Ghana-based Cameroonian chromatic xylophone virtuoso, Obase-Aboli Namolongo is a contemporary pan-African singer, songwriter, composer and entertainer brandishing his soothing traditional … More
Nigerian Afrobeats and multiple awards winning superstar, Wizkid announced the release of his latest project, Made In Lagos on 30 … More
Felabration 2020 has come to a close and the legend of Fela Anikulapo-Kuti lives on through his followers and his … More
Ben Tomoloju recently released no less than 100 songs of his own repertoire, built over a period of 40 years. … More
Nigerian afrobeat, folk singer, songwriter and performer, Edaoto and the Afrogenius band recently released a single ‘Run Run Come’ – … More
Freedom Park Lagos, the former colonial prison turned centre for creative expression, has announced the schedule of events to mark … More
Beauty for a Better World 2020 launches an open-call for creatives to share their representation of pure beauty. Organized by … More
Disk jockeys and bands from all around the world collaborate to appreciate the diligent workers of medical services, security forces, transport staff, social workers and others for the eFest.
The vibes from this song can be described as jazz with a funk twist garnished in Afrobeat, the outstanding horn sessions gives the song an exhilarating blast.
Eyes of a Lagos Girl is already spreading its wings in Nigeria, UK, US, Belgium, Germany and Cyprus. We are also proud to announce that Eyes of a Lagos Boy and Girl items are now available at five prime locations in Lagos: Quintessence, Bogobiri House, Jazzhole, Nike Art Gallery and POP Beach club, in addition to our very own web-shop and jiji.ng.
The 1950s saw the desecration of the Osun-Osogbo Grove and prohibited actions like fishing, hunting and felling of trees in the grove took place until the abuse was stopped by Osogbo people with the participation of Susanne Wenger.
The band performs using a Sambabe – an 8-piece multi-tonal drum set. This square shaped traditional wooden percussion instrument is influenced mainly by the Yoruba culture. The piece is prominently supported by other traditional percussion instruments such as the akuba drums, bataa, sekere and agogo.