Win “The Story of Trojan Records” + 4 fantastic Trojan MOV releases

Win "The Story of Trojan Records" + the records A1 Dub, What Am I To Do?, No More Heartaches and Red Red Wine

Founded in 1968, as part of a deal with Island Records, Trojan's mission was to bring Jamaican music to the world. Over the subsequent half a century it has done just that, releasing many of the defining albums of ska, rocksteady, dub and reggae from artists including The Upsetters, Jimmy Cliff, Desmond Dekker, The Maytals, Lee 'Scratch' Perry and Bob Marley and the Wailers. The Story of Trojan Records is the definitive history of the label and a landmark publication for reggae enthusiasts. Written by Trojan's own Laurence Cane-Honeysett, the all-colour publication includes hundreds of photographs, record sleeves, adverts, labels and archive material, most of which either appears in print for the first time or has remained unseen for decades.

What about winning this fantastic book + 4 epic Trojan titles released by Music On Vinyl. Just got to our Facebook, Instagram or Twitter message related to this contest and reply why you should win this prize. The first title from the package is A1 Dub by Morwell Unlimited aka The Morwells. The Channel One studio celebrated in-house band, the Revolutionaries  (including Sly & Robbie), provided the instrumentation for the album. The Jamaican reggae record producer Harry Zephaniah Johnson, better known under his stage-name Harry J, started working as a producer at the end of the '60s. He combined some of his excellent recordings on the 1970 album What Am I To Do? Another record produced by Harry J is "No More Heartaches". The name is based on the first local hit he recorded with The Beltones. The last record featuring in this great package is Red Red Wine. The album, which is compiled by the Jamaican producer Brother Dan, consists of some of his most popular productions like Tony Tribe's "Red Red Wine" and Israelites "Games People Play".

You can participate until August 28 and the winner will be announced the next day.