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August 15, 2003 - Image 60

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-08-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

LLmat
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Reggae musician Ziggy Marley
pleads for peace in Mideast.

RICK HELLMAN
Kansas City Jewish Chronicle

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011

hile it may be defined in
the American imagination
by sunny Jamaican climes
and longhaired, pot-
smoking musicians, reggae music has
always had serious political undertones.
Back in the 1970s, while he was
making the form popular worldwide,
Bob Marley and the Wailers sang
songs alternately urging action
("Revolution," "Africa Unite") and
tranquility ("Simmer Down," "Fussing
and Fighting").
Now, after nearly three years of ter-
ror and counter-terror in the Mideast,
Bob's son, -David
"Ziggy" Marley,
has issued an
eloquent musi-
cal plea for
peace between
Israel and the
Palestinians.
That plea,
"Shalom
Salaam," is one of
the highlights of
Dragonfly, Ziggy
Marley's new
release on the
Private Music label. Marley is playing the
song on tour this summer (there is cur-
rently no scheduled stop in Detroit).
Friends and fans have reacted in an
overwhelmingly positive fashion to the
heartfelt message of "Shalom Salaam,"
Marley said in a recent phone interview.
He said there was no specific inci-
dent that gave rise to the song.
"I remember when I wrote that song
I was in Jamaica, and the news was
going on about what's going on there,
and I was so tired of the loss of life
between the Jewish people and
Palestinian people," said Marley, who
is in favor of a two-state solution.
"For me, it is just time to live
together and solve the problems
together. The only solution to the
problem is to live together in peace.
Let's have human rights for everyone;
let's have equal opportunity and jus-
tice for everyone of that region."
Marley said he had been to Israel
once several years ago, to play a con-
cert in the Negev desert.

"Just the whole history of that place
is very special," he said. "I went to the
Wailing Wall and I went into that cave
there, and I felt a very strong spiritual
connection to that place.
"My name is David. So I have a very
strong connection to Israel and the
history of Israel. It's very close to the
African struggle."
The experience of slavery and the
identification of the African people
with the biblical Israelites is a theme
in the Rastafarian philosophy, of
which the elder Marley was the best-
known exponent. Ziggy Marley said
he, too, is a Rasta.
"The good thing about me being
Rasta is that it is not an organized reli-

"My name is David.
So I have a very
strong connection
to Israel and the
history of Israel."

— David 7iggy" Marley

gion," Marley said. "It's not a religion
but a philosophy of life. The main focus
of this philosophy is love, peace, nature
and that's it, really — just living natural,
loving each other, living a spiritual life."
But not one tied to the strictures of
a religion.
Marley decries the dark side of faith
in another song on Dragonfly, tided
"In the Name of God."
Marley said the song was written, at
least at first, in response to the terror-
ist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.
"This is not the way of God.
Religion has served as a way to divide
the human family. Killing children in
His name is not the way of God.
Religion, to me, is a disservice to the
human family. It's not being used to
bring people together.
"If we love each other, that is the
best way we can change people, not by
trying to instigate your belief on
another person. Love is the answer.
Love is God." I

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