural devotion ("Marijuana"), the better. He's also in fine form when expressing somewhat less lofty sentiments, as on the hip-hop-inflected "Holiday," and when pilfering a theme from the Black Uhuru catalog ("Fake Smile"). You'll want to keep your finger poised near the "track forward" button, but this album is well worth hearing.

Customer Reviews

This is a great album, by a great reggae artist

I am so tired of people comparing artists like Richie Spice and Sizzla to Sean Paul. Sean Paul is not even close to being in these artists league. Richie Spice is clearly singing for his people and his fans and has a real message, whereas Sean Paul is putting on a show for the Americanized culture that does not know much about real reggae music and is only concerned with money, cars, and good looking women in videos. MTV has helped perpetuate this type of stereotype by not promoting the real roots artists that are out there making positive music. Too many people are concerned with bling and other meaningless things, that they don't really look for the true concious music. Put Richie Spice in your MP3 or CD player and throw away your Sean Paul slackness, you don't need it anymore.

True soul music

This album truly is a Soulful album. The strength in Richie Spice's words speak to people of all generations and social standings. His songs speak to humanity. No dis to Sean Paul, Beenie Man, Bounty killa or any of the dancehall artists, but this music targets a broader audience with positivity.

real music

this album is truly great, no bling or bragging about money and cars this album is what good music define!


Born: 1975 in Rock Hall, St. Andrew, Jamaica

Genre: Reggae

Years Active: '00s

Kingston-based dancehall singer Richie Spice (a.k.a. Richell Bonner) comes from a reggae family: his brothers include DJ Snatcher Dogg, vocalist Spanner Banner, and producer Pliers of Chakademus and Pliers. Spice began his career opening his brothers' shows and started recording singles with producers like Clive Hunt and Dennis "Star" Hayles in the mid-'90s....
Full Bio
Spice In Your Life, Richie Spice
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Customer Ratings