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    1. ZionTZ's Avatar
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      Default The legend story: Why Bob marley died??

      A Death by Skin Cancer? The Bob Marley Story

      Dr Cleland Gooding MD., F.A.A.D., a physician with a specialty in Skin Diseases employed by the Bahamas Government, has penned this intriguing article about Bob Marley’s failed treatment for skin cancer, which eventually progressed to the brain cancer responsible for his death at 36. Here are excerpts, with a link to the original article below.
      Bob Marley the charismatic beloved Jamaican singer, who introduced reggae infused with Rastafarian themes died from a cancerous brain Tumor on May 11, 1981 in Miami. Florida. He was only 36 years old.
      It’s been 30 years since his death; and there have many rumours and speculation about the cause of death. Did he really die from a brain tumor? Or other nefarious causes? Like the CIA? Poison in his boots etc? Bob Marley’s medical records were never made public. However from several sources I managed to piece together the story of his illness and death from Metastatic Skin Cancer (Melanoma). This account I hope is fair, balanced and enlightening.
      Bob Marley remains the most widely known and revered performer of reggae music and is credited with spreading Jamaican and the Rastafarian movement worldwide.
      . . .
      When was the first indication that something was amiss with Bob Marley’s health? According to sources this first happened in the summer of 1977. He injured his right great toe during a Soccer game on tour in Paris, France. The toe nail became partially detached and painful. He admitted to his manager that the toe had been injured before and a wound was “on and off” for years! If that was true, could a malignant melanoma (skin cancer) been growing there earlier? A wound or sore that refuses to heal is a classic sign of skin cancer.
      The hotel doctor was consulted and the right great toe nail was removed and the toe bandaged. No biopsy was done. The European tour continued and the Right great toe appeared to heal. However, later that summer he hurt the toe again playing soccer. It was painful and a new wound opened up and refused to heal. As Bob Marley went to London for a meeting, late that summer (1977), his manager advised him to see a doctor. According to reports the appearance of his toe shocked the Doctor. It was said to be “eating away”. A skin biopsy was done (removal of skin tissue for examination under the microscope).
      The shocking diagnosis of a malignant melanoma (Skin Cancer) was given to Bob Marley. He was advised that treatment would be to amputate the toe, to stop the cancer from spreading.
      In Miami still in the summer 1977, the British diagnosis of malignant melanoma was confirmed to Bob Marley again. He was advised to get the toe amputated and possibly the right foot. Again he refused.
      Why didn’t Bob Marley have the amputation? He cited religious beliefs about “not cutting the flesh”. However he allowed the famous orthopedic surgeon Dr William Bacon to do a surgical excision to “cut away” cancerous tissue on the toe and do a skin graft at Cedar’s of Lebanon Hospital (now University of Miami Hospital). He remained in Hospital one week and spent about three months recuperating in Miami. The procedure was deemed “a success”. But sadly it was not. The cancer in it virulent form began to spread through his body (metastasized).
      This brings the question, why would Bob Marley get skin cancer on his toe? First we must remember that Bob was diagnosed with an Acral Melanoma. This type accounts for 70 per cent of melanoma in darkly pigmented individual or Asians. It typically occurs on non-sun exposed areas as the palm, the sole and mucosa and under the nails. It is characterised by a dark mole or spot that can turn cancerous.
      This can happen by repeated trauma to the area or for no reason at all. Studies have shown that darker skin people are more likely to present with advanced disease stage III -IV than whites who typically appear with stage I. This is exactly what happened in Mr Marley’s case. He presented with a skin cancer stage 3-4 on his toe.
      He also was fair-skinned of a white father. Being fair-skinned is a risk factor for skin cancer. Melanoma can take years to spread. Most likely he had a pigmented dark mole under his right great toe nail, the continued playing of soccer traumatized the dark mole, which turned cancerous then into a sore. When his cancer was discovered (summer of 1977) the recommendation to amputate his toe would most certainly have saved his life. The surgical excision done and the skin graft (July 1977) was ineffective or simply too late.
      As the years went by, his health was deteriorating. He continued to be immersed in his music. In 1976 there was an attempt on his life in Jamaica, Mr Marley narrowly escaped death, He, his wife and manager Don Taylor were shot.
      Among the Doctors attending, them was a prominent Bahamian doctor Dr Philip Thompson who was attending U.W.I. at the time.
      In 1979, Bob Marley visited Nassau, The trip was opposed by some religious ministers.
      It does not appear that he followed up on his doctor’s visits.
      All appeared well until 1980. He released his last album “Uprising” and the band, the Wailers were planning an American tour with Stevie Wonder for the winter of 1980. However by the summer of 1980 the cancer was metastasizing through his body. According to sources, he did not feel well and saw a doctor who give him clearance to go on tour!
      The tour started in Boston followed by New York in September 1980. During the show in New York in Madison Square Gardens Bob looked sick and almost fainted. The very next morning September 21 while jogging through Central Park Bob Marley collapsed and was brought to a hospital. Tests showed a brain tumor, which most likely had spread from the primary cancer on his right great toe. The cancer was now spreading to his vital organs.
      How does a malignant melanoma spread? It is generally agreed that melanoma cells spread via the lymphatic, the blood stream or both. Then it can affect the liver, the lungs, the brain or the bones.
      A neurologist gave him one month to live. Rita Marley is said to have wanted the remaining tour cancelled, but Bob wanted to continue. He played his last show in Pittsburgh, but was too ill to continue and the tour was finally cancelled. That show proved to be his last.
      Convinced at last to seek medical treatment, Bob was admitted to Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in Manhattan NY. This center is one of the world’s leading cancer treatment center. Tests then revealed the malignant melanoma cancer had spread to his lungs and liver. He received a few radiation treatments, but checked out when some New York papers let on that he was seriously ill. He went to Miami, then back to Sloan-Kettering, then Jamaica. Why the back and forth? Some said he hadn’t much faith in “Western Medicine”.
      He was advised to seek further help in Germany. Bob and his entourage then travelled to Germany to the Bavarian Clinic of Dr Josef Issels. He was a specialist in Holistics, or Toxic cancer
      treatment. Why leave a world renowned cancer treatment center like Sloan-Kettering to go to a holistic center? That is a mystery to me.
      While in Germany Bob Marley celebrated his 36th, and final birthday. While at the center in Germany Bob received such treatments as exercise, ozone injections, vitamins and trace elements. However, as the months went by, he realised that these treatments were not working and his cancer was terminal.
      What is the treatment for Advanced Malignant Melanoma ?
      According to the American Academy of Dermatology 2010 “No effective therapy exists at this time for metastatic disease to the internal organs”. Until effective therapy is developed the focus must remain on early detection and removal of the primary tumor or mole.
      As his metastatic disease progressed, Bob Marley decided to die at home in Jamaica. The group chartered a flight for the trip home. While flying home to Jamaica his vital functions worsened, and the plane was directed to Florida. He was immediately admitted to Cedars of Lebanon Hospital and died May 11, 1981. His wife and mother were by his side. He was said to weigh a shocking 82lbs on the day he died.
      He received a state funeral in Jamaica May 21 1981, which combined Ethiopian Orthodoxy and Rastafarian tradition. He was buried with his guitar, a soccer ball, a marijuana bud, a ring and a Bible.
      . . .
      Some questions still remain about the Bob Marley story.
      Why was he given clearance to go “on tour” with an advance malignant melanoma? Did the Doctor really know his condition? Were any medical tests done? Blood, x-rays etc? Was he was a medical specialist?
      Also how did he manage to survive so long with an advanced cancer? Was it his marijuana use? This is highly unlikely. According to studies it is difficult to predict outcomes for individual patients with melanoma. We know he was a man of incredible stamina and drive.
      Would the FDA approved drug Interferon have helped him? This is the only one approved for Adjuvant treatment of malignant melanoma. Definitely, the amputation would have prolonged his life.

      ::Bob is my great hero...though he smoke weed but he did what those who doesnt smoke weed cant...he was trully a religious man, who believe in rastafarian faith....R.I.P My legend...R.I.P bob marley...I n I selaisie i...

    2. Ndallo's Avatar
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      This is where Bob Marley R.I.P Nine Mile, Saint Ann, Jamaica!

      '' Mtu ni Utu sio Kitu''

    3. Sumba-Wanga's Avatar
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      Default Re: The legend story: Why Bob marley died??

      The way the cookie crumbles
      "A man's or woman's best or worst choice in life is his or her spouse"

    4. Kassim Awadh's Avatar
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      Default Re: The legend story: Why Bob marley died??

      Mkuu Ndallo big up kwa pics,nimesikia raha mpaka basiii,mwaga zaidi tafadhali

    5. ZionTZ's Avatar
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      Alizikwa na bible,weed,guitar and soccer ball....he also predicted he gona die at age of 36 which was true....R.I.P zion son...

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      Default Re: The legend story: Why Bob marley died??

      BOB MARLEY interview on his last tour 1980 by Fred Schruers (HighTimes mag.); all photos by KATE SIMON

      In the early summer of 1980, Bob Marley and The Wailers were almost midway through an extensive world tour that would take them from Libreville, Gabon to, unevocatively enough, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Or unevocative Pittsburgh would seem were it not now recognizable as the last venue where Bob Marley ever took the stage. But that June, when my editor at Rolling Stone assigned me to join the band on a leg of their European tour, all seemed well. In fact, with the Uprising album having been recorded between early January concert dates in Gabon and two legendary mid-April dates in Zimbabwe, it looked to be a propitious moment in an epochal career as Bob brought his political message to an increasingly-involved and enthusiastically-widening public. He’d also visit Brazil that spring, hoping to tour later with Jacob Miller and Inner Circle—until Miller’s untimely death in March that year, which left Bob alone (not to dismiss the rapturous and soulful work of Toots and The Maytals), at the summit of reggae music.

      I knew little enough about the man, somewhat more about his music. I had interviewed him for Circus magazine in 1976 (coincident with a pair of dates at Manhattan’s Beacon Theater), resulting in a story not reprinted here but available to all where the sole copy I know of sits lacquered onto the wall of the Bob Marley Museum in his former home at 56 Hope Road in Kingston. On the April day of that interview, I’d turned up in the doorway of the suite he often borrowed from Island Records’ Chris Blackwell. I stood uncertainly peering through a haze of blue smoke at a collection of dreadlocked and, it seemed to me at the time, hostile or sardonically amused band mates and camp followers. I recall looking at the man himself with what must have been a forlorn expression. He looked back, forehead knitted in that severely thoughtful way of his for a moment. Then came the smile that audiences often saw, as wide and beneficent as any I had ever seen. “Hey, Skip,” he said, and patted an empty spot on the couch where he sat. That was Bob.
      I joined the tour in Barcelona, where the concert took place in a bullring that was hardly as intimate as The Beacon but where he demonstrated, with a great sense of the scale of the arena and what size of gesture would reach its far corners, his unerring command of the crowd. He was exuberant on the new song, “Could You Be Loved,” with its Brazilian lilt; fascinatingly querulous with an underbelly of anger as he recited the spoken interludes on “Crazy Baldhead”; and on “No Woman No Cry,” with his hand raised to his brow, shading his eyes as he mimed an entirely believable, supplicating misery, he was completely entrancing.
      The next morning I found myself talking in a car parked on a foggy side street with Tommy Cowan, a long-time football-playing pal of Bob who was as much a part of the travelling party as the band. We were discussing Bob’s Rastafarianism (he was specifically allied with the Nyahbingi tribe), and his history as the son of a white Jamaican administrator—Norval St. Clair Marley, a man known as Captain who, Bob’s mother Cedella would recall, “loved to cry”—raised in a rural district in northern Jamaica but knowledgeable of the United States from his time working in an auto plant in Delaware. “Bob,” said Tommy simply, “wants to speak to all the people.”

      Bob was so unquestionably the center of the travelling circus that the band, especially young and talented multi-instrumentalist Tyrone Downie, took his cue and was welcoming. They paid me the compliment of being just as stingy towards me with the ganja as they were to each other. A typical private bus transfer from the airport would feature the various band members pulling out their individual, cigar-sized, conical spliffs and drawing deeply and alone on them; any borrowing of the smoke was understood to be momentary and led to a quick, low-voiced, “Re-turn to send-ah.” It required the introduction of a small but potent hash joint from Paris to gain any respect from the group. The advisability of such preparations before getting into a small and seemingly shaky turbo-prop plane for the flight from Nantes to Paris through a bank of slate-gray thunderheads was something they were oblivious to, although they glared silently, Rasta-style, at the weather just outside the windows that was soon rattling the plane.
      What became clear upon landing was that Bob Marley and The Wailers, with a gig booked on a plain on the outskirts of Le Bourget Airport, owned the city. The Marley entourage, with their dreadlocks, their red, gold and green satin tour jackets and Island Records founder Chris Blackwell languidly overseeing it all with the French actress Nathalie Delon at his side, were treated like royalty. A private boat ride down the Seine was memorable for the moment when Tyrone got in a scuffle with a local gent he thought had shown disrespect to Nathalie. The concert itself was up to the compelling Marley standard. The highlight may have been the rush of the bus back into the city’s center, accompanied by the blaring klaxons of a 20-strong motorcycle escort.
      Perhaps, though, the real moment of insight came in the lobby of the Hotel Nikko as the band was fitfully assembling to decamp for Dijon (and soon, London’s Crystal Palace). I was saying farewell to Bob, whom I wouldn’t see for almost three months, as Rita Marley and her fellow I-Threes came off the elevator heading for the narrow, steep escalator that led to the street. Rita was wrestling her bulky, rolling suitcase and in a moment was in an unpromising contretemps with the escalator. There was a moment of hesitation. Bob was not a faithful husband and Rita was not an easy wife but there was much history and respect between them. With one of his easy smiles sent over his shoulder by way of goodbye, Bob Marley, Rebel Superstar, hastened as inconspicuously as possible across the lobby, wrangled the suitcase onto the escalator, and glided out of view.
      The rest of the story is, of course, not happy. The band did their sweep through the British Isles and headed for America, where New York would be their base. Word came that Nesta had collapsed while jogging in Central Park. He performed two nights at Madison Square Garden, and the evident energy and fire he brought to those gigs now seems heroic; perhaps he had a foreboding sense that these would truly count. The day after the second, I was scheduled to accompany Bob and the band out to the annual West Indian Day Parade in Brooklyn. The plan was for the band to travel the parade route on a flatbed trick, waving and grooving to their own recordings played through a sizeable speaker set-up. I met Lister, the Island aide who had promised “soon come” to a generation of journalists, downstairs in the Essex House lobby, and we rode up to the room with its view all the way north up Central Park to Harlem.
      Once again I found myself in the doorway of his suite, and again there was that smile—one I appreciated all the more because of the obvious effort it cost him. Bob was wearing one of his concert outfits, a tight denim suit with bell-bottoms, but the dreadlocks he liked to unleash with a flourish were gathered under a tam and his face looked drawn. He was seated in a stiff-backed wooden chair immediately beside the door, as if he’d diligently brought himself that close before sitting back down. He seemed to be gathering himself for a moment. Finally he looked up. “Lister,” he said, with real regret in his voice, “Naw cyan do it.”
      Bob would play that final Pittsburgh gig on September 23, 1980, and save for a brief, spoken recording (made in one of the hospitals where his life guttered out, but ostensibly sent back from a recuperative visit to Africa), he was essentially done communicating with his public in his earthly form. The next time I saw him he was laying in state in a Kingston arena, Bible and guitar nestled in his arms. He had once survived an assault by gun, during the Jamaican political wars he helped to defuse, but he was mortal after all.
      His body was transported, often on single-lane roads, in a winding caravan to his mausoleum near his birthplace in Nine Mile in St Ann’s Parish. As he was put in the tomb, I found myself as one of many white faces that had made the pilgrimage. Next to me was Chris Blackwell, certainly somber but as usual attentive to the tenor of the assemblage, and at the same time offering comfort with personal and private grace. Afterwards, Kate Simon and I found ourselves at an impromptu memorial at Tuff Gong Studios where Cedella Booker, swaying at the center of a small gathering of musicians, powerfully sang a hymn. We had put aside our work implements in that sacred space. As I was phoning in the story of the day’s events to the Washington Post, I could hear the repeated, gently rocking refrain spilling through the open studio door: “And I say, Hail, Hail, Hail…”
      Later Blackwell would say of Bob’s early death, “It’s a continuing sadness,” and certainly that’s true. But what’s proven daily—I remember thinking one day listening to Bob’s Legend collection play over and over in a barefoot bar called Rasta Baby II on a Thai beach—is that Bob Marley’s life and music is also a continuing joy.


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      The reggae superstar Bob Marley, became internationally known for collecting platinum records, but he also liked to collect women and had many relationships, which generated 12 children ..Alpharita Constantia Anderson was born in Cuba to Leroy Anderson and Cynthia Bada''''Jarrett. At the age of three months, Rita Marley (fourth photo, right), as it became known, he emigrated to Jamaica. Together, Rita and Bob had five children: Sharon, Cedella, Ziggy, Stephen and Stephanie. Sharon, the eldest, was conceived with an anonymous man when Rita was only 17 years idade.Depois, when he was only eight months old, Bob adopted her. At age 25, married and goes by the name of Sharon Marley Prendergast. In 1983 and 1984, Sharon took time out of their college studies in business administration to help his younger brothers to record the first two albums under the name The Melody Makers. Stephanie Marley may possibly be the fifth child of Bob and Rita. The sources vary but Timothy White writes that Cedella Booker, Bob's mother, claimed that the girl was not generated by her son. Cedella says that Stephanie was generated by Rita Marley and a man named Ital. Any truth that might actually exist, Stephanie is really recognized as the child of Bob and Rita Marley, and certainly received a portion of his property. Yvette Crichton (the first color photo, Bob) was the last woman with whom the reggae superstar Bob Marley is officially recognized to generate a criança.Outro relationship outside his marriage official with Rita Marley, the fruit of that relationship was born Yvette Jahnesta Makeda Marley in 1981. In 1992, Makeda was a regular visitor at the home of Rita Marley and would later become one of the beneficiaries of the properties of Marley.There are quite frequent confusion that occurs in many places where there are things published about Bob Marley. And consulted on two women, appears twice, both with the name of Yvette. This is what the picture is Yvette Crichton, mother of Makeda Marley Jahnesta (by the way, is the name Makeda Ethiopian Queen of Sheba). The other is Yvette Morris, who was related to Bob through the date of 1975. Amiga also the soccer player and close friend Bob''Skill''Alan Cole, Yvette says participated in several of Bob's decisions in their businesses. There is, as almost all lovers of the star, well documented.Nevertheless, if the latter is more popular Yvette, is the recordings that circulate under the name "Yvette Tape" or "Yvette Bedroom Tape". Are 1976 recordings of Bob Marley with his guitar and as few as between friends. Asked about it sometimes, Yvette Morris said he has no special storage, that Bob was always with his guitar and must have many tapes like that. The recording is very interesting, and reserve a Marley show more musical, very different from its circuit star. The musician in the house, the songs can be heard at times when it was working, and Bob always had a song in hand.Lucy Pounder, a resident of Barbados, gave birth to the son of Bob Marley, Julian Marley born in London on June 4, 1975.Lucy had a marital relationship with Bob in London the year anterior.Criou your child right there in London , but brought him frequently to visit Rita and Bob Marley in Jamaica and Miami. Julian recorded his first song when she was five years old and since then it has established itself as a vocalist, bassist, drummer, and tecladiista. He released his first album in 1989 called''Uprising.''After moving to Jamaica in 1992, Julian has released another album called''Lion in the Morning,''which was produced in part by Stephen Marley and aided by Rohan, by Kymani and the Melody Makers. Julian toured Japan, Brazil and Mexico. In 1996 he was also featured as part of "Marley Magic" a tour of North America .....Janet Dunn was a dancer in a club, Janet met Bob Marley at some time in the 1970 's.The literature in its origins or at their first encounter with the king of reggae is almost nonexistent. In fact, there is even a discrepancy on your behalf. In the book Catch a Fire by Timothy White, the author Janet Hunt credited as giving birth to Rohan Marley, as the Wailers' family tree lists her mother as Janet Dunn, whatever the case may be, is little known of Bob's case with this woman. Born in May 1972 to Janet, Rohan was later brought by Bob stay with Rita at the age of four years because his mother was not caring properly for him. This time forward, Rohan remained with the Marleys. He attended the same school as Ziggy and Stephen, but unlike them he was rowdy and incorrigible to the point that was sent to live with Cedella Booker in Miami, Cedella and eventually adopted him. Rohan came to get the university to play for a football team called Miami's Hurricane. In the 1990s, Rohan was arrested on charges of trying to invest on a police officer in Miami with his van pickup.Casou with singer Lauryn Hill, the Fugees ..In 1970, Bob began a relationship with a woman named Pat Williams of Trenchtown, and again the sources are confused as it is referred to as "Pat" in the book Songs of Freedom, but referred to as "Lucille Williams" in the book Catch a Fire, Timothy White.Bob came to know through the stay at home at 56 Hope Road .. On one particular night, he approached Bob naked in the moonlight. There seduced him in the backyard. Bob was so affected by the break so that next morning he wrote the lyrics of "Midnight Ravers" in a phone book of Kingston. The meeting produced a child, Robbie, who was born in 1972. Eventually Robbie Marley was also created under the care of Rita. Robbie attended the University College of the West Indies, manages a clothing store and the brand name Marley is currently contemplating a career in computer graphic ..Belnavis Anita, Anita in 1977, a champion of the Caribbean table tennis gave birth to son Ky-Mani Marley. Little is known about this woman.The only child of Anita Belnavis and reggae icon Bob Marley, Ky-mani Marley was born in Falmouth, Jamaica. At the age of nine years moved to the center of Miami. Earlier, Ky-Mani was unaware of his musical skills, sports were his first love, but learned from his mother the meaning of music, took piano lessons and guitar lessons and played the trumpet in his band in high school, besides singing. Besides his musical talents Ky-Mani was a serious jock, and is now also establishing itself as a reggae artist and also as an actor.Ky-mani spent summers with his father and mother substitutes Bob and Rita Marley and moved back to Jamaica in 1992.Janet Bowen, little is known of this woman also, another to have a relationship with Bob Marley.Em exception of many sources used for this role, not even listed a name, simply referring to women as "Janet in England." Janet gave birth to daughter Karen Bob Marley in 1973 in England. Karen lived with her grandmother in Jamaica in Harbor View, St. Andrew, where he attended school. Karen eventually became a regular visitor of the Marley clan although initially feared Bob. When Bob became ill, he asked Rita cared for Karen and register the girl at the same school as her daughter Stephanie ...The woman most often linked with Bob, except for Rita and his mother Cedella is Breakespeare Cindy (second photo). A box at the Sheraton in Kingston and a disco dancer Diz, Cindy first met Bob when the two became as tenants in the house of Chris Blackwell on 56, Hope Road during the late 1970's, when Cindy was only a teenager.On Friday, 19 November 1976, Cindy won the competitions for Miss Jamaica Bikini, Miss Universe and Miss Bikini World, a campaign that really might be financed by Bob.A child was born of the relationship between Cindy and Bob, Damian Marley, born July 21, 1976 in Jamaica, is nicknamed "Jr. Gong", and is also a successful artist today reggae.Cindy is married with jazz guitarist and airline pilot Rupert Bent and lives in Stony Hill Jamaica. Remains busy with her craft shop in Ital, as a decorator and your career as a singer. Cindy believes Bob today as a true hero of the song ..
      In addition to these women who had children by him, Bob has also had many other relationships ..Her friend Esther Anderson is mentioned indirectly in one of Bob's songs.''The Lovers' Favorite Hideaway''was a fishing village after Negril. And on a night the two met at a road crossing across the island. This was the impetus behind the song "Rebel Music", which allegedly was citada.Diane Jobson was Bob's lawyer but that was not his role in the life of Bob initially started well before that. It was a fairly typical example of an upper-class woman completely under his control. Was a girl from uptown, with whom Bob was related and produced in the faith of Rasta in the late seventies, and after that began to meet her, gave her the task of everyday life to be his lawyer says Don Taylor.Pascalene, daughter of the president of Gabon, was interested in Bob. In the book Reggae King of the World "the author describes it as" a woman was to woo and win, and with whom Bob had one of his last serious relationship .....Bob spoke openly queensize had sex with three friends Cindy Breakespeare during the time he was with Cindy, but the sisters Virginia and Nancy Burke did not seem to worry about sharing your lover. Sandra Kong, another friend of Cindy, was also linked romantically with Bob. In 1977 in London, Bob had an affair with the princess Yashi, daughter of Libya's oil minister. Described as having a skin to "smooth olive complexion and a queen-size" the two London clubs have attended together. However, Bob still preferred to be surrounded by as many women as possible. That same year, Island Records has organized several major festivals in Paris and Los Angeles for Bob and the Wailers. Several photos showing Bob dancing with several beautiful women in nightclubs, and many of them appeared at that time in both cities in European and American newspapers. At about this time, Bianca Jagger, former wife of the leader of the Rolling Stones Mick Jagger met Bob, according to information received by him, although it seems that no relationship has evolved ...

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