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Thursday, May 26, 2022

“Where The Money Go Dey” Obour Ask In New Single

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Obour Socially-correct Obour’s ‘Where the Money Go Dey’ has already started dominating radio peak time and other such conversations. “These days money make scarce pass virgin”, is how he starts the song.

In the song he makes reference to real life “hustling” situations like driving an air-condition car but still sweating in the traffic because one wants to save fuel, hence money. The rhythm is fit for the dance floor; high on creativity, unlike Asem’s low on glee but also high on controversy.Obour’s titled, “Where the money go dey” was from a Family Tree Entertainment source.

Obour raises more questions than answers like wondering if money was gone on strike or someone was hiding it.

So in the coming weeks right up to Christmas, when you hear terms like “Where the money go dey?”, “At home eater”, “Check your dough”, “Cheque no abounce aye ka”, you know where they are coming from.

And guess who was among the first to play the Obour song same day it landed. Kwame Sefa Kayi. This chap doesn’t take payola (that we know) and “would only play your song if he has a reason to”, says the producer of Kokrookoo, Kwame’s Morning Show on Peace FM.

Whether you are a hiplife rapper, taxi driver, beatmaker, DJ, politician, school teacher or ‘at-home-eater’ (don’t know what that means), there is something for you in this song.

He went on to generate more controversy last year, when he said hip-life was dead and calling for its resurrection in a song critics describe as “unhiplife”, [Killing the Game]. That song started a debate that is yet to be settled.

Source: Hi Newspaper

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