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The Maytals, known from 1972 to 2020 as Toots and the Maytals, are a Jamaican musical group, one of the best known ska and rocksteady vocal groups. The Maytals were formed in the early 1960s and were key figures in popularizing reggae music.

Frontman Toots Hibbert, who died in 2020,[2] was considered a reggae pioneer on par with Bob Marley.[3] His soulful vocal style was compared to Otis Redding, and led him to be named by Rolling Stone as one of the 100 Greatest Singers.[4] After Hibbert's death, the Maytals indicated that they would continue as a working group.[1]

Their 1968 single "Do the Reggay" was the first song to use the word "reggae", coining the name of the genre and introducing it to a global audience.[5][6][7] The Oxford English Dictionary credits Toots and the Maytals in the etymology of the word "Reggae".[8] According to Island Records founder Chris Blackwell, "The Maytals were unlike anything else ... sensational, raw, and dynamic."[9]


Formation and early success

Frederick "Toots" Hibbert, the frontman of the group, was born in May Pen, Clarendon, Jamaica, in 1942, the youngest of seven children. He grew up singing gospel music in a church choir and moved to Kingston in the late 1950s.[10]

The Maytals

First generation of the band Toots and the Maytals arranged by Chris Blackwell to include instrumentalists. The line-up included its four main additional members Jackie Jackson, Paul Douglas, Hux Brown and Radcliffe "Dougie" Bryan.
The original Maytals band members from Toots and the Maytals performing in Grenoble, France (2017)

Hibbert met Henry "Raleigh" Gordon and Nathaniel "Jerry" Mathias in Kingston in 1962 and formed The Maytals as a vocal trio, a group whose early recordings were incorrectly attributed to The Flames and The Vikings in the UK by Island Records.[10] The first instrumentalist members added to the group included Jackie Jackson, Hux Brown, Rad Bryan, and Paul Douglas.[11] In 1972, the group changed its name from The Maytals to Toots and the Maytals,[12] with "Toots" referring to frontman Toots Hibbert, and "the Maytals" referring to the group's instrumentalists and background vocalists. In November 2016, Jackie Jackson described the formation of the group in a radio interview for Kool 97 FM Jamaica.[13] Accompanied by Paul Douglas and Radcliffe "Dougie" Bryan in studio, Jackson explained,

We're all original members of Toots and the Maytals band. First it was Toots and the Maytals, three guys: Toots, Raleigh, and Jerry…And then they were signed to Island Records, Chris Blackwell. And we were their recording band...[Blackwell] decided that the backing band that back all of the songs, the recording band, should be the Maytals band. So everything came under Toots and the Maytals. And then we hit the road in 1975.[13]

The 1960s

The Maytals first had chart success when recording for producer Clement "Coxsone" Dodd at Studio One.[10] With musical backing from Dodd's house band, the Skatalites, the Maytals' close-harmony gospel singing ensured success, overshadowing Dodd's other up-and-coming vocal group, the Wailers. After staying at Studio One for about two years, the group moved on to do sessions for Prince Buster before recording with Byron Lee in 1966.[14] With Lee, the Maytals won the first-ever Jamaican Independence Festival Popular Song Competition in 1966 with their original song "Bam Bam". "Bam Bam" was later covered in a Dancehall style by Sister Nancy and also by Yellowman in 1982, but Toots and the Maytals were not credited or issued royalties for use of the song by either artist.[15][16][10][14][17] They went on to win that contest two additional times.[18] The group's musical career was interrupted in late 1966 when Hibbert was jailed for 18 months for possession of marijuana.[10][14] He stated that he was not arrested for marijuana, but while bailing out a friend.[19] Hibbert reportedly wrote "54-46 That's My Number" about his time in jail.

Following Hibbert's release in 1967, the Maytals began working with the Chinese Jamaican producer Leslie Kong, a collaboration which yielded a string of hits throughout the late 1960s and early 1970s.[14] These included "Do the Reggay", released in 1968, which was the first song to use the word "reggae" and gave the developing genre its name.[6]

The Maytals are responsible for some of the biggest hits in reggae history, including "Pressure Drop," "Sweet and Dandy" and "54-46 That's My Number".[6]

The 1970s

In 1970 "Monkey Man" became the group's first international hit. By 1971, they signed a recording contract with Chris Blackwell's Island Records who reformed the band with Toots Hibbert as the front man backed by a hand-selected group of instrumentalists dubbed The Maytals Band. They become the biggest act in Jamaica, and had become international stars.[14] Blackwell initially concentrated on the UK market, where previous Jamaican acts had had success. The band's albums with Island Records were released through its Dragon Records imprint. Blackwell's Island Records, "established reggae as an international genre with Toots and the Maytals, Lee Scratch Perry, and Sly and Robbie."[20]

"It was said that the Maytals were the Beatles to the Wailers’ Rolling Stones." – Christopher Blackwell[21]

In 1972 the group won the Jamaican Independence Festival Popular Song Competition for a third time with "Pomp and Pride".[10] That year, the group contributed two songs to the soundtrack for The Harder They Come, the 1972 film starring Jimmy Cliff, named as one of Vanity Fair's top 10 soundtracks of all time.[10] The film introduced Jamaican music to American audiences, and the band appears in one of the scenes.[18]

After Kong's death in 1971, the group continued to record with Kong's former sound engineer, Warrick Lyn. Their re-instated producer Byron Lee renamed them Toots & the Maytals.[14] The group released three best-selling albums produced by Lyn and Blackwell of Island Records, and enjoyed international hits with Funky Kingston in 1973 and Reggae Got Soul in 1975. Music critic Lester Bangs described the album Funky Kingston in Stereo Review as "perfection, the most exciting and diversified set of reggae tunes by a single artist yet released".[22] Chris Blackwell had a strong commitment to Toots and the Maytals, saying "I've known Toots longer than anybody – much longer than Bob (Bob Marley). Toots is one of the purest human beings I've met in my life, pure almost to a fault."[23] To promote these albums, the band toured with the Who, Jackson Browne, the Eagles, and Linda Ronstadt.[18]

The quick way to explain the Maytals is to say that in reggae they're the Beatles to the Wailers' Rolling Stones. But how do I explain Toots himself? Well, he's the nearest thing to Otis Redding left on the planet: he transforms 'do re mi fa sol la ti do' into joyful noise.

Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies (1981)[24]

In 1975, Toots and the Maytals headlined alongside Santana (band) at the Winterland Ballroom in San Francisco.

On 1 October 1975, Toots and the Maytals were broadcast live on KMET-FM as they performed at The Roxy Theatre in Los Angeles. This broadcast was re-mastered and released as the Sailin' On album via Klondike Records.[25]

Following the release of Reggae Got Soul, Toots & the Maytals were invited to tour as the opening act for the Who during their 1975–76 North American tour.[26]

Toots and the Maytals' compositions experienced a resurgence of popularity in 1978–80 during the reggae punk and ska revival period in the UK, when the Specials covered "Monkey Man" on their 1979 debut album and the Clash covered the group's hit "Pressure Drop". During this period Toots and the Maytals were also included in the lyrics to Bob Marley & the Wailers' song, "Punky Reggae Party": "The Wailers will be there, the Damned, the Jam, the Clash, the Maytals will be there, Dr. Feelgood too".

The 1980s

Guinness Book of World Records

On 29 September 1980, the band recorded, pressed and distributed a new album, Toots Live, to the record shops all in the space of 24 hours in an attempt to make the Guinness Book of World Records.[10] A live concert was recorded on reels of two-inch, 24-track analog tape, then rushed by van to sound engineers. After a running order was determined, the record label was quickly designed and sent to the printers. The album masters, labels and the outer covers were then separately sped to the Gedmel factory near Leicester, and the finished product was assembled and delivered to Coventry, where the band was playing the next day, successfully meeting the 24-hour deadline. Due to record label oversight, the achievement was not successfully registered with the Guinness Book of World Records. Island Records' Rob Bell was quoted as saying, "Unfortunately, the record was not included in the Guinness book, because they required prior notification that the event was going to take place, and no one at Island had informed them of the project!"[27] The record for "fastest album release" was not officially held in the Guinness Book of World Records until 28 years later when Vollgas Kompanie claimed the honour in 2008 for recording and releasing their album Live in 24 hours – matching the time interval in which Toots and the Maytals recorded, pressed and distributed Toots Live in 1980.[28]

The group split up after releasing the 1981 album Knockout.[10] In 1982, Toots & the Maytals' "Beautiful Woman" reached number one in New Zealand.[14]

Hibbert continued to record as a solo artist throughout the 1980s.


Toots and the Maytals with Dave Matthews when performing together in 1998
Members from Toots & the Maytals and Dave Matthews Band when performing together in 1998. Paul Douglas (left), Carter Beauford (back), LeRoi Moore (front), Toots Hibbert (right)

In the early 1990s a new lineup of the Maytals was formed. In February 1990 Toots and the Maytals performed on VH1's New Visions World Beat, guest-hosted by Nile Rodgers.[29] The group continued touring and recording successfully, with two appearances at Reggae Sunsplash in the mid-1990s.[10][14]


Toots and the Maytals with Ronnie Wood (The Rolling Stones)

In a 2003 review on NPR's Fresh Air broadcast, critic Milo Miles described the song Pressure Drop as, "utterly irresistible but utterly mysterious like Louie Louie or Tutti Frutti. It gets over on pure passion, and it seems all you need to know is when it drops you're gonna feel it."[30]

In 2004, the group released True Love, an album of re-recorded versions of their earlier hits in collaboration with fellow musicians including Bonnie Raitt, Willie Nelson, Eric Clapton, Keith Richards, Trey Anastasio, No Doubt, Ben Harper, the Roots, and Shaggy. The album received critical acclaim from outlets including NPR[31] and Rolling Stone.[32] The True Love album won the Grammy Award that year for best reggae album.[citation needed]

Donald Trump was quoted as appreciating the reggae music of Toots and the Maytals in 2004 when he said, "I heard the guest band, Toots & The Maytals, practising out on the set of Saturday Night Live" (Trump was the guest host on an episode in April 2004). "They sounded terrific, and I went out to listen to them for a while. My daughter Ivanka had told me how great they were, and she was right. The music relaxed me, and surprisingly, I was not nervous."[33][34]

In 2006, they recorded a reggae/ska version of Radiohead's "Let Down" for the tribute album, Radiodread. The album was a song for song makeover of the British rock band's album OK Computer into reggae, dub and ska. In August 2007 Toots & the Maytals released Light Your Light, which featured re-workings of older songs such as "Johnny Cool Man", as well as new material. The album was nominated in 2008 for a Grammy in the best reggae album category.[citation needed]

Toots & the Maytals hold the current record of number one hits in Jamaica, with a total of thirty-one.[35]

In commemoration of the 50th anniversary of the record label Island Records Toots & the Maytals and Amy Winehouse, both signed up to the label, were billed to perform together at the Shepherd's Bush Empire in London on 31 May 2009. Winehouse had covered the band's "Monkey Man".[36] However, Winehouse's performance was cancelled, and Toots & the Maytals instead played at the more intimate Bush Hall to a sell-out crowd.[citation needed]


Toots and the Maytals performing at the 2017 Coachella festival
"Toots" Hibbert at La Cigale, Paris, in 2017

In 2011, director George Scott and producer Nick De Grunwald released the documentary Reggae Got Soul: The Story of Toots and the Maytals, which was featured on BBC.[9] Described as "The untold story of one of the most influential artists ever to come out of Jamaica", it features appearances by Marcia Griffiths, Jimmy Cliff, Bonnie Raitt, Eric Clapton, Keith Richards, Willie Nelson, Anthony DeCurtis, Ziggy Marley, Chris Blackwell, Paolo Nutini, Sly Dunbar, and Robbie Shakespeare.[37][38]

The 2012 live album Unplugged on Strawberry Hill gained Hibbert his fifth Grammy nomination.[39]

In May 2013, Hibbert was struck in the head with a 1.75-litre vodka bottle while performing onstage at a Richmond, Virginia, festival. His injuries resulted in a concussion and treatment required six staples in his head. The man who threw the bottle was arrested, and despite Hibbert's pleas for clemency to the judge, was given a six-month sentence. Hibbert's letter to the judge also detailed the extent of his injury: "I continue to suffer from extreme anxiety, memory loss, headaches, dizziness and most sadly of all, a fear of crowds and performing. I am not able to write songs as I did before or remember the lyrics of songs that I wrote and have performed for decades." After his injury, Hibbert canceled all subsequent performances, and the group did not perform live again until 2016.[40]

In 2015, Vogue listed the song "54-46 Was My Number" by Toots and the Maytals as one of their "15 Roots Reggae Songs You Should Know"; and in an interview with Patricia Chin of VP Records, Vogue listed the group as part of an abbreviated list of early "reggae royalty" that recorded at Studio 17 in Kingston, Jamaica which included Bob Marley, Peter Tosh, Gregory Isaacs, Dennis Brown, Burning Spear, Toots and the Maytals, The Heptones, and Bunny Wailer.[41][42]

In 2016 Toots and the Maytals announced a return to the stage with their first tour in 3 years,[43] and on 15 June at The Observatory North Park in San Diego the group returned to the stage for the first time since 2013.[44]

In 2017 Toots and the Maytals played Coachella Fest 16 and 23 April at 4:20 pm. They became the second reggae-based group to perform at the Coachella festival, after Chronixx in 2016.[45][46][47]

Toots and the Maytals have been cited as an inspiration for other music artists when it comes to career longevity. Jamaican artist Sean Paul explains this by saying, "I've seen some great people in my industry, you know, people like Toots … Toots and the Maytals. Toots he's a great reggae artist and he's still doing it … He's up there in years and he's doing it. Those kind of artists inspire me. I know I'm just going to keep on doing music as long as I can."[48]

On 24 June 2017 at the Glastonbury Festival, Toots and the Maytals were slotted for 17:30 with BBC Four scheduled to show highlights from their set. When they did not appear it was suspected they missed their time slot, and BBC broadcaster Mark Radcliffe apologised on their behalf stating, "If you were expecting Toots and the Maytals – and, frankly, we all were – it seems like they were on Jamaican time or something because they didn't make it to the site on time." The group was subsequently rescheduled by the Glastonbury Festival organizers giving them the midnight slot, with all other acts being shifted by one hour.[49][50][51][52] On 29 July 2017 Toots and The Maytals headlined the 35th anniversary of the WOMAD UK festival[53] with a performance that was reported as "easily one of the true highlights of WOMAD 2017".[54]

In 2018, Toots and the Maytals launched a 50th anniversary tour with concert appearances in North America from April to August, moving to dates in the UK starting in October.[55]

On 25 July 2018 Toots and the Maytals debuted an original song entitled "Marley" live on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, and also played the classic "Funky Kingston".[56]

On 24 August 2018 Toots and the Maytals performed at Lockn' Festival in Arrington, Virginia, where guest Taj Mahal accompanied them on the song "Monkey Man".[57][58]

In July 2019 Coors Brewing Company used the Toots and the Maytals song "Pressure Drop" in a television advertisement for Coors Light.[59]


On 11 September 2020, Toots and the Maytals frontman Toots Hibbert died at age 77.[60]

Following Hibberts' death in 2020, there was uncertainty as to if the Maytals would return. In November 2020, Paul Douglas and Jackie Jackson confirmed that the band would carry on, as a tribute to Hibbert.[61]

On 14 March 2021 at the 63rd annual Grammy Awards, Toots and The Maytals won Best Reggae Album for the album Got to be Tough.[62]

In July 2021 the family of Toots Hibbert issued a cease and desist letter to the members of The Maytals Band. The letter sought to prohibit the remaining band members from performing under the name "The Maytals" (the name the band has been performing under for over 50 years).[63] Subsequently, a Toots Hibbert tribute concert where multiple artists were scheduled to perform in London on 4 September 2021 was cancelled as a result of the cease and desist letter.[64] In Dec. 2021, 50 years after The Maytals Band was assembled, the band members came to an out-of-court settlement to part ways with the estate of Toots Hibbert after the estate asserted rights of control over the Maytals name and trademark. The band members who were part of the original lineup in 1972 and those who joined in years between 1972-2022 are now referred to as "former members of The Maytals Band".[65]

Current members

  • Paul Douglas – drums, percussion, backing vocals (1969–1981, 1990–2013, 2016–present)
  • Jackie Jackson – bass, backing vocals (1969–1981, 1990–2013, 2016–present)
  • Radcliffe "Dougie" Bryan – guitar (1972–1981, 1998–2013, 2016–present)
  • Carl Harvey – guitar, backing vocals (1980–1981, 1990–2013, 2016–present)
  • Marie "Twiggi" Gitten – backing vocals (1999–2013, 2016–present)
  • Stephen Stewart – keyboards, backing vocals (2002–2013, 2016–present)
  • Charles Farquharson – keyboards (2008–2013, 2016–present)


  • 1981 Toots Live! nominated for Grammy Award
  • 1989 Toots in Memphis nominated for Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album of the Year[66]
  • 1998 Skafather nominated for Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album of the Year[67]
  • 2004 True Love won Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album of the Year[68]
  • 2010 Toots Hibbert named one of the 100 Greatest Singers by Rolling Stone[4]
  • 2013 Reggae Got Soul: Unplugged On Strawberry Hill nominated for Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album of the Year[69]
  • Record holder for most number one songs in Jamaica (31 #1 songs)[35]
  • 2020 Got To Be Tough won for Grammy Award for Best Reggae Album of the Year [70][71]

Museums and expositions

Toots and the Maytals were included in Exposition Jamaica Jamaica!, which ran April to August 2017 at the Philharmonie de Paris in France, to highlight their importance in the development of reggae music.[72][73]


Saturday Night Live parody

On Season 41 Episode 4 of Saturday Night Live, hosted by Donald Trump, actors Kenan Thompson and Jay Pharoah played Toots and The Maytals in a sketch with Trump as he introduced musical guest Sia.[74] Toots and The Maytals were the musical guest on the first episode of SNL that Trump hosted on 3 April 2004.[75]

See also


  1. ^ a b "Toots Is Gone, but The Maytals Carry On". Caribbean National Weekly. 27 November 2020. Retrieved 20 February 2021.
  2. ^ "Toots and the Maytals". 12 September 2020. Retrieved 12 September 2020.
  3. ^ Kenan Malik (13 September 2020). "Salute Toots Hibbert – a reggae pioneer to rival Bob Marley". The Guardian. Retrieved 13 September 2020.
  4. ^ a b "100 Greatest Singers". Rolling Stone. 2 December 2010. Retrieved 13 February 2022.
  5. ^ Mark Savage (12 September 2020). "Obituary: Toots Hibbert - the man who coined the word reggae". BBC News. Retrieved 13 September 2020.
  6. ^ a b c "Frederick 'Toots' Hibbert Biography". Retrieved 2 July 2016.
  7. ^ "reggae". Retrieved 10 July 2016.
  8. ^ "reggae, n." Oxford English Dictionary. Retrieved 13 September 2020.
  9. ^ a b "BBC Four - Toots and the Maytals: Reggae Got Soul". BBC. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Thompson, Dave (2002) Reggae & Caribbean Music, Backbeat Books,ISBN 0-87930-655-6, pp. 178–181
  11. ^ "The Rise of Reggae, and the influence of Toots and the Maytals". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  12. ^ "The Maytals: Artist Biography: AllMusic: Jo-Ann Greene". Retrieved 6 November 2016.
  13. ^ a b "Home". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h Mark Deming. "Toots & the Maytals | Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  15. ^ "What A Bam Bam!". The Jamaica Observer. 10 August 2020.
  16. ^ "The Festival Song Winners 1966–2005". The Jamaican Cultural Development Commission. 2005. Archived from the original on 15 October 2007. Retrieved 25 October 2015.
  17. ^ a b c Marshall, Wayne (22 March 2020). "Toots and the Maytals: Funky Kingston". Pitchfork. Retrieved 23 April 2020.
  18. ^ Solid Foundation: An Oral History of Reggae David Katz: Books. Jawbone Press; 2nd ed. edition. 1 December 2012. p. 90.
  19. ^ "Music mogul Chris Blackwell: 'I'm glad I didn't sign Led Zeppelin. They were too dangerous'". Retrieved 17 February 2024.
  20. ^ Blackwell, Chris (2022). The Islander: My Life in Music and Beyond. New York, NY: Gallery Books. p. 316. ISBN 978-1-9821-7269-5.
  21. ^ "Toots and the Maytals". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
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  23. ^ Christgau, Robert (1981). "Consumer Guide '70s: T". Christgau's Record Guide: Rock Albums of the Seventies. Ticknor & Fields. ISBN 089919026X. Retrieved 16 March 2019 – via
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  25. ^ "Toots & The Maytals". Concord Music Group. Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  26. ^ Mojo, September 2012, pp. 32–33
  27. ^ "Fastest album release". Retrieved 29 June 2016.
  28. ^ "New Visions World Beat". VH1. February 1990. Retrieved 7 June 2017.
  29. ^ "Music Review: Reissues from Toots and the Maytals". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  30. ^ "Loretta Lynn, Caetano Veloso, Toots and the Maytals". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  31. ^ Dansby, Andrew (23 January 2004). "Toots Taps Clapton, Richards". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  32. ^ Trump, Donald, and Meredith McIver. Trump: Think Like a Billionaire: Everything You Need to Know About Success, Real Estate, and Life. First edition. Random House, 2004. Retrieved 25 July 2017
  33. ^ Marshall, Alex (9 November 2016). "Donald Trump's unexpected thoughts on music - revealed - BBC Music". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  34. ^ a b "About The Performer: Toots And The Maytals". Archived from the original on 10 July 2016. Retrieved 30 June 2016.
  35. ^ "Buy Island Records Tickets for All 2014 UK Tour Dates and Concerts". Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  36. ^ "Toots & The Maytals - Reggae Got Soul - Documentary Trailer". Retrieved 8 October 2022 – via YouTube.
  37. ^ "Honolulu Museum of Art | Honolulu Museum of Art". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  38. ^ "Toots celebrates Grammy nod – Entertainment". 7 December 2012. Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  39. ^ "Man gets jail time despite "Toots" Hibbert's plea". Richmond Times-Dispatch. 13 December 2013. Retrieved 13 February 2022.
  40. ^ "15 Roots Reggae Songs You Should Know". 28 October 2015. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  41. ^ "The Golden Age of Reggae: An Archival Romp With Roots Pioneer Patricia Chin". 28 October 2015. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  42. ^ "Toots And The Maytals Announce First Tour In 3 Years". 13 April 2016. Retrieved 29 June 2016.
  43. ^ "Toots and the Maytals Return with First Tour in Three Years". 12 April 2016. Retrieved 29 June 2016.
  44. ^ Hopkinson, Ashley. "Chronixx brings roots reggae to Coachella". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  45. ^ Miller, Jeff (17 April 2017). "Coachella Day 3: Toots and the Maytals, Sofi Tukker, Skepta & More Midday Highlights". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  46. ^ "Toots for Coachella fest". Archived from the original on 22 October 2018. Retrieved 18 May 2017.
  47. ^ "Sean Paul On Eating Pum Pum, Being Jamaican, Other Artist Releasing Caribbean Music + New Music". Retrieved 8 October 2022 – via YouTube.
  48. ^ "Glastonbury festival 2017: full lineup and stage times". The Guardian. 30 May 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  49. ^ "Glastonbury Festival 2017 Saturday live: Foo Fighters rock the Pyramid Stage – but are Warpaint cooler?". Archived from the original on 9 July 2018. Retrieved 5 April 2018.
  50. ^ "Live updates from Glastonbury Festival 2017 on Saturday". 24 June 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  51. ^ "Definition of reggae". Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  52. ^ "Womad 2017 – Toots & the Maytals, Raquel Tavares, Dayme Arocena". BBC Radio 3. 29 July 2017.
  53. ^ Mike Massaro (16 August 2017). "WOMAD 2017". United Reggae.
  54. ^ Elias Leight (27 April 2018). "Toots and the Maytals Announce Summer Tour – Rolling Stone". Retrieved 8 July 2019.
  55. ^ Tornow, Sam (26 July 2018). "Reggae Originators Toots and the Maytals Take Over 'Tonight Show' With 'Funky Kingston & Marley'". Billboard.
  56. ^ "LOCKN' Festival Adds Toots & The Maytals To 2018 Lineup'". Live for Live Music. 4 February 2018.
  57. ^ Kreps, Daniel (24 August 2018). "Watch Toots & the Maytals Perform 'Monkey Man' With Taj Mahal at Lockn' Festival". Rolling Stone.
  58. ^ "The Official Beer of Being Done Wearing a Bra — :15". Coors Light. 30 July 2019.
  59. ^ "Toots Hibbert, Reggae Ambassador And Leader Of Toots And The Maytals, Dies At 77". NPR. 12 September 2020.
  60. ^ "Toots is Gone, but the Maytals Carry on". 27 November 2020.
  61. ^ "Toots and the Maytals Win Best Reggae Album at 2021 Grammys". Pitchfork. 14 March 2021.
  62. ^ "Music fans react to the Maytals cease-and-desist letter from Toots Hibbert's Estate". 21 July 2021.
  63. ^ "Tribute concert for Toots spiked by cease-and-desist letter". Jamaica Gleaner. 13 August 2021.
  64. ^ "Toots Hibbert's Estate Reaches Settlement With The Maytals Over Use Of Band Name". DancehallMag. 10 December 2021.
  65. ^ "Maytals Find Good Vibes in the Memphis Roots of Reggae". Los Angeles Times. 25 January 1989. Retrieved 30 June 2016.
  66. ^ "TOOTS AND THE MAYTALS". Retrieved 30 June 2016.
  67. ^ "The Grammys". Archived from the original on 15 August 2016. Retrieved 30 June 2016.
  68. ^ "Toots celebrates Grammy nod". Jamaica Observer. 7 December 2012. Retrieved 30 June 2016.
  69. ^ "2020 Grammy Nominees, 63rd Annual GRAMMY Awards (2020)". 22 December 2020. Retrieved 23 December 2020.
  70. ^ "Toots And The Maytals Win 'Best Reggae Album' At 2021 Grammys". DancehallMag. 14 March 2021. Retrieved 14 March 2021.
  71. ^ "Parcours de lʼexposition | Philharmonie de Paris". Archived from the original on 11 July 2017. Retrieved 17 July 2017.
  72. ^ "La Jamaïque, en attendant le reggae". France Culture. 22 April 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  73. ^ "Watch Saturday Night Live Highlight: Toots Intro -". 8 November 2015. Retrieved 8 October 2022.
  74. ^ "Saturday Night Live". Retrieved 8 October 2022.

External links

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