At the center of this sort of music is the topic of upward versatility, brazen grasp of road substances, and a commitment to artistic candor over diverse, forward-thinking production.
On the six-track EP, he may be a bucket of impacts without being an correct copy of anyone. He is completely soaked in essential Nigerian Folk-pop whereas his sound is unquestionably modern, with self-evident Wizkid influences. At the center of this sort of music is the subject of upward portability, brazen grasp of road substances, and a commitment to aesthetic candor over mixed, forward-thinking production. Rising star, Dagizah, mirrors these characteristics in his smooth, smooth brand of music that alchemically melds the DNA of inborn music with broader pop sensibilities and these are apparent in his just-released EP named Zero Your Mind.
Over the six-song venture, Dagizah streams from confessional trusting to more mid-tempo songs of devotion that fit the sonic zeitgeist: on “Ja Fun Mi,” he could be a contemplative temperament, drawing on otherworldly references to look for a breakthrough for himself on a ghastly beat. In couple with MohBad on “Joromi,” his music takes on an pressing, pathos-inflected course that reflects his adoring murmurs for a adore intrigued with a cutting instrumental from Ade James whereas MohBad supplies a glistening verse to see things out. At distinctive extends, Dagizah appears his capability, moving from the prevailing sound of afropop to make over beats motivated by other classes as he does on “Who Goes There,” propelled by Amapiano but accessorized with the percussion of Nigerian pop whereas “Presidential” blends bore and Fuji with a dazzling Bollywood-influenced ethereal test. But the genuine gem in his crown is “Somebody,” a genuine grass-to-grace story spun with the tenderest assumptions but secured within the reality of an ascendant mus