Music is a culture's voice, and Baba Súle has been voicing culture and Spirit for loved ones since before he needed deodorant. Voicing percussion is deep-deep-deeper than mere time-keeping. Baba Súle plays his rhythm music in melody and harmony, utilizing the shorter range of pitches percussion instruments bring. As a thirteen-year-old touring Washington, D.C. parks in the summer of 1970; to part of the premier African dance company in the country, 1977-1982; to representing the U.S.'s African spirit at the Asantehene's palace in Kumasi, Ghana, 1985; jamming at the Sunday Ceilidh at Madden's in Antrim Town, 1999; to a 2010 Grammy Award-winning album, Súle Greg Wilson has been in the vanguard of sharing authentic and spirited percussion to the world. Proficient in U.S., Celtic, Caribbean, and Mande music, Súle has also delved into Indian, Indonesian, Native, and numerous African, Middle Eastern, and European traditions. He has performed and/or recorded with Babatunde Olatunji, Taj Mahal, Tony Trischka, the Carolina Chocolate Drops, Abraham Laboriel, Dr. Ysaye Barnwell and Nitaju Bolade Casel of Sweet Honey in the Rock, Peter Rowan, John Sebastian, Mike Seeger, Guy Davis, Pura Fé, Ruthie Foster, Joe Thompson, Conjunto de Colores, Tramor, and many others. He carries on the tradition via the "Súle System" of playing, teaching, and learning percussive music, as well as his Become the Drum workshops, seminars, performances, and live and online tutorials.