It was the first time ID sat still for a few years; processed a lot of political anger and emotional garbage. Recorded pretty simply, with a portable 4-track,Sony stereo mic and an upright piano.
Cat#Aristotle (Format) Label#Countries GR-006A Grouper A A : Dream Loss (LP, Album, Ltd) Sell This Version GR-006A Grouper A A : Dream Loss (7xFile, Flag, Album)GR-006A Grouper A A : Dream Loss (LP, Album, Ltd, S/Edition) Sell This Version GR-006A Grouper A A : Dream Loss (LP, Album, Ltd, RP) Sell This Version KRANK223 Grouper A A : Dream Loss (LP, Album, RE) Sell This Version Full-color sleeve with printed insert with lyrics. Limited to 1,000 copies.
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The main man behind one of the world’s leading electronic labels, the quality renowned “Ready Mix Records”, knows no compromise when it comes to perpetuating musical excellence, authenticity and ingenuity. His tracks are played and loved by Sander Heisenberg, Nick Warren, Roger Sanchez, Angel Morals, Bedroom, Design Marcello, Hernán Castanet, Jay tech, 16Bit Lolita's, Eddie Amado, Kasey Taylor & Demi to name but a few.
Thanks to his technical savvy and artistry in the studio he was the personal programming & sound engineer for Angel Morals (Hot N’ Spicy, NYC), and mastered promo DJ mixes for club Stereo which included Frankie Knuckles, David Morales, Hector Romero, Thus & Cellos and a great deal more. He hosts the global editions of the Ready Mix Sessions events (Beirut, Miami, Montreal, Abu Dhabi, Amman, Marrakech) along with the internationally broadcasted radio shows and podcasts.
Those recipes can be found on this blog: once as my Around the World in 80 Dishes challenge for the country of Jamaica and a second time for a Savage Bole's Barbecue. However, I wanted a new and different recipe for Jamaican Jerk chicken.
This led me to a recipe that immediately caught my attention: Bob Marley's Jerk Chicken. I am a huge fan of reggae generally, and of Bob Marley and the Wailers in particular.
The thought that I could make a jerk recipe that comes from the Marley family was an opportunity that I could not pass up. I got the ingredients that I needed, a whole of chicken parts (breasts and thighs) and I prepped the marinade.
Nevertheless, I continued my search, trying to find any link between a Universal Studios restaurant and the Marley family. I had hoped that there was some connection between the restaurant and the Bob Marley Foundation, which could somehow provide some insight into the origin of the recipe.
My search did not produce any information that would have led me to believe that this particular recipe was truly one from the Marley family. My thoughts turned to the intersection between Bob Marley and reggae, on the one hand, and Jamaican food (such as jerk chicken) on the other.
Much like Americans blues music, there is a well-developed line of reggae songs about cooking and food. There is Sunday Dish by Early B and Roast Fish and Corn Bread by Lee Perry.
Both of these songs are musical recipes, with the musicians working ingredients and cooking techniques into the lyrics. There are even songs like Eyes No See by General Trees, which delve into issues underlying food, such as being swindled by producers and stores who mislabel what they sell to their customers.
Listening to the song makes me very hungry for jerk chicken. It also reminds of the need for the spicy sauce that is served jerk chicken.
This omission was fine in this case because, as much as I love very spicy things, I would be cooking jerk chicken for a wide range of people who may not share my love of mouth-burning sensations. In the end, even if this recipe is not actually Bob Marley's Jerk Chicken recipe, it nevertheless accomplished what Bob Marley would have certainly wanted: it got someone to think.
While I may not have been thinking about the big issues, such as the wide disparity of income in Jamaica or the plight of the impoverished (which is what I do during my day job), the recipe got me to explore aspects of Jamaican culture and music that, heretofore, I had only thought about casually. One final note: the recipe from Bob Marley ... A Tribute to Freedom was for jerk chicken skewers.
I adapted the grilling instructions from my prior efforts at jerk chicken as well as some of those countless other recipes on the Internet. As with the cooking of any meat, times can differ based of whether the cut is bone-in or boneless, how much you are grilling, whether you are using charcoal or gas, etc.
Mix together the onion, scallion, thyme, salt, sugar, allspice, nutmeg, cinnamon, hot pepper, black pepper, soy sauce, oil and vinegar. You should make sure that you have some areas where you can use direct heat and indirect heat Depending upon the pieces being grilled (breast or thigh/legs), you should grill for a total of 30 to 40 minutes until the chicken reaches 165 degrees Fahrenheit.