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Malawian Star Set to Break Into Nigerian Music Scene

0 Comments June 7, 2017

South African based Malawian Afro-pop singer, Dan Lufani popularly called, Dan Lu is currently in Nigeria, where he’s fine-tuning plans to do a collabo with one of the country’s top musicians, Kcee.

Dan Lu, was spotted Wednesday at the celebrity hangout, O’jez in Surulere, in the company of his record label, Sisqo Productions owner, Christopher Tochukwu Nwaogwugwu, based in South Africa. He is in the country to wrap up the deal with Kcee.

The Malawian singer said, he chose to collaborate with Kcee following the rising profile of the ‘Limpopo’ crooner in his country. “Kcee is making a lot of noise in my country. He’s the right man to start with. I know we have other big artistes including , Psquare, 2face, Don Jazzy, Ice Prince, but I chose Kcee because he plays the same kind of music with me,” the Malawian Afro pop star .

Disclosing his mission in Nigeria, Dan Lu said, collaborating with Kcee will not only impact on his career as a musician, but also, it will help to raise the profile of his record label. According to him, his Malawian fans can’t wait for the collaboration.

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0 Comments June 4, 2017

Nigerian, David Oyelowo is new James Bond

0 Comments May 13, 2017

Actor David Oyelowo has been asked by the Ian Fleming estate to record the audio book for Trigger Mortis, a new officially commissioned Bond book written by Anthony Horowitz.

Oyelowo will play Bond, and other characters, in the audiobook version of Trigger Mortis, written by Anthony Horowitz and commissioned by the Ian Fleming estate.

Describing himself as “very honoured”, Oyelowo said: “I am officially the only person on planet Earth who can legitimately say: ‘I am the new James Bond’ – even saying that name is the cinematic equivalent of doing the ‘to be or not to be’ speech.”

He added: “I was asked specifically by the Fleming estate, which is really special.”

Born in Oxford to Nigerian parents, his performance as Henry VI drew critical acclaim, but also “very real resistance”, particularly from one academic. Oyelowo said: “He said that we open ourselves to ridicule if we allow black people to play English kings when English kings have never been black. But I’ve never seen an Egyptian play Cleopatra … so it’s a nonsensical statement.”