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Visual Arts: The man who shot Bob Marley

The hair. That smile. Bob Marley is one of the great icons. But a new exhibition has captured the essence of the man.

Photography: Bob Marley

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Jazz: Hang the DJ and give us some music

ON HIS NEW ALBUM, you can hear Cassandra Wilson singing Billie Holiday as re-mixed by Roni Size. He's such a devil for the decks that it takes an age before he stops DJing and starts playing. And yet, Courtney Pine in concert is living proof that the age of music hall is not dead. Marie Lloyd-style cockney charm, a lady on a trapeze, jugglers, tumblers, and Houdini-like acts of escapology are all, at least metaphorically, Pine's stock in trade. There's even a ventriloquist act of sorts: when Courtney plays his long tenor sax solo, you have time to drink a pint of beer, go to the loo, come back again and drink another pint before he reaches the climax. Pine's a big man and he can blow for hours without showing the strain. So he does, honking away heroically like the legendary bar-walking saxophonists of old. There may not be much music in it sometimes, but boy, can he blow at the Fleece and Firkin in Bristol.

Music: It really is Bob, having a wail of a time

It is the 53rd anniversary of Bob Marley's birthday, writes James Maycock and the 35th anniversary of Studio One which launched Marley and The Wailing Wailers on the road to reggae stardom

Music: Toasting the many moods of Beenie Man

Beenie Man is the king of the reggae rappers. But will he forsake his roots and go mainstream?

Football fever grips Jamaica, man

The West Indian island is on the brink of its first World Cup Finals. Phil Davison soaks up the mood

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