Michael studied at Jamaica College from 1935 to 1943 and overseas at the
London School of Economics (LSE) from 1945 to 1949. There, he came
under the influence of Harold Laski, the man more responsible than any
other for the training of men who later became Commonwealth Prime
Ministers. At the LSE he gained academic honours.
Manley was a tall, handsome, forceful and flamboyant man. He has been undoubtedly Jamaica’s most eloquent, visionary, controversial, and dynamic leader since independence.
He has been a journalist, trade unionist, party president, senator, Cabinet Minister, Leader of the Opposition, Vice president of the Socialist International, and Prime Minister of Jamaica.
He served Jamaica in the capacity of Prime Minister between the periods March 2, 1972 to November 4, 1980; and February 13, 1989 to March 30, 1992.
He has impacted the nation with a greater sense of importance and urgency regarding national identity, and, internationally, he has impacted the ideas of capitalist and socialist leaders with his advocacy of Democratic Socialism.
Micheal Manley was a prolific writer of articles and books. Some of his publications include:
He was married FIVE times, yes five times. His wives were:
Together they gave him five lovely children, Rachel, Sarah, Natasha, Joseph, David.
He died on March 6, 1997 at the age of 72.
Due to the fact that he was conferred with the honour of being awarded with The Order of The Nation upon becoming Prime Minister of Jamaica, his complete title is:
The Most Honourable Michael Norman Manley, ON, OM, OCC
Jun 12, 18 02:06 PM
This Jamaican Mango Smoothie recipe can be used to make a refreshing Jamaican beverage that will tantalize your taste buds and keep you cool all at the same time.
May 12, 17 06:57 PM
Jamaican music has evolved in such a dynamic way that we have to endorse what the legend Bob Marley said...When it hits you, you feel no pain...
May 12, 17 06:19 PM
Jamaican dancehall music was developed in the 1980's and is the pinnacle of the music industry we are now experiencing with constant changes in sound derived from earlier genres.