Admission price varies based on time of admission, day of the week and specific performance. Please refer to the specific performance on the calendar.
Typical admission prices vary from free to $20 with higher admission prices for certain featured/touring performances. Please refer to the specific performance on the calendar.
Some performances also feature reserved table seating in the Music Room. If interested in reserved table seating please ask if it is available at the door at the time of admission.
There are no guest lists.
Many dates feature Happy Hour specials and free admission 6pm-8pm – please refer to the the specific performance on the calendar.
$25.00 day of show
Tickets also available at The Wild Hare during open hours starting 7/8
Richell Bonner (born 8 September 1971), better known as Richie Spice is a Jamaican reggae artist. He is a member of the Rastafari movement. Some of his most famous songs include, “Youth Dem Cold”, “Groovin’ My Girl”, “Earth A Run Red”, “Marijuana” and “The Plane Land”. Three of his brothers are also reggae artists – Pliers, Spanner Banner, and Snatcha Lion.
Bonner was born in Rock Hall, St. Andrew, Jamaica. He is the brother of Pliers, Spanner Banner and Snatcha Lion. His first Jamaican single “Killing a Sound” was produced by Dennis “Star” Hayes. This was followed by “Shine”, produced by Clive Hunt. Spice also teamed up with Hunt for his debut album on the Island Jamaica label from which came his first major hit “Grooving my girl”. His second album included hits such as “Earth a Run Red”, “Living Ain’t Easy”, “Land of Jamaica”, “Time So Rough”, the aforementioned “Grooving My Girl” and many others.
Having gained popularity in the mid-1990s, Spice has performed at major shows such as Reggae Sunsplash, White River Reggae Bash, Rebel Salute and many others. Spice opened shows for the likes of Chaka Demus and Pliers, Spanner Banner and Rita Marley on extensive tours of Europe and the United States during 1996-1997.
He again toured East North America from June to September 2001. He performed at Sting held at Jam World, St. Catherine (26 December 2002) and Sting Miami (March 2003).
More recently, a remix of one of his more popular tracks, “Marijuana”, by Digital Mystikz’s Coki, renamed “Burnin'” has focused more attention to him in the blossoming dubstep scene coming out of the UK. The original version of “Marijuana” also appears on the These Are Serious Times modern reggae compilation on XL Recordings.
His song “Youth Dem Cold” was featured on Grand Theft Auto IV’s Massive B Soundsytem 96.9 and the ending sound track of Attack the Block.
Spice chose Book of Job as the title for his fifth album, released on 22 February 2011 on VP Records, stating that his commitment to creating uplifting music is as unwavering as Job’s faith was while enduring his many hardships.
His latest album, Richie Spice Acoustic – Soothing Sounds, is set for release in October 2012 and features musicians such as Robbie Shakespeare and Bongo Herman.
He also runs the Bonner Cornerstone label with his brothers.
Richie Spice is a supporter of Food For the Poor (FFP) Jamaica, and gives a proportion of the proceeds from his performances to the charity.