Top African artists to watch and listen to

BlogBryson TillerChris BrownDamsoDaphnedavidoDj Black CoffeeDj KhaledDj soul-AEddy KenzoFally IpupaFerre GolaHawa BoussimMoul ChateauOumou SangaréRihannaSarkodieShynSonghoy BluesToofanwizkidYemi Alade

They made African music worth something to talk about, with their hits or albums. From Lagos to Johannesburg, from Accra to Bamako, from Lomé to Douala… Who are the African artists to follow ? 20 – Na Lingui Yé – Fally Ippupa & MHD It is one of the main tracks of Fally Ippupa’s latest

Ten African musicians more popular abroad than on the continent

BlogAngélique KidjoBoddhi SatvaDie AntwoordFuse ODGK'NaanLadysmith Black MambazoNnekaThe All-Stars Refugee of Sierra LeoneTinariwenwizkid

There is always an element of subjectivity in this kind of list, including this one. Moreover, this type of exercise is not intended to be conclusive or categorical. Figures such as the number of views on Youtube or the presence on social networks do not say much about the size of the audience or the

Discover South Africa Music

BlogAFRIKAANSBLUESCape TownFOLKHIP HOPIsicathamiyaJAZZJazz Festival concertKwaito

South Africa Music: Cape Town, Jazz Festival concert One cannot speak of South Africa music without mentioning international stars such as Miriam Makeba, queen of jazz and known for her political commitment against the Apartheid regime (she was also delegated to the, and Ladysmith Black Mambazo, South African choral group, several times gold and platinum

Top 10 African Music

BlogAmazones d'AfriqueElemothoElida Almeida - KebradaJanka NabayJupiterKokoko - TokolianaMokoombaMr. EaziSoul Bang'sUyai

Some of the best musical tracks created in Africa during the years that has been New musical productions, effervescent urban sounds and delicious melodies for our selective ears, avid for good music, has given us during the years that begins its countdown. A multitude of diverse genres have reached us from the south of the

Tanzania music

The Music of Tanzania


Today we bring you a collection of Tanzanian music, the one that plays on the radio, whether in shops, homes, discos or in the church itself. Whether it’s because the driver of your safari plays some music, or because in Arusha walking down the street sounds like a nightclub, surely we have the opportunity to