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Killboy’s ‘666’ is a paradox by design

While its production and title are as murky as it gets, it is in its entirety, actually a love song; an oddly pleasant one for that matter. The song starts off with a dash of horrorcore energy, but it, in an almost too abrupt fashion, transcends into something of a bouncy and luminous nature on the chorus. Although her vocals might not be her strongest feature, she sure knows how…

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Crooger links up with Asaph x Ti Gonzi on Ginde

Seeing Zimbabwe’s finest come together in a larger than life collaboration is always a sight for sore eyes. And it’s even more gratifying when their project is not gaining traction only because of who they are, but also because of actual mastery and genuine ‘slappery’. “Ginde”, with its dark and moody production, is the ultimate hustler’s anthem and with the current dream-asphyxiating atmosphere, it couldn’t have come at a better…

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Anita Jaxson x Poptain’s “Fire” is the kind of song that enhances competition within dancehall circles…

Anita Jaxson and Poptain’s “Fire” is the kind of song that enhances competition within dancehall circles, and essentially promotes the much-needed innovation and creativity. Because in all honesty, this country as a whole has not done justice to the Dancehall culture, which when simply put, is a bottomless well of solid vibes. The culture has been watered down by years and years of artists recycling the same instrumental from Brick…

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Valee Music, Watora Moyo

The energy possessed by Valee Music’s “Watora Moyo” is so potent, we can all envision a near future where she is a fully established music entity. The song is essentially what coming back home would sound like, but with a few tweaks, that make one feel as though they never left. “Watora Moyo” is a receptacle bursting with everything we require from an Afrobeats jam, and in all honesty, how…

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Takura, No Stopping

Songs like “No Stopping” are what really separate Takura from the rest and make him worthy of the title “Leader of the New School”. Although his songs require us to practice a significant amount of patience, they eventually drop, and when they do, they’re always worth the wait, & if that’s what it takes for the production of quality music, we wouldn’t have it any other way. Takura sings to…

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Amvis balances ambition and a bit of disparagement on his new jaunty joint, “Streets”

Amvis balances ambition and a bit of disparagement on his new jaunty joint, “Streets”. A sedate and comparatively amusing slow-burner that sounds like a whole life-story compressed into a couple of minutes. The song is a conversation (in the literal sense) about how it is not uncommon to lose sight of one’s aspirations. But more precisely, Streets is about how Amvis digressed from his original plan for his life. And…

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Midnight’s muse – Reckoning

Midnight’s Muse’s “Reckoning” is a moody epic and a late-night session essential. Her delicate vocals seem to possess a mystical element that transfigures all negativity into an iridescent sea of harmony. Her vocals are everything. On this song, she opens with “Apologies to my innocence” and that melancholy laden line alone ignites a wildfire of deep lyricism that courses throughout the entire song’s veins. Midnight’s Muse is essentially blazing a trail and riding against the tide with her alternative/independent sound because, in all honesty, the market for such sounds has yet to grow in this country. We might not be ready now, but we’ll catch on!