The legendary Belizean musical artist, Harrington Trapp, musical career span from his time as as a vocalist in the 1960's with bands in Belize like The Promoters and Glenn Bood & The Telegrams, to his work as a musical artist and vocalist in the United States in the 1970's and 80's with Belizean bands like the legendary The Webb, to the reggae band called the Babylon Warriors. Since making his mark as an outstanding vocalist and trombone player with the Webb, Trapp later on went on to carve out a career for himself as a solo artist and vocal stylist in the 1990's and beyond.
His incredible body of work has warranted much respect and admiration from new and younger Belizean artists of today who credited the veteran Belizean artist, producer, and musician, with a model to emulate in their careers. Influenced by the 1960's R&B African-American musical renaissance of the 1960's like artists like Sly & The Family Stone, and other soulful troubadours of that era, Trapp began developing his authentic Belizean soulful style as a vocalist since his early musical debut as a teenager in the 1960's classic Belizean musical spectrum.
A sensational artist that can put a spin on any genre or musical art form, Trapp's journey takes his listeners from a typical Caribbean style soul music vocalist, to a traditional Belizean Brukdong artist, then on to a pulsating reggae vocalist, and culminating to a complete Caribbean vocal stylist than can sing in any Caribbean musical genre. Today the long lasting Belizean artist is only one in a few of the last remaining Belizean icons in contemporary Belizean music that can still hold his own, and has maintained a voice that is as strong as it was in the days when he sang the hit tune, Same Old Me, with the 1970's Belizean musical group, The Webb, that he himself wrote and produced. Same Old Me became a signature tune that gave The Webb credibility among other African-American bands that were emerging at that time in the early 1970's like Brass Construction and Cameo.
Since Trapps move from New York to Los Angeles in the late 1970's, many years after his migration out of Belize once called British Honduras at that time, his connection with the reggae scene blew him up as one of L.A.'s top reggae vocalist among many other local ones from all different backgrounds. Branded today as one of Belize's only musical artist that continues in the tradition of the Belizean musical Brukdong icon, Selwyn Peters who became Belize's godfather of the traditional Creole Belizean dance crave, Trapp moves forward to establish Mr. Peters name as a global musical artist that is authentically Belizean. Though he continues to write and produce music in other forms like reggae, soca, and R&B, the also politically astute and conscious Belizean musical artist has pledged his remaining years on earth to sing and perform in the traditional Belizean musical style and art form called Brukdong.