Lagos Jazz Series 2013 Announces Its Line-Up Of Nigerian Artists!!!
This year’s edition of Lagos Jazz Series is set to announce its line-up of amazing and fantastic Nigerian Artists to perform at the Lagos Jazz Series 2013!
The Nigerian line-up for this year’s edition is a blend of Afropop, Afrobeat, Soul, Hip-Hop, R&B, Afrosoul that is guaranteed to blow the minds of the audience and listeners in the most amazing and gratifying way ever
A proficient producer, lyricist, songwriter and instrumentalist, this award-winning rapper has been described as the future of African Hip-Hop.
Oluseun Anikulapo Kuti, commonly known as Seun Kuti, is a Nigerian musician, and the youngest son of legendary afrobeat pioneer Fela Kuti. Seun leads his father’s former band Egypt 80.
Burna Boy is known for his smooth Patois-influenced Dance-hall crooning, and most especially for his hit singles “Abeg Abeg Abeg”, “Party Wit Me”, “Firewood”, “Touch Your Toes”, “Like To Party”
To some he’s Chibuzor Nelson Azubuike, but to most, he’s the ‘Man of the year’, Phyno. Starting up as a producer in 2003, a decade of passion and hard work has seen the “Ghost Mode” rapper/producer move from ‘underground hype’ to a household name
Bumi Thomas is a dynamic contemporary African, acoustic Jazz-folk-soul singer and songwriter whose style is inspired by her multicultural heritage. Her music explores identity, sensuality, Love, spirituality, retrospective and cross-culturism. Bumi’s sound is a synergy that combines jazz, folklore, high life, Afro-beat rhythms, reggae grooves and tribal nuances.
Olamide aka Baddest Guy Ever Liveth broke into the Nigerian music scene with his hit single Eni Duro. His dexterity and unbridled talent has endeared him to his fans.
2 shots of Afrobeat. 2 shots of Hip-Hop. 1 shot of fresh Soul. Toss into a blender and turn on high. The result is a classic cocktail that is sure to get you high. The rapper, singer and songwriter is influenced by afrobeat, hiphop, classic and soul music.
Teni is a jazz singer and composer who makes, what she calls, “Afrosoul”. Her style is reminiscent of Sade Adu in her expression of smoky and elegant funk, somewhat restrained and stripped back in a time when singers are more used to over-emoting