top of page


Join date: May 7, 2023


Music is important to fashion and to our Creative Director, Gozi. Music is an integral part of Nigerian life. Visit Lagos and music permeates the megacity. It seeps out of every fissure of this roisterous megacity. In this post, we take you on a trip of Nigerian music, giving you a taste of its creativity and range with videotape clips of amazing live performances from introducing Jazz, Highlife, Jùjú, Afrobeat, Reggae, and Afrobeats artists. These styles are enjoyed by Nigerian cult and now encyclopedically.

before in history, traditional Nigerian music arose from a functional purpose, frequently performed to mark rituals like marriages or sepultures. Agriculture was functional too. Accordingly, workers in fields and canoes used work songs to motivate themselves. When Northern growers worked on each other’s granges, the host was anticipated to supply musicians. The musician sang praises of his customer and the rest of theco-operating growers motivating them.

The most notable instrument of the Hausa people is the Kakaki, a 2- metre long trumpet. It's a symbol of military power, important to those who value subjection. Firstly used by the Songhai service, it was espoused by the rising Hausa state who dominated the western Sahel.

Over the course of the 20th century, Nigerians Latest album abroad and returned home with multiple influences. latterly, they created Nigerian duplications of western stripes, or new stripes altogether. Music decreasingly fused with politics and religion. People enjoyed and created music for cultural fruition or simply recreation.

The history stripes of Nigerian Music Jùjú

By the 1920s, Yoruba music incorporated brass instruments, Islamic percussion and Brazilian ways. Baba Tunde King innovated the Jùjú style in the 1930s. In Yoruba, jùjú refers to commodity being thrown. Significantly, a member of Tunde King’s band would generally throw his tambourine in the air as part of the performance. Post World War II, Tunde Nightingale incorporated westernized pop influences into Jùjú through his S’o wa mbe style. His style came popular among socialites as it included room for praising guests at social parties. S’o wa mbe( Is it there?) is also conceivably a double entendre to the globules his hop wore on their hips.

As technology advanced in the 1950s, Jùjú music incorporated the electric guitar, accordion, and gangan talking barrel. King Sunny Ade is honored as the colonist of electro music in Nigeria. His band played with a phalanx of electric guitars, synthesizers, and vibraphones, which created his unique sound. He came the first Nigerian to admit a Grammy Award nomination in 1983 for his reader Syncro System. moment, artists like Keziah Jones make music told by this period of Yoruba music, which includes Sakara, Fuji and Apala.

Con Tune

More actions
bottom of page