The streak of videos continues with the release of the visual for Rapid Fire. Santi’s found-footage, 90s Nollywood horror video style continues with this montage. The tagline at the end ‘Sorry, we don’t have any candles’ makes the video even more interesting.
Mixed reactions have come for this video (as usual). While some of us think this video is dope, there are others who (interestingly) are now sure that Alte is a cult.
If you have not watched the video, you should.
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By The PGM Club — 4 years ago
In the early hours of the morning, Burna Boy announced that his new E.P., “Redemption” is available.
The seven track body of work shows a collaboration between Burna boy and producer, Leriq.
The 90’s themed E.P. shows Burna’s versatility and serves as an introduction to the international mainstream music market.
The singer is planning to hold his ‘Homecoming Concert’ in the U.K. on the 1st of October where he is set to perform songs from this newly released E.P.
You can get the E.P. here
We at thepgmclub.com recommend that you listen to it.Post Views: 443
By Victor Aderibigbe — 2 months ago
Empawa-backed urban-folklore singer Mo’believe has unveiled the visuals to ‘Omo Ase’, one of the highlights off his recently released “Big Daddy Mo” EP.
The video opens with Mo’Believe and his love interest on a romantic date that just doesn’t go as planned for Mo. The girl, in no time, finds her way into the ever-open arms of Big Daddy Mo, Mo’Believe’s alter ego.
Across the OLSB-produced record, Big Daddy Mo, a notorious glucose guardian — sugar daddy if you may — tries to win over his latest catch in verses coated with expressions of love coated with playful brags.
Enjoy the beautiful visuals directed by Bash’em above.Post Views: 166
By The PGM Club — 4 years ago
Jos to the World. That’s the title of Ice Prince’s next album, probably chosen to reflect how musical talents have taken him from the high altitude streets of Jos to fame, fortune, and worldwide stardom. From 2baba to MI to P-square, Jos has been a constant source of talent for the Nigerian music industry, providing balance to a scene dominated by the Juju and Fuji inspired west and the Highlife sounds of the east. Collectively they have all pushed the boundaries of Nigerian music in their own way and on a wet Sunday evening in Lekki a few weeks ago, I discovered Jos’ next gem to the world, Miss Lindsey Abudei.
Lindsey is not entirely a new face on the block. For years she frequently collaborated with Jesse Jagz and MI as part of the Loopy Records collective but in 2013 she finally released her first solo body of work, an EP titled Brown with guest appearances from Ese Peters and Eve Urrah.
It served as a precursor to what was to come in her debut album, And The Bass is Queen. In it, Lindsey gifts the world a complete and sublime body of work that will take you on a soulful musical journey and stimulate nostalgic emotions about Love, Heartbreak and everything in between.
Listening to the album on my devices was great, but listening to her perform the songs at the listening session was an experience! Sometimes to truly appreciate music, you have to see the artist perform, feel the energy of the live instruments and witness the emotional impact, that both talking about, and performing a song has on the artist and the audience.
The album opens up with ‘Have You?’ And ‘Drift Away’, songs about heartbreak and the sadness that comes with it but they are delivered in such a beautiful way you’re not exactly sure if you should be smiling or crying. ‘Out The Magazine’ tells the story of the differences between the brushed up world presented in magazines and movies and how it differs greatly from reality.
On ‘Libra Man’, she rebels against the notion that her soulmate is a Libra as dictated by dating horoscopes. High has her longing to be loved passionately and with Apologize, she pens a heartfelt apology song to a wronged lover. ‘Freedom and I’ and ‘Shoot Them Down’ depart from the overall theme of the album, songs about survival and thriving in adversity. Motivational even.
Leaving closes out the album. Up tempo and groovy with themes along the lines of Freedom and I and Shoot Them Down.
The emphasis on live instrumentals reduces the dependence on production to make the album great. Instead, she achieves this with her amazing voice and her pen, her songwriting skills evident on every single track.
With ‘And The Bass Is Queen’ Lindsey has made fans of us at thepgmclub.com and we strongly advise that you get a copy of the album for yourself. This is what good music sounds like!Post Views: 314