One of Jamaica's most popular DJs, Trinity was omnipresent in the roots age, flooding the sound systems with versions and full-length albums. Born Wade Brammer in Kingston, Jamaica, on February 10, 1954, he attended the legendary Alpha School for Boys. Initially taking the moniker Prince Glen, in 1974 the toaster cut his first sides for Winston Edwards, several in combo with close friend Dillinger. It was Channel One producer Jo Jo Hookim who re-christened the young toaster Trinity. The newly named DJ recorded several popular sides for the label, the biggest being "Hang on Sloopy." His work with Yabby You was to have an even larger impact, with "Words of the Prophet," "Tradition," and "How Long Jah" storming both the Jamaican and U.K. reggae charts. A full-length, Shanty Town Determination, followed, with the Clem Bushay-produced split Clash set with Dillinger also arriving in 1976.