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Jollytainment

Joke Of The Day - Warri vs Ibadan Drinking Competition

This is how I started fearing Warri boys. This is a fictional story that would make you laugh.

Two cities in Nigeria, Warri in delta state and Ibadan in Oyo state, decided to hold a drinking competition. A week to the competition, Warri city sent a delegate to Ibadan city to confirm if the competition will still hold.

When the guy that was sent got to Ibadan, the people of Ibadan brought 20 litres of their strongest Ogogoro (Local Dry Gin) for his entertainment. The Warri guy asked, "Can I test it?" The people replied, "Go ahead" The guy drank and finished the whole 20 litres in minutes and said, "This is okay, where is the main drink?" The People of Ibadan screamed, "Come o! Are you one of the competitors?" The guy replied, "No, I did not qualify".

Come and see race o........!

Correct bro Jokes
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Lyrics Of U Don't Know By Justin Skye Featuring Wizkid - Get The Music Word To Word

Lyrics Of U Don’t Know By Justine Skye Ft. Wizkid

DOWNLOAD AUDIO HERE

[Verse 1 – Justine Skye]
Boo what you tryna prove?
Can we just talk about it?
Got nothing left to lose
But you still walk around it
And I’m the one who chooses
To still wonder ’bout you
I think I know the truth
But sometimes I doubt it


[Hook – Justine Skye]
And I’m afraid it’ll hurt when I finally fall down
Cause the weight of my world’s in the palm of your hands now

[Chorus – Justine Skye]
But you don’t know it
You don’t know it
You don’t know it
You don’t even know it

[Verse 2 – Justine Skye]
I try to keep my cool, but it’s too hard to tell if
You play me for a fool or your heart finally felt it
And you’re the one who’s losing, you’re too f**g selfish
I didn’t wanna do this, but I just can’t help it

[Hook – Justine Skye]
And I’m afraid it’ll hurt when I finally fall down
Cause the weight of my world’s in the palm of your hands now

[Chorus – Justine Skye]
But you don’t know it
You don’t know it
You don’t know it
You don’t even know it

[Verse 3 – Wizkid]
If you wanna leave, my girl, you better leave

I really got a lot to offer, please
She said she stay, I begged her mother, please

I got your message, baby, don’t repeat
I know your body murder
But baby chill
You ain’t that special
Baby don’t believe
Cause all we have is never meant to be
No disrespect, but you set the tone

And I’m afraid it’ll hurt when I finally fall down
Sing for me, gyal
Cause the weight of my world’s in the palm of your hands now

[Justine Skye & Wizkid]
But you don’t know it
Me no know, me no know
My gyal, you like to know
You don’t know it
Me no know, me no know
My gyal, you need to know
You don’t know it
You don’t even know it
Me no know, me no know
My gyal, you need to know


[Outro]
International flexing
You don’t know it
You don’t know it

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Ladies! This is the Best Exercise To Get Your Breast Bigger and Firm, No Side Effect

 

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Joke Of The Day - Warri vs Ibadan Drinking Competition

 

This Man Said This Is How All Women Are Suppose To Be Treated

 

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Angelina Jolie Open Up About Her New Family Dynamism With BBC World News

 

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_______________________________________________________________

  5 Artiste That Will Always Be Relevant In Nigeria Music Industry

2face- He will always be a legend,  he was there when the  industry was nothing and he is still there now.

Psquare-  It mighty look like they are fighting to get their career back but this twin bro have been consistent over the years and they are doing great now with there new single

Timaya- He has been there for long time and he is still doing well. The PH bro is doing cool enough, every year he drop us a banger

9ice- without 9ice there wont be birth of artiste like Jaywon and others. He is one of those that reform the Nigeria music industry. Though he has lost is voice due to reason best known to him but still he drop us good song with rich lyrics.

Don Jazzy- one of the mo' hitz boss owner that just find one of the biggest label in Africa right now which is Marvin is one of the major change in the music industry. He was the master behind former label was doing good and he is still the one behind this. He is a genius and he will always be.

Add artiste that is suppose to be included in the comment box

 

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Smart Kid Of This Generation And Dad Of Older Generation- Funny Conversation

Dad:  who do you like more, Mum or Dad?

Child: Both

Dad: Ok, if I go to UK and your Mum goes to America, where will you go?

Child: America…

Dad: that shows you love your Mum more?

Child: No, it shows i love America

Dad: Ok, if I go to America and your Mum goes to UK, where will you go?

Child: UK

Dad: replied angrily, why?Dad: When did you go to America?

Child: During the first question now….

πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€πŸ˜€

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Drake Helped A Man From Falling Off The England Bridge

On this past Saturday morning, just hours after he finished performing a show at the nearby Manchester Arena, Drake reportedly offered to talk down a man who was threatening to kill himself by jumping off of England's Mancunian Way Bridge. According to the Manchester Evening News, the event occurred just before 6 A.M. local time.

Officers were called to the scene after the suicidal man was spotted standing on the wrong side of the bridge's barriers. Nearby roads were closed as the police tried to convince the guy that life was worth living, and because of the massive police presence in the area heavy traffic began to build.

At some point when this was all going on, Drake's tour bus rolled through, and a member of Drake's entourage offered up the megastar's services to prevent the man from hurling himself off the ledge. While well intentioned, the offer appears to have been declined on account of the fact that police have people trained to deal with this type of stuff.

"One officer was approached by a male from a tour van caught up in the traffic congestion, claiming to be part of Drake’s entourage," a member of the policing team that was present at the scene said. "He offered for Drake to speak to the male on the bridge, if that would help. The offer was declined with thanks."

After about ninety minutes, even without the words of the world's top selling recording artist, the man relented and came down. He was transferred to a local hospital for an assessment.

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Davido Open Up About Afromusic, His Life, Wizkid, Tekno & Other Artistes In This Interview

FACT caught up with Davido, the Nigerian singer whose hits include ‘Dami Duro’, ‘Skelewu’, ‘Aye’ and ‘Tchelete (Goodlife)’, before a high-energy show at London’s Koko to chat about his latest EP, the Tinashe-featuring Son Of Mercy, and his journey to date.

Was Son Of Mercy a statement of loyalty to your roots? You’ve been talked of as a potential Western crossover a lot lately, but the lead single ‘Gbagbe Oshi’ is in Yoruba and you haven’t tried to ape Western sounds.
It was really just to verify what I do. When I signed a deal and made some moves a lot of people thought, oh, he’s going to switch up. So I wanted to show this element in me, even if that kind of music isn’t fully accepted worldwide. I call my music “afrofusion” – I like to fuse everything together and make sure that part of the world will still be recognized.

I focused on the instrumentals – they don’t say words but they can mean a lot of things. Even the track with Tinashe, ‘How Long’ – when you really listen to it, it has a lot of African drums deep in it.
Son Of Mercy was a taster. I had songs, so many songs. It was like, OK, it’s the end of the year, let’s give the fans some music. I didn’t go in to record it, I just picked songs from what I already had.

On ‘Coolest Kid In Africa’ you namecheck Kanye and BeyoncΓ© before declaring, “I get my riches from Africa”.
I’m not saying I don’t need the west, but the majority of my career hasn’t been there. Before I signed a deal, my friends and family would talk to me and make sure it’s what I wanted to do, because I was satisfied in Africa. I was getting good numbers and I was doing my thing, I was performing all over the world but the fans were predominantly African. I was just trying to show the west that Africa is cool. Funnily enough, everyone in that video is African – whether Caucasian, Asian or whatever, everybody grew up in Africa.

You’ve had hits with such a variety of styles – super-percussive dance like ‘Skelewu’, relaxed highlife like ‘Aye’, South African kwaito like ‘Tchelete’. Is there anything linking them together that you’d call your sound? What appeals to your ear most?
You know, I don’t really have a sound. That’s something that I can say. All my music is kinda different. But drums appeal to me. I love drums. Drums make me go crazy. It can be very simple or real complicated, but always drums. Some of my favorite drums are from Angola – crazy, just crazy. My other favorite instrument is the guitar, love the guitar. That’s why so much of my music is highlife.

You’ve also got some fantastic layered vocal arrangements – did you grow up singing?
No! I started a couple of years before I dropped my first single. You know, the funny thing is I record myself. I prefer it when I record and arrange before I give the song to the engineers. That’s something I used to do for other people – I was an engineer before I started the music thing fully, so I understand how I was on vocals. I was telling other people what to do – recording and performances – and one day someone just said, ‘why don’t you try yourself?’ That’s when I recorded my first record, and from there it was just… [sings]

You call your music “afrofusion”. When I talked to [Nigerian Afropop singer] Yemi Alade, she called her music “afropolitan”, and talked about how important it was for her to record her songs in Swahili and French to appeal across the continent. Does that apply to you?
I don’t think it’s important to sing in French. I go to the Francophone countries and places they don’t speak English, and when I’m singing they don’t know what I’m saying but they’re singing it back, the same words. I don’t think you have to sing in French to be accepted in those places. Nigerian music is just natural, easy on the ear, the most popular on the continent.

What do you think about the Western press saying that Afrobeats’ time is now, globally?
I don’t know, it’s just the rhythm. But like I tell people, African music has always been popular. Now, I just feel everyone’s paying attention – with social media there are so many avenues. It’s all coming through. And if you ask me, the UK is one of the most likely to accept African music when it comes to the Western world. There’s a link to Jamaican artists, I really think we should be coming together and collaborating. I’ve done a record with Popcaan, we went to Jamaica and I shot a little movie with him. It’s both dancehall and African.
I don’t know why there’s so much creativity in Africa right now. I was with Diplo the other week in LA and he was saying, how do you do it? I don’t know. It’s just the rhythm. There are some crazy Nigerian producers right now – Shizzi, Masterkraft, Young John [sings Young John synth riff]. Artists like Burna Boy, Tekno, Olamide, Wizkid, Tiwa Savage. There are so many and not only Nigeria – the South African scene too, with Nasty C. Africa is just full of talent.

Sean Paul has been talking recently about how big American artists use dancehall artists without crediting them, or treat them like tokens. Do you feel this? How do you avoid it?
I just go in and do my thing. Everyone’s an artist; I don’t feel like I’m less of an artist, but I don’t walk in thinking I’m the big artist.
Sean Paul has kind of Westernized his sound – it’s EDM, pop, whatever, not Jamaican-Jamaican. But he did what he had to do, and he’s done it all and I feel like he wanted something else for his life and career. Another example is Pitbull, he used to rap but he found that avenue where he could take his culture worldwide and that’s what he did.

Would you take the steps they did?
Yeah, definitely. The first step is that I have to be open to working with lots of sounds I’m not used to. But I don’t mind experimenting with different music.

Your story has some pretty interesting chapters to it. You famously grew up in a rich household, and on ‘Dami Duro’ you refer to yourself as “omo baba olowo” [Yoruba for “son of a wealthy man”]. How has that affected your image and popularity at home?
It’s not easy, it’s harder, especially because everyone loves the rags-to-riches story of the young boy from the hood. But I’m proud to be who I am. It was harder in the beginning – everyone was just like, oh, his dad is… – but the music was just too good. When I go in the hood right now my music is the most loved, even if everyone knows where I came from is a thousand miles away. There are lot of rich kids in Nigeria, whose dads have way more money than my dad, so why isn’t it working for them?

At the start of your career, you dropped out of university in Atlanta and went AWOL in London from your family for six months. What were you thinking at the time?
It was really tough. I felt like I had to do it at the time. I had to make a stand and say, this is what I wanted to do – so I kind of had to run away from home. They were looking for me everywhere but I was just recording, hiding. I said to myself that I couldn’t go back to my family and disappoint them, so I had to do something. So I kept at it, kept at it, kept at it.

How easy was it to repair the relationships afterwards?
It was very easy, because the music just healed everything. The success of the music was surprising to everybody, so then it was more like, keep going, keep going. Now I represent the family.

How much would you say your success is down to hard work, and how much to your talent?
Hard work and belief. And not focusing on bullshit, focusing on real shit. Something I had to learn recently in the past year – don’t look at anybody else, just keep doing your shit. Everybody has their own story and right now I’m ready. So you keep doing your shit.

Were there any moments you lost the belief?
No, no, never ever. Well, when I first started, yeah. I got over it when I just dropped the music. The music healed everything. And I had something else to do and it gave me something else to focus on. It’s funny, once you taste a little bit of success, you want it. And that helps you want it more than everything else.

You’ve been promising your second album The Baddest for a while now – it was meant to have been released in 2016. What’s the timetable at the moment?
By the grace of God, early 2017. First quarter. That’s what we’re looking at. We just shot a video for the first single with Rae Sremmurd – I linked up with them backstage at Fader Fort. We exchanged numbers and when I was in LA I hit them up. Young Thug was there too. They’re just so different artistically. Rae Sremm have the No 1 song in the world right now. Young Thug, everyone knows him for his crazy melodies and dresses, the way he dresses is just free-spirited, he don’t care what nobody thinks.
Anyway, we’re going to start from there, blast the album, go on tour and take over. That’s what we’re going to do. I doubt the singles from the last two years [‘Fans Mi’, ‘Owo Ni Koko’, ‘The Sound’] will be on it. It’s not going to be a regular album with one style, there’s going to be music from all over the world – I’ve been to so many countries recording this album. There’ll be a lot of collabs, a lot of fusion.
I don’t choose producers – I’ve just been recording a lot of music whenever I can, whenever I have the opportunity to get studio time. Record on the road, record after the club, catch vibes with whoever’s there. I don’t say, like, one person gave me all my hits, get that person for the whole album – it’s just, whoever we like who’s around, whoever’s in the vibe.
I just wanted to make a good album. When you start with too many criteria you mess it up, it doesn’t sound natural. Would it sound like this? Does it sound like this? I don’t listen to no music when I’m making music – just to clear out my head. People who make trends don’t follow trends.

Unlike a lot of Nigerian pop that came before it, Afrobeats isn’t known for being particularly political. But what do you think the function of feelgood music is in times like this?
Man, these times are crazy. Everything’s crazy. The internet’s crazy. Donald Trump, he’s crazy. I thought it was a joke, then they really did it. I mean, people voted for him! All the rappers I’m working with are like, fuck Donald Trump. Music’s a getaway. Turn up the music loudest, everybody gets up. Turn it off, everybody goes back to their normal lives. It’s very powerful and very, very healing too. Get a drink, party and feel alright.
When it’s time to get out the vote, of course I’m there. I’m happy about the last [Nigerian] elections too – they were free and fair, which is important. Our country’s been through some hard times.

Do you have any ambitions beyond music?
Definitely, definitely. I plan to open music schools across Africa. Big, top music schools. Every country if I can, starting off in Lagos. I think I have a good ear for other artists’ music. If I hear a song once, twice – I know if it’s going to be a hit. And these guys that don’t have the opportunity to learn – if they learn, they’ll be the greatest. I want to make that possible.

You were self-taught, weren’t you?
Yeah, I was self-taught. I taught myself how to record, how to use Logic.

Do you think school would have made you better?
You never know, I could’ve been worse! 
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Why I Never Regret Giving Bassey to Suck My Boob, Coco Ice Told Pulse

Coco Ice is a controversy artiste who made the BBNaija fun after she shocked everyone gaving a male housemate Bassey to suck her boobs, at same time she remains unrepentant about her action. This happened during a Truth or Dare game.

In an interview with Pulse Nigeria on Tuesday, February 14, 2017, the former housemate revealed that she has no regret baring her breast on live TV.

According to her, it was just a game and she didn't think anything of it.

"It was just a game," she said. "That was basically... You know when I say 'it's your girl Coco Ice (raps in indigenous language).

"The bad girl Coco, the naughty girl Coco came out during the truth or dare, and it wasn't more than that. Because, even the next day when I woke up, I didn't think anything of it."

"I don't have regrets doing it, but I didn't think anything of it. I just thought 'yes, it was for fun,' and that was it."

Coco Ice was notorious for questionable acts in the house as she at one point stripped to her pants and bra before other housemates in another round of Truth or Dare game.

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