Die bekroonde kletsrymer, Early B, is nie net veelsydig in sy aanslag nie, maar het ook die vermoë om luisteraars se emosies te prikkel – of dit nou is met sy vlymskerp humor of sielvolle sosiale kommentaar. Met sy nuwe enkelsnit, BEN TEN, wys die kunstenaar sy prettige kant met stoute tong-in-die-kies lirieke en ’n interessante funk-kletsrym-wysie wat viervoet in jou kop vassteek.
RUBBER DUC REMAINS UNSINKABLE AS SA’S MOST POPULAR ACOUSTIC DANCE MUSIC (ADM) ACT – AND THEY HAVE THE CHART POWER TO PROVE IT
Since first releasing their debut single back in 2014, SA’s premier acoustic dance music (ADM) act, Rubber Duc, has proven their growing popularity and staying power time and time again – from their first release, Ain’t Nobody Got Time For That, which still sits on top of their streaming list internationally, to It’s Alright, which cemented the foursome as a household name in the country, right up to their release, Through The Night, which made it all the way to the top when it reached the #1 spot on radio giant Jacaranda FM’s charts towards the end of 2018, amongst also being a chart topper on a variety of other radio stations nationwide.
Roan Ash is a multi-talented singer-songwriter from Pretoria, South Africa with a modern soul pop-country style.
He started playing guitar in 2001, and in 2006 he started opening for other bands, and doing his own live performances. Since then, Roan has shared the stage with artists including Dan Patlansky, Matthew Mole, Jo Black, Jan Blohm, Koos Kombuis, Arno Carstens, Vusi Mahlasela, Glaskas, Klopjag, Robin Auld, Albert Frost and others.
Toe Elandré oornag in Suid-Afrikaanse musiekliefhebbers se harte geklim het, kon ’n mens
nie anders, as om verlief te raak op sy unieke stem, musiekstyl en voorkoms nie.
Dit is glad nie meer ‘n geheim dat sy eerste debuut-album “Kleindorp Dromer” spoedig
Goue Status ontvang het nie en steeds op digitale platforms se ranglyste pronk nie.
Born Maya Wegerif in Shirley Village, in former Gazankulu (now part of Limpopo
Province), Sho Madjozi grew up in a two-room rondavel. She lights up when recalling
her intensely Tsonga childhood. As the third of five children of activist parents, she has
fond memories of walking barefoot on red soil – and being immersed in sensory
experiences like the tikhomba (initiation ritual for girls) and xiseveseve (rotating
friendship parties), where it was the norm to see girls and women wearing xibelani
skirts. For Madjozi, donning her colourful xibelani during live performances is more
memory-work than a style statement.