[Instrumental] CDQ ft. Flavour – Akwaba (Instrumental Download)

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CDQ ft. Flavour Akwaba Instrumental
CDQ ft. Flavour Akwaba Instrumental

This is CDQ ft. Flavour Akwaba Instrumental mp3 free beat produced by No Other Naija music producer Stj. Download this new Naija Afrobeat 2019 for free.

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CDQ ft. Flavour

Akwaba does you love Africa? If so, then Akwaba’s Flavour album is for you!

Flavour is a popular Nigerian R&B-soul singer who rose to stardom in 2006, with the blockbuster “Don Jazzy” and Akwaba is the name of the record he dropped at the start of last year. That sound gave rise to suggestions that Flavour is an Afro-Caribbean national, a go-to artist in his language of choice for the identically named (and capable) DJs in South Africa, notably DJ Flavour.

CDQ Akwaba Instrumental  in My theory has been, however, that Flavour is an Afro-West African national, with the influence of Yoruba, Zulu and Persian music running through his songs. In fact, I think that, as often happens, someone who says someone else is his identity is just catching on to something. Flavour is Afro-West African; but if so, he has a long way to go. He does like the same African languages that I do, his love of Nigerian music, the core of Afro-Caribbean music, flows through his music, but it doesn’t pull as much in terms of themes and concerns.

Flavour’s Afro-West African identity is part of the promise of Black Lives Matter: that African culture will inspire future African people to demand that white outsiders stop blurring their identities. I do, for example, think that if you want to solve the mass killing of black people in this country, you have to return to the soil and acknowledge that the roots of the problem — as well as the solution — are deep and terrible.  CDQ ft. Flavour Akwaba Beat.

That may sound extreme, but the point is, flirting with diversity shouldn’t be a sneaky distraction from the cause. It should be about deciding whose identity gets to dictate the cultural meaning of things, right now, and talking honestly and transparently about that changeover. And in my African-Caribbean-Afro-West African conception, Flavour is one of the leading members of the community of people who should move to Africa. It’s not too late. I know he’s someone who is in love with Africa, but rather than going home, he should stick around where the culture itself is still emerging.

 

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