The ground trembles, music roars from every corner, thousands of Rastafaris rocking to the beat of the music line the small streets: we are in Nine Miles, St. Ann - the birthplace of a reggae legend. Jamaica, Bob Marley and the Rastafari movement are inextricably linked. It is the sixth of February, the birthday of the idol of millions of music-loving reggae fans. As every year in February, the Antilles island in the Caribbean is flooded by thousands of onlookers. Already at the airport in Kingston the rhythm spills onto the baggage carousel of waiting musicians, bands and traveled Rastafaris from all over the world. Everyone knows only one goal: the reggae festival in Nine Miles, which lasts several days, then the grave of their idol and perhaps a joint every now and then. From the real Rastafaris on the island, most of the "dreadlocks" that have traveled there are called trademarks: matted lion's mane - contemptuously referred to as "dreads", would-be rasta. What is a real Rasta and...