Australia & New Zealand
Reggae in Australia originated in the 1980s. Desert Reggae is a developing contemporary style possibly originating in Central Australia. Lyrics are often sung in Australian Aboriginal languages.
New Zealand reggae was heavily inspired by Bob Marley's 1979 concert in the country, and early reggae groups such as Herbs. The genre has seen many bands like Fat Freddy's Drop and Katchafire emerging in more recent times, often involving fusion with electronica.
Other articles related to "australia, new zealand":
... Most of the gamelans in Australia are associated with universities or schools ... of the most famous is the gamelan Digul, made in the Digul prison camp in 1927 and brought to Australia during World War II ... In New Zealand there are two gamelan sets in Wellington, one Javanese and the other Balinese ...
... Some nations, such as France, the Commonwealth of Australia and New Zealand permit members of the military and police to receive and display multiple United Nations Medals as separate decorations ...
... Carey served as Deputy Adjutant General (D.A.G.) in Australia in 1860, and served in the Maori war of 1860-1861 in New Zealand where he was recognised for his services as a Companion in the ... district in 1863, and was promoted to Colonel for the action of Rangiriri in the New Zealand Campaign of 1863-1865, and also in the actions at Paterangi, Te Awamutu, Orakau, Pukehinahina and Mukimam ...
Famous quotes containing the words zealand and/or australia:
“Teasing is universal. Anthropologists have found the same fundamental patterns of teasing among New Zealand aborigine children and inner-city kids on the playgrounds of Philadelphia.”
—Lawrence Kutner (20th century)
“It is very considerably smaller than Australia and British Somaliland put together. As things stand at present there is nothing much the Texans can do about this, and ... they are inclined to shy away from the subject in ordinary conversation, muttering defensively about the size of oranges.”
—Alex Atkinson, British humor writer. repr. In Present Laughter, ed. Alan Coren (1982)