4 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
Artists: Festival Line-up > 2022
Results: 1 to 6 of 16
  • Sjava

    Born Jabulani Hadebe in Kwa Zulu Natal, South African singer Sjava is among the wave of artists creatively fusing hiphop and R&B with indigenous sounds.His rise to fame began whilst acting since 2005, appearing in several films including uGugu no Andile and the drama series Zone 14, where he starred read more
  • Siti & the Band

    Siti & The Band are musical change makers. They blend traditional sounds of Zanzibar taarab music with contemporary rhythms including jazz, funk and reggae and personal influences from their daily lives. Amina Omar, aka Siti Amina and her band were greatly inspired by Siti bint Saad and Bi Kidude, the mothers read more
  • Msaki

    Msaki has always had a knack for voicing our inner fears, hopes and desires. She is a singer-songwriter-producer-curator and one of South Africa’s most unique and exciting talents.She is equally at home in acoustic settings as well as on chart-topping bangers by the globally revered South African house music fraternity read more
  • Maallem Abdelkebir Merchane

    Maallem Abdelkebir Merchane began studying the art of gnaoui at the age of nine, participating in lila spiritual gatherings.His masters, Mohamed El Ayachi Bakbou Sam and Hmida Boussou initiated him into the purest form of the Tagnaouite tradition, and his current style includes Marsaoui and Marrakech.He has released numerous recordings read more
  • Dendri Stambeli Movement

    The Dendri Stambeli Movement is a project born in 2008 from the meeting of a Tunisian drummer, Mohamed Khachneoui with Stambeli, an ancestral Afro-Tunisian ritual music.Conquered by the unique sounds of traditional instruments and the unique rhythmic imprints of Stambeli, Khachneoui decided to dedicate a large part of his career read more
  • Nadi Ikhwan Safaa

    Founded in 1905, Nadi Ikhwan Safaa can probably trace its roots back further than any other orchestra in Africa. At first, the group played Egyptian and Arabic music. In the early 1950s, they started composing their own songs with Swahili lyrics. Since then, Ikhwan Safaa - or ‘Malindi Taarab’, as they read more