Please help to fulfill my dream
Your donation helps me to get 500 copies of the "Innermann" project printed as a book. Please consider a donation. Give thanks to every supporter of the project. You send me hope. Jah Jah light all time.
Black & white reggae pictures
Black and white photography is the purest form of expression to me. No freaky colours, just reducing the photo to the maximum. Photography and Reggae is my perfect personal combination. It is a mental ting. Be convinced of what you do and you will receive your reward one day.
With a little donation you can become a supporter of the project. That helps me to get all the pictures published in a book.
If you think you want to become the sponsor of the project just get in contact with me. Different forms of sponsorships are possible. Any help is appreciated to fulfill my dream. Jah bless.
Most liked photos
Everton Dennis Williams was born in the parish of Clarendon, Jamaica, but grew up in Kingston 13 on Maxfield Avenue. He worked as a painter, construction worker and decorator, but he realized that the strong chemicals he was working with were not good for his voice or his health in general. With divine help and direction, he decided to leave his job to pursue a singing career.
Although Everton had recorded a handful of singles for various producers, he had yet to score with a hit on the Island. But that was about to change. In 1991 he voiced the autobiographical “Create a Sound.” The song described Everton’s experiences in the music business and with the Rasta faith. It was released the following year on the Star Trail label, and it was Everton Blender’s first hit. He continued to record for Star Trail, who had a distribution deal with Heartbeat Records. 1994’s Lift Up Your Head (HB 169) was Everton’s full length debut, and featured “Create a Sound,” along with the hits, “Family Man,” “Bring di Kutchie,” “My Father’s Home,” “Gwaan Natty,” and the title track, which would go on to become one of the biggest anthems of the 1990’s.
One of my favourite tunes