In a retrospect interview with BET, Beenie Man recalls creating \"Girls Dem Sugar\" with Pharrell. According to Beenie Man, \"It was not my idea; it was Pharrell's.\" Commenting, \"He had this great idea to remake \"Who Am I (Sim Simma)\" adding Pharrell \"also came up with the catchy chorus.\" \"So he [Pharrell] goes, '(Sim simma) Beenie Man, ah dem girls dem sugar / (Sim simma) The girls dem world class lover,' and that's how it was put together. And we got a Grammy Award for it. It was a great thing, and then we put Mýa on the track and the rest was history.\"
And while Mýa sweetly coos about being his girl, Beenie \"zagga zagga\"'s along, in between chatting her up and bragging how badly all the girls need him. And so it seemed, for \"Sugar\" shot up the charts around the world, and in the UK even entered the Top 15.
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Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality downloads of Free Myself, Toppling Babylon, Love Your Style, Bayi Riddim, Girls Dem, Righteousness Riddim, Rusty Lass Riddim, Gold Digga, and 33 more. , and , . Purchasable with gift card Buy Digital Discography 63.70 GBP or more (35% OFF) Send as Gift about New Junior Morgan single, Free Myself, produced by Uri Green, is out now on Yam & Banana Records. Listen and enjoy this thoughful song, powerful Reggae music for the mind and soul. $(\".tralbum-about\").last().bcTruncate(TruncateProfile.get(\"tralbum_about\"), \"more\", \"less\"); credits released August 20, 2022 Vocals and Lyrics: Sanjay MorganDrums: Zac HarkavyBass: Tom KirbyHorns: Michel PadronKeys and Perc: Oriol FreixaBacking Vocals: Abi MorganRecording and mix: Uri GreenMastering: Xavier Lek FarreProduction: Uri GreenComposition: Tom Kirby, Zac Harkavy and Uri Green.Artwork: Uri Green $(\".tralbum-credits\").last().bcTruncate(TruncateProfile.get(\"tralbum_long\"), \"more\", \"less\"); license all rights reserved tags Tags bashment dancehall hip hop jungle r&b reggae reggae revival reggae rockers rub a dub Bristol Shopping cart total USD Check out about Yam & Banana Bristol, UK
A strong education system is key to getting more children in school, keeping them there, and helping them to become healthy and responsible citizens. Each year of schooling increases future wages on average by 3.9%. Working at the national, provincial, community levels in close collaboration with the Ministry of Education and other partners, our support focuses on the most vulnerable people in disadvantaged areas, particularly girls, to combat the lack of learning caused by poverty, discrimination and conflict.
Emergency preparedness and responseUNICEF provides emergency education to ensure children continue going to school during disasters and conflicts. UNICEF and Save the Children co-lead the Education in Emergencies Working Group which supports the Ministry of Education in its disaster response. UNICEF focuses on promoting social cohesion and a culture of peace in local communities, especially in regions where fear and violence persist.
Amani is the president of the school's student council, and they're working with others on the council to get free menstrual products in the school's restrooms. However, administrators have told them there are no plans to use school funds to do so.
This year, bills related to period equity have been introduced in 37 states, according to Women's Voices For The Earth, a nonprofit advocacy group. But as of this fall, only five states require schools to provide menstrual products. Last month, California became the latest to do so, mandating that public schools and colleges stock free pads, tampons and other products in their restrooms.
California addressed this lack of access in 2017 by requiring schools in low-income districts to provide free period products in schools. The legislation passed in October expanded that access to all schools and requires products to be in half of a school's bathrooms.
Advocates say the costs bring benefits for students. A pilot program in New York City found that attendance increased by 2.4% among girls at a city high school after making tampons and pads available in its restrooms.
Black American EnglishFirst, a few considerations about this dialect. Black American English is the variety of English spoken by many blacks in the Americas, with a strong African influence. It's not simply an accent (see more here), it's a dialect. Most blacks in the USA speak today standard English, but most of them still have a little or a big influence of this traditional black dialect. Since rappers were originally black people from poor districts, they all sang in black American English. When rap (or hip-hop) became mainstream, this marginal dialect started to influence other music styles too, like R&B and pop music in general. Today, even white singers often use black American features in their songs, and that influence can sometimes be traced even to British singers. Let's make just a few remarks to help you understand the song a little better:The sound TH /ð/ is pronounced D (and /θ/ turns /t/), so we get things like:- Where dem girls = Where them girls- Da = The.- Saw dat= I saw that.They use the African form \"mi\" instead of the subject \"I\":- Yesterday mi go a-London = I went to London yesterday. (you can also notice that the past is expressed by the adverb, not by the verb)They can use the past participle instead of the past tense:- I seen this one = I saw this one.They have some vocabulary of their own:- Shawty = Hot girl, hottie, cutie.- Holla = pick up someone from the opposite sex (to have a romance); hit on someone.They often drop the sound R /r/ when not followed by a vowel (same as in British English). Actually, this is what we can see in the two words above, which come from the original words \"shorty\" (a cute short girl) and \"holler\" (to shout at someone to say hello).Since the black population in America was (and many still are) living in poor areas, their English is even more colloquial than average, so they use many colloquial constructions and expressions such as:- Them/dem = Those (Where dem girls at = Where are those girls /the verb \"to be\" is often dropped in colloquial expressions)- Ain't = The negative form of the verb \"to be\" and \"to have\" (I ain't rich, I ain't no money)- Wanna = Want to, want a (I wanna friend coz I wanna go party)- Outta = Out of (in the song we see \"outta of my reach\", which is in fact a reduplication of the preposition)- Tryna = Trying to.- 'Bout = About.- the use of double negatives such as: I won't tell nobody.Some black things are now mainstream in colloquial English and everybody uses them, black or white, for example:- Yo! = Used as a greeting or to attract someone's attention.Some other things you can find in this song:BALL= A party for dancing (like the royal ball were Cinderella and the prince met). Well, actually, in Amercian slang \"a ball\" means something quite different. You can use your imagination.BFF= Best Friends Forever = A very close relationship, a very good friend. It used to be an acronym written in notes and letters, but now it's getting common in conversation too.HAIR DO's= Hairstyles.CHANEL ALL UP IN THE BODY= All their bodies covered with Coco Chanel's fragrance.PRESIDENTS IN MY WALLET= I have a lot of money (dollar notes/bills have the image of different US presidents on it).HOTTIES= Hot girls (very attractive girls).10 TO 1= femalemale standard rate of pleasure (so they say)BUZZ= Alcoholic drinks.PB= Peabo Bryson, an American R&B and soul singer.ENDORSE= To give personal approval to something, to support it.IN THE BACK OF ME= Behind me.TACKLE ME= In American football, to tackle someone is to run and jump on top of him to make him fall down. In sex language, to tackle is to try to get a girl (usually in a pub), to pick her up. So she is making a pun with the two meanings: \"this is not fooball, why are they trying to tackle me\".I PEEK DUDE AT THE BAR= I saw a man at the bar. (DUDE is colloqual for \"man\").
Dae-dae-dae-dae-daeWhere all my girls at, girls, uhh-mmm-uhhWhere all my girls at, girls, uhh-mmm-uhhYo, where my girls at uhh-mmm-uhhYo, where my girls tryna get to jumpin', jumpin', jumpin'
Children are entitled to a free, quality basic education. Recognizing this entitlement, world leaders made the achievement of universal primary education by the year 2015 one of the Millennium Development Goals. In 2004, this goal appears to be out of reach for many poor countries. School attendance, especially for girls, is far from universal, and many children drop out of school before completing their primary education. Many children who do attend school receive an inadequate education because of poorly trained, underpaid teachers, overcrowded classrooms, and a lack of basic teaching tools suchas textbooks, blackboards, and pens and paper. 1e1e36bf2d