"Jamaica Quotes" is a phrase that refers to inspirational and uplifting quotes that are often associated with the vibrant and diverse culture of Jamaica. These quotes often promote positivity, resilience, and the importance of embracing one's unique identity.
Through their powerful words, Jamaica Quotes aim to inspire individuals to overcome challenges, celebrate their heritage, and live life to the fullest. Whether it's Bob Marley's iconic lyrics, or the wisdom shared by famous Jamaican figures, these quotes serve as a reminder to stay grounded, spread love, and let the spirit of Jamaica shine through.
Below are various jamaica quotes with their meanings/explanations;
"Doing business in Jamaica is not easy, but it is rewarding”- Michael Lee-Chin
Jamaica is an attractive destination for entrepreneurs looking to start their own businesses. With its well-known resources and easy business climate, there are plenty of opportunities to succeed. However, doing business in Jamaica can be difficult, but it's also rewarding. The country has a well-developed legal system and a wide variety of businesses to choose from.
“I’ve opened up more by traveling outside Jamaica. It helps me to grow as a person to be outside of my element; to be on my own in a strange place meeting people.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica is a beautiful, vibrant country that offers something for everyone. The main city, Kingston, is a popular tourist destination with its lush green fields and gilded architecture. Another popular destination is the rural areas where you can find traditional Jamaica churches and villages. However, doing business in Jamaica can be difficult, but it is worth the challenge. The country has low tariffs, so you can negotiate lower prices for goods and services than in other countries.
“I grew up in a middle-class family in Jamaica, I had no self-worth issues whatsoever.”-John Barnes
Growing up in Jamaica, we never had any self-worth issues whatsoever. Our family was middle-class and we always lived in a comfortable house. We were always comfortable and happy. We never felt the need to be self-conscious or ashamed of our background or ourselves. In fact, we always felt very proud of our Jamaican heritage.
“I’m a huge Bob Marley fan; I remember going to Jamaica for the first time when I was a kid and I got so obsessed with the steel drums.” – Matthew Morrison
Bob Marley is one of the most well-known and loved singers in the world. He was born in Jamaica on November 1, 1945, and has since sold over 200 million records. As a child, BobMarley was so inspired by the steel drums that he became very interested in this instrument. When he was young, Marley attended an all-boys school in Kingston and he began to learn how to play the drums at an early age.
“I was brought up in Jamaica when people had to occupy themselves and entertain each other.” – Lady Colin Campbell
When people in Jamaica were born, they were always busy entertaining each other. This was done by either making fun of someone else or just being yourself. There wasn't really anything else to do. This led to a lot of laughter and moments that will always be remembered.
“In Jamaica, they always have throwback riddims, recycled old beats, and the hardcore reggae scene is always present. You have faster stuff like the more commercialized stuff, but you always have that segment of music that is always from the core, from the original root of it.” – Damian Marley
If you're looking for some of the most popular and well-known reggae songs in Jamaica, then you can't go wrong with checking out some of the older tracks from the early 2000s or even earlier.
“I feel really strongly about immigration because my mom is… from Jamaica. She still has a green card here.” – Ayesha Curry
Immigration The Caribbean island of Jamaica has been a major source of immigration to the United States for over 100 years. For many people, the process of becoming a U.S. citizen is an important part of Jamaican culture. Many people in America are descendants of Jamaicans who have made their homes here, and we feel really strongly about immigration because our mom is from Jamaica.
“I’ve been in Africa, America, moving around a lot. It’s helped me to open up my mind. I was born in Jamaica; I’ve lived all my life there and got all I could from Jamaica. But I needed to be somewhere else to grow.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica is an amazing place to live, work and play. There are plenty of things to do and see in this tiny island nation. Whether you are looking for a relaxing holiday or something more complicated, Jamaica has something for you.
“I definitely know I’m going to be working a lot more with my foundation when it comes to developing the kids in Jamaica.” – Usain Bolt
When it comes to developing Jamaica's children, there is no doubt that the foundation will play a big role. With years of experience in the field, the foundation has a lot to offer. One of the primary focuses of the foundation is to support families and provide them with the resources they need to improve their lives. In addition, the foundation also aims to promote positive change in Jamaica.
“The thing about places like Trinidad and Jamaica is that they can be very musically insular. There isn’t much space for kids making hip-hop, electronic music, or hybrid genres.” – Jillionaire
The country of Jamaica is one of the most musically insular in the Western Hemisphere. There is very little space for kids making hip-hop, electronic music, or hybrid genres. This might be a problem if you're looking to learn the art form or if you're just looking to be around people who share your interests. Although there are some talented kids out there, it's usually hard to find someone to help you learn the basics.
“My parents are from Jamaica, and I love reggae music.” – Stephan James
Our parents are from Jamaica and we love reggae music. Our family has always been big fans of the genre, and we've often found ourselves in the backyard listening to our parents' favorite songs. We love the energy and tempo of Jamaican reggae music, and it's a part of our identity.
“When you see a Jamaica video, it’s always the hood. Everybody in the video’s got guns, and the world looks at it like that’s what Jamaica’s about. And it affects the economics of the music.” – Shaggy
Jamaica's Gangsta Culture has always been a major influence on its music industry. Many people in Jamaica see the lifestyle as being all about having guns and being tough. This is what makes Jamaican music so unique and popular around the world.
“When you’re in Jamaica, unless you’re in a tourist spot, you don’t hear Bob Marley; you mostly hear dance hall music.” – Michael Franti
Bob Marley's influence on Jamaica's dancehall music can be heard throughout the country, but it is most pronounced in the capital, Kingston. It's not difficult to find a live Bob Marley performance if you're looking for it; however, unless you're in one of the more popular tourist spots, chances are you won't hear him. Instead, you'll mostly hear dancehall music.
“Because I come from a place like Jamaica, which is a small, open economy, I viscerally get the importance of the global economy.” – Peter Blair Henry
Jamaica is one of the most open economies in the world, and its small size means that it has a direct impact on global affairs. This is evident in the country's strong commitment to the global economy, which is what drives Jamaicans to work hard and produce value for their country and themselves.
“Gays and lesbians should have the same rights as anybody else, and when they’re in Jamaica, they do have the same rights.” – Shaggy
Jamaica is an open and welcoming country, with a population of over 56 million people who are majority gay and lesbian. This doesn't mean that lesbians and gays have the same rights as anyone else, though. In Jamaica, homosexuality is criminalized, and many lesbians and gays experience discrimination and violence. Gays can also face difficulties in getting Employment Insurance or health care. Nevertheless, there are many challenges that lesbian and gay Jamaicans face, just like anyone else in the country.
“When you’re growing up in Jamaica and you don’t have much, and then you gain more and more… you can now share the more that you have with the people that have less because you know what less is like.” – Rohan Marley
When you are growing up in Jamaica, you may not have had a lot, but that doesn't mean you can't share what you have with those who have less. You know what less is like- it is difficult to get by without help, especially if you are young. With more money now than ever before, it is easier for people to get by.
“I wouldn’t have become an engineer, I wouldn’t have done what I did, had a hand not been held out to me. I have to remember who helped me when I needed help. The people of Jamaica helped me. I can’t forget that. I would be ungrateful if I forgot.” – Michael Lee-Chin
Engineering is one of the most popular careers in the world. People from all over the world are interested in becoming engineers because it is a career with many opportunities and great rewards. In Jamaica, engineers have many opportunities to achieve their goals. They can work in the government, private industry, or academia. Engineer-in-training (E-I) programs are very important in Jamaica because they give every E-I an opportunity to learn about and pursue a career in engineering.
“I’m not an American, Do they count the votes in America? I haven’t voted in Jamaica either.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica is a British Overseas Territory and as such, its democratically elected government does not count towards the United States presidential election.
“Even if I wasn’t in music, even if my father was a carpenter, some guy in Jamaica would go ‘You’re just like Bob. You’re just like your father.’ That happens in Jamaica all the time.” – Ziggy Marley
Bob Marley was one of the biggest icons in Jamaica, and his influence is still felt today. His music has been turned into a movement by people all over the world, and he has even been able to see his music played at The White House. Jamaica is a country that is full of music, and there are always people who go to Bob Marley's concerts.
“In Jamaica, you’re never very far away from people who don’t have very much, and in Wilmette, pretty much everybody had a lot.” – Peter Blair Henry
In Jamaica, you can always find people who are struggling just to get by. In Wilmette, pretty much everybody had a lot. Despite this, many people still maintain a positive outlook on life. They enjoy their time in the city and feel close to everyone.
“We’re not big on irony in Jamaica, sarcasm and double-talk. We tend to say things plainly, sometimes to the point of boredom.” – Marlon James
Jamaica is a small, poor country with a culture that prizes sarcasm and double-talk. The locals often use them to get around the rules and to build up an image of themselves. But in some cases, these methods can backfire. For example, a group of men recently had a heated argument on a public street over who should share the last piece of fruit on their plate. In this case, sarcasm was not the answer.
“I can’t really live outside Jamaica. I can be away, but only for a while.”- Usain Bolt
Jamaica is a beautiful country to live in, but it can be hard to find a place to stay when you're not there. If you want to experience the culture and sounds of Jamaica, you'll need to find an apartment or cottage outside of the capital city.
“Twenty or 30 years from now, I’m going to be on a beach in Jamaica.” – Idris Elba
Jamaica is a beautiful country with an amazing history. It is known for its white sand beaches and warm water. The country is also home to many interesting animals, such as the lion and the tiger. With so much to see and do, it is likely that by the end of this century, we will be living on a beach in Jamaica.
“Reggae was always playing at home in East Ham when I was growing up. Loud music would be coming from the bedroom, and downstairs all you’d hear was the bass. My uncles had sound systems and we used to go to Jamaica a lot as a family.” – Kano
In East Ham, Reggae music was always playing at home. our uncles had sound systems and we used to listen to it upstairs. The bass would be booming and it would make you feel good.
“Jamaica full of the ghetto, but boy, I tell you: I never see it like that.”- Damian Marley
Jamaica is full of poverty and ghetto life. But, some people seem to think that it never happens that way. However, according to recent reports, this is not the case at all. Jamaica has a high concentration of poverty and ghetto life, but some people still think that it's not like that here.
“I think Jamaica would thrive if we promote agriculture as a way to bring people here.” – Chris Blackwell
Jamaica could thrive if we promoted agriculture as a way to bring people here. Agriculture is a key part of Jamaica's economy and it has the potential to create many jobs. The country has a long history of agriculture, dating back to the time when the island was inhabited by the Arawaks. Agricultural production has grown in Jamaica since then, and today, the sector is an important part of the country's economy.
“I want to go to Jamaica, actually. My whole family’s from there, so I’d like to go there.” – Astro
Jamaica is a beautiful country full of paradisiacal reefs, white-sand beaches, lush jungles, and stunning waterfalls. It's also known for its vibrant culture and unique architecture. Some say that it has the best sun loungers in the world, and the climate is perfect for summer relaxation. If you're looking to escape the everyday grind and explore some of the most beautiful places on Earth, then Jamaica is definitely the place for you!
“When people come to Jamaica, we don’t want them to think about the problems of Jamaica. So let them come be in their paradise.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica is a beautiful country with a lot to offer visitors. However, there are also some problems that tourists should be aware of before coming. The government is not always reliable, the currency is not stable, and there are high crime rates. So let tourists come here and enjoy the country while they still can.
“I grew up with coconuts as the main flavor in food in Jamaica. It’s part of our culture.”- Ziggy Marley
Coconuts are a type of fruit that is often eaten in Jamaica. They are part of our culture and are used in many dishes. Coconuts can be found in many different shapes and sizes, so it is easy to find one that will fit your liking.
“The music that I represent and helped to create and establish was born in Jamaica.” – Jimmy Cliff
Jamaica is home to some of the most renowned and popular music styles in the world. The Reggae, Dub, Caribbean, and Afro-Caribbean genres have all been influential in shaping the sound and style of Jamaican music. The music has helped to define Jamaican culture and has been an integral part of the country's identity for over fifty years.
“By the time my first album was out, I had been out in Jamaica three or four years, but I had hits out at that time that were bona fide hits.” – Sean Paul
Jamaica has always been a place where music is king and it seems that this is definitely the case with the release of an artist's first album. The singer/songwriter, who goes by the name of Aubrey Graham, had already been out in Jamaica three or four years prior to releasing her first album. Her hits at that time were bona fide hits and people were still looking for her new album when it was released.
“I love running in nature. I don’t like running on the streets, I don’t like running in the city, I don’t like running on the concrete. I love running in nature, so Jamaica provides a lot of that for me.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica provides a lot of opportunities for runners to enjoy nature. There are areas where runners can run on the streets and other areas that provide a lot of running outdoors. The climate in Jamaica is perfect for runners, as it has a warm temperature year-round and there is not a lot of humidity. Jamaica also has a lot of hills that make for great running experiences.
“Jamaica has problems; America has problems; everywhere has problems.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica has a long and troubled history. America has had its share of problems, too. Problems such as racism, inequality, drugs, and corruption. But Jamaica's problems are unique, and deserve closer scrutiny than they have received in the past. Jamaica has a large population of Jamaicans who are descendants of slaves who were brought over to work in America. This population has a very different view of America than the American population.
“I live in Kingston. When I tell people I live in Kingston, they start fearing for my life. People ask me if I have Internet in Jamaica. Like, seriously?” – Shaggy
People in Jamaica worry about their safety the most when they hear we live in Kingston. In America, we might think of our small town as a safe place to live. But many people in Jamaica think that is not the case. They fear for their lives because of the crime rate and the lack of Internet access.
“Even with my family, I feel sort of ‘other.’ I’m the only one of my siblings who wasn’t born in Jamaica. For a long time, I didn’t feel very connected to Jamaican culture, but because I was raised so heavily with that cultural influence, I realized that my inner monologue is a Jamaican woman.” – Jodie Turner-Smith
Our family is from Jamaica, but we don't feel very connected to Jamaican culture. We don't feel like there is a lot of shared culture between us and our family in Jamaica. Our siblings were born in the country, so we know some of the culture, but we don't really have a lot of connection to it.
“My parents immigrated to this country from Jamaica with no more than a fifth-grade education.” – Wayne Messam
Our parents, who immigrated to this country from Jamaica with no more than a fifth-grade education, were determined to make a difference. They worked hard and established themselves in their new home. Their families have come to rely on their support, and they continue to contribute to the American dream.
“Out of all the places in the world, Jamaica is my favorite place.” – Eve
Jamaica is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world. It is a small country that is situated in the eastern Caribbean Sea. With its rich culture and history, Jamaica is sure to make your visit unforgettable. Whether you are looking for adventure or simply relax, there is no place better than Jamaica.
“The Caribbean is such a rich place, and Jamaica, personally, is one of my favorite places in the world. I’ve been lucky to, on various projects, to have spent a lot of time down there.” – Cheo Hodari Coker
Jamaica is a beautiful country that is known for its delicious food, its lush landscape, and its passionate people. It's also home to some of the most popular tourist destinations in the Caribbean, such as the ruins of St. John's University, the Isaan Coast, and the Montego Bay tunnel.
“I’ve never shied away from the country. ‘Karma Chameleon’ verges on country. Reggae and country are very closely linked. If you go to Jamaica, you hear a lot of country music. There’s a correlation.” – Boy George
Country music is a genre of Reggae that has its roots in Jamaican Jamaica. It is often played on the radio and at festivals. Country music is often associated with the rural areas of America, and can be heard through the lyrics and music. The genre is rooted in the dancehall and reggae styles of music.
“I think that anybody, once we leave Jamaica, automatically, any citizen becomes an ambassador for the flag, for Jamaica. It’s a country that’s so rich in culture. We even have a bobsled team, and we ain’t even got snow. We do everything in extreme.” – Shaggy
Jamaica has a rich culture that is celebrated by its citizens. The country is also known for its bobsled team and its many tourist attractions. One of the most popular tourist destinations in Jamaica is the Spanish Town area. This area is home to many well-known museums and historical sites.
“Being in Jamaica, I feel comfortable there.”- Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce
Jamaica is a beautiful country with many attractions to offer visitors. From its stunning landscape to its warm people, Jamaica is sure to make you feel at home. With its diverse culture and history, there is no doubt that this small island country has something for everyone. Whether you're looking for a relaxing beach vacation or a thrill-seeming adventure, Jamaica has something for you.
“In Jamaica, the music is recorded for the sound system, not the iPod. It’s about experiencing music together, with other people.” – Michael Franti
Jamaica is a country that has a rich culture and history. The music in Jamaica is recorded for the sound system, not the iPod. This is because the music in Jamaica is about experiencing music together, with other people. The music in Jamaica is old and has been passed down from generation to generation.
“You can tap into culture by exploring what’s grown or produced in the region, like going into the Blue Mountains in Jamaica to visit a coffee plantation or a rum distillery in Barbados.” – Katie Lee
If you're looking for a unique way to explore your local culture, consider exploring what's grown or produced in the region. For example, going into the Blue Mountains in Jamaica to visit a coffee plantation or a rum distillery in Barbados. There are countless interesting things to see and learn about in these areas, so don't miss out on this amazing opportunity!
“Jamaica has a lot of foods that give you energy and strength, as well as being very nice to eat.” – Rita Marley
Jamaica has a lot of foods that give you energy and strength, as well as being very nice to eat. The country has a wide variety of fruits and vegetables, as well as a few hardy spices. The cuisine here is also very flavorful, with a wide range of cooking techniques. This makes for an interesting and varied meal experience.
“I left Jamaica for a while because as an artist I need to experience different things, see the world, and have different energies. Living in one place is not good for me.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica is a beautiful country, with a rich culture and history. However, living there for an extended period of time can be difficult. An artist needs to experience different things in order to stay sharp; living in one place doesn't always provide that opportunity.
“Sometimes I’m in Boston or Washington or Chicago and think I’m in Jamaica because I hear more reggae on the radio in these places than in Kingston!” – Rita Marley
If you're in the mood for some reggae, you might be wondering where you are and what the hell is going on. If you're in Boston Washington or Chicago, chances are good that you're listening to reggae instead of Kingston's mix of Jamaican songs. In fact, even though Kingston is home to the most active Jamaican Reggae scene, some people might say that Boston and Washington have more reggae tunes playing than Kingston.
“When you come to Jamaica, there’s a handful of things you simply have to try that’s right on the top of the list, and I think jerk chicken definitely has to be number one.” – Ainsley Harriott
Jamaica is known for its delicious jerk chicken, and the flavor is simply amazing. This dish is made by marinating chicken in a spicy jerk seasoning and then frying it until it's golden brown. It's also popular for being served with rice and peas, which gives it a perfect meal. If you are ever in Jamaica, make sure to check out this amazing dish!
“I’m the blackest member of my family. You know, these mixed families produce children of all colors, and in Jamaica, the question of exactly what shade you were, in colonial Jamaica, was the most important question. Because you could read off class and education and status from that. I was aware and conscious of that from the very beginning.” – Stuart Hall
In colonial Jamaica, the question of exactly what shade you were, in colonial Jamaica, was the most. The mixture of British, African and Indian blood often led to confusion about one's color. This was especially true when it came to children, who were often considered black or brown according to their skin color. This article looks at how this question has been addressed in post-colonial Jamaica.
“Last time I was in Jamaica I financed a teacher to teach in an orphanage.” – Ziggy Marley
Jamaica is a beautiful country full of culture and history. For many people, it is a place to visit and enjoy the natural beauty. However, for some people, Jamaica is also a place to find hope and inspiration. The last time we were in Jamaica, we financed a teacher to teach in an orphanage. The teacher has been working in the orphanage for 3 years and has already made a huge impact on the lives of the orphans.
“Being born in Jamaica, race was never an issue. It was always about the type of person I wanted to be, not the colour of my skin.” – Tessanne Chin
Being born in Jamaica, race was never an issue. It was always about
the type of person we wanted to be, not the colour of our skin. In
fact, the island is home to a large population of black people who are
descendants of slaves who arrived here in the 16th century. The slaves
were originally from Africa but they were brought over here to work on
plantations. As a result, many black people in Jamaica are descended