Holy Ten Says He Regrets Working With Winky D

Holy Ten, a musician from Zimbabwe who specializes in hip hop, has stated that he is sorry they collaborated on the song “Ibotso,” which can be found on Winky D’s most recent album, titled “Eureka.”

Holy Ten, whose real name is Mukudzei Chitsama, has stated that the song has been overly sensationalized by commentators, most notably journalists. Holy Ten stated the following in a tweet that was viewed by Pindula News:

Politicians, Reporters, and Lawyers, Oh My! A brand that is striving to serve and save everyone will not benefit in the least from divided opinions; thus, please do not pretend as though I have chosen a side in this debate. Please do not inject politics into a project that I have regarded as nothing more than a pleasure to be a part of. I am sorry about that now. honestly iStock’s Collection of Illustrations and Clip Art Featuring 1,075 Heartbreak Emoji

Some people get the impression that the song “Ibotso” portrays Zimbabwe as a long-decayed society in which the citizens mistakenly assume that things would mysteriously turn for the better. This is one interpretation of the song.

According to the journalist Brezh Malaba, the country of Zimbabwe is a “crime scene” in his study of the song. He added:

Ghetto youths have been subjected to devastation as a result of the poverty that was caused by corruption. Girls who were once innocent have been led astray by hunger and are now living lives of immorality. There are those artists who, for a variety of opportune reasons, opt to overlook these harsh realities.

Winky D has differentiated himself from the rest.

In Ibotso, he exposes the ugliness of the underbelly of a long-decayed society that naively conceals itself behind a tattered cloak of self-denial in the vain expectation of quickly waking up from a protracted nightmare. He does this by laying bare the terrible underbelly of the civilization. Victims are plentiful in an environment where illusion and deception coexist.

The Gafa chants: “Vanotora zvevapfupi nekureba”. The events that follow are heroic. His enthusiastic learner then utters, “Sekutamba sekuseka,” which is the Holy 10 mantra. From that point on, the flow is contagious, it cannot be stopped, and it is scrumptious.

Some observers said that Winky D ought to just become involved in politics, implying that he was being paid by the opposition to push the objective of regime change.

Winky D asserts that all he does is reflect societal problems that are relevant to the average person.


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