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Published since 1992 by Media & Editorial Projects Ltd (MEP Publishers) as the inflight magazine of BWIA and now the award-winning Caribbean Airlines (and Air Jamaica), Caribbean Beat is the Caribbean’s leading magazine on Caribbean and West Indian arts, culture and society. Beat is a magazine about the real Caribbean — a general-interest, pan-Caribbean publication, produced in the West Indies, by Caribbean people. It gets behind the familiar stereotypes to show how rich Caribbean life really is – its music, art, dance, books, sport, fashion, design, festivals, history, environment, people, lifestyle. This is the region’s most widely-distributed magazine, committed to the highest editorial and production standards.
In this issue: • Events around the Caribbean in March & April • Trinidad & Tobago’s national spoken word poetry slam is full of thrills • Trinidadian swimwear designer Chandra Maharaj transitions into Carnival Monday wear • This month’s reading, listening, and film-watching picks • From Jamaican goat to Trini doubles, curry is one of the definitive flavours of the Caribbean • Guyana's annual Pakaraima Mountain Safari attracts visitors hungry for adventure • The capital Port Elizabeth in Bequia (SVG) is a haven for yachties — but also for artists and foodies • Our guide to exploring Barbados when time is tight • A group of young artists have begun a public mural project in the Fleet Street area of Kingston, Jamaica, opening opportunities for local residents • As Caribbean Beat marks its 25th anniversary, we look back at our coverage of Caribbean people, arts, and culture since 1992, sharing the stories of the Caribbean’s best and brightest from a Caribbean perspective, for a Caribbean audience • Over the past 25 years, we’ve often reported on environmental stories. So what’s the real state of progress across the region, when it comes to protecting our natural resources? • A beloved musical icon since the 1950s, Harry Belafonte has an equally long reputation as a political activist. Both have their roots in Belafonte’s childhood in Jamaica.