Download Jah Cure Songs Genres: Reggae/Ska

There’s a kind of creativity that persists through any odds, and will produce something even if the situation doesn’t permit it. Reggae artist Jah Cure is fully qualified to discuss the topic, having produced his fair share of material behind prison bars, under a charge that remains to be fully substantiated.


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Jah Cure Songs List:

Song Album Released Listen
Call On Me The Universal Cure 2009
2012 Solid Gold Vol. 1 2011
jah cure - you'll never find Unknown Album 2009
Jah Cure - Woman I love you Raggae-Reggae 2001
JAH CURE - TO YOUR ARMS OF LOVE (GUARDiAN ANGEL RiDDiM) 2011
(You Don't) Understand Love Karma Riddim 2011
Jah Cure - As Long As I Live
Unconditional Love 2010-05-15 1300
Respect Major & Minor Riddim 2010
Before I Leave Cardiac Bass Riddim 2010
Sticky VP Records Presents: Riddim Driven - Jam Down 2007
Why Can't We Netzah Riddim 2012
Nothing Is Impossible Nothing Is Impossible 2011
Good Morning Jah Jah Freedom Blues 2005
Miles Away Don Corleon Presents - Secrets Riddim 2009
This Is One For You Mama Kemar Flava Mcgregor Collection 2011
From My Heart Heart And Soul Riddim 2011
Mother earth - Monte Carlo Riddim - Purple Skunk 2011
This One Is For You Mama Drop It Riddim Acoustic 2009
Ghetto Life Ghetto Life 2003
U Believe In Me The Universal Cure 2009
Same Way Ghetto Life
Love You Anyway Culture 26
Mr. Jailer Mr. Jailer (Single) 2009
Every corner I Turn Culture 26
You Deserve The Best The Ultimate 2011 2011
Jah Bless Me Reggae Hits Vol. 33 2004
Jah Cure - 2010 Lyrics
Move On Freedom Blues 2005
jah cure longing for the people's choice hit list 11
Universal Cure The Universal Cure 2009
True Reflections Strictly The Best, Vol.34 2006
Western Region Ghetto Life 2003
Soon Come The Universal Cure 2009
I'm Still Around Culture Uprising Vol. 1 2008
Songs Of Freedom Freedom Blues 2005
Journey Journey Riddims 2008
The Love Of My Life Ghetto Life 2003
Two Way Street Miracle Riddim
Never Find Don Corleon Presents - Changes Riddim 2009
Believe Me Notice Productions - Chapter One 2010
Zion Awaits Ghetto Life 2003
Keep On Ghetto Life 2003
Praises Cell Block Studios Presents: Reality Check 2008
My Life The Universal Cure 2009
Your Love Jah Cure Special 2011
Sufferation The Universal Cure 2009
Spread Jah Love Freedom Blues 2005
Chant Freedom Blues 2005
Reflection Bashment Squad Culture Mix Vol. 2 2006


Jah Cure: Jammin’ Jamaican Jah


“If you hear me sing something and it’s not reggae, remember: it’s just music.”


There’s a kind of creativity that persists through any odds, and will produce something even if the situation doesn’t permit it. Reggae artist Jah Cure is fully qualified to discuss the topic, having produced his fair share of material behind prison bars, under a charge that remains to be fully substantiated. He took it all in stride, however, recording and writing new songs as he went.


Jah Cure: Not Just a Kid


Born Siccature Alcock in Hanover, Jamaica in October 1978, he spent most of his youth on the streets of Kingston. He’d been exposed to reggae music for much of his young life and had begun making attempts at original music in his teen years. He was rewarded with some interest but no real fame until the late 1990’s.


At 18, he managed to release King in This Jungle, a track performed with fellow reggae musician Sizzla and produced by singer Beres Hammond. The team-up and the success of the track catapulted him into the public eye and helped him produce his first string of real hits. By the end of that year, Alcock had become the next rising star on the horizon.


Things, however, would not continue so well for so long. In November 1998, police took him under charges of robbery, rape and possession of a firearm. The Gun Court found him guilty in April 1999 and sentenced him to 15 years’ incarceration. Alcock, however, maintained his innocence the entire time. His supporters also fanned the flames, keeping his reputation alive outside of the prison block and continually calling for his release.


Jah Cure in the Cooler


Record producers, meanwhile, were doing their part. Compilation albums and other new releases helped spread the word, and Jah Cure was soon known in Europe and South America. Alcock was also transferred to the Tower Street Adult Correctional Center, which featured a recording studio that was open to inmates. He continued making music.


Even from behind bars, he was a consistent hitmaker. He churned out three albums while in prison: 2000’s Free Jah’s Cure The Album The Truth, 2003’s Ghetto Life and 2005’s Freedom Blues. A shot at freedom wasn’t available until 2007, when he became eligible for parole. He was granted parole that year, after serving 8 of his 45 years.


A mere three days after his emancipation, Alcock released his fourth studio album, True Reflections… A New Beginning. A month later, he headlined at the Reggae Sundance concert. His fifth album, 2009’s The Universal Cure, features his first material since his release.


Did You Know That…


  • …the legal proceedings of his trial were very troublesome? He reportedly had to wake up his state-provided attorney so that they could attend court hearings.

  • …his Jah Cure name was supposedly given by reggae great Capleton?

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