The greatest and father of Nigerian and African music of all times and a great Nigerian citizen Fela Kuti was a Nigerian performer, author, and human rights dissident who had a total assets of $5 million at the hour of his passing. That total assets incorporates the estimation of his licensed innovation including his similarity, name, trademarks and music inventory, which expanded in esteem exponentially after his demise. Fela Kuti was conceived in Abeokuta, Colony of Nigeria in October 1938 and died in August 1997.
Fela Kuti Profile Biography
|Real Name:||Fela Kuti|
|Birthday:||15 October 1938 – 2 August 1997|
|Place of Birth:||Abeokuta, Ogun state, Nigeria|
|Occupation:||Singer, Song writer, Performer|
|Net Worth:||$5 Million (N1,937,518,635)|
During his life he conflicted ordinarily with the Nigerian government and was imprisoned on a few events, here and there for longer than a year. At the point when he kicked the bucket in 1997, Fela didn’t leave a will or any proper sign for how he needed his advantages circulated. His domain perceived seven kids, of which one was perished. During his lifetime he allegedly had in excess of 20 spouses/accomplices, none of whom were given any privilege to his benefits. More than one million individuals allegedly went to his burial service.
He was viewed as a pioneer in the music classification of Afrobeat. Kuti was known as one of Africa’s generally appealling and testing melodic specialists. He played saxophone, consoles, trumpet, guitar, and drums notwithstanding singing.
Fela Kuti released the following a lbums/songs:
- Fela in 1969
- Fela’s London Scene in 1971
- Why Black Man Dey Suffer in 1971
- Live! in 1971
- Open and Close in 1971
- Shakara in 1972
- Roforofo Fight in 1972
- Afrodisiac in 1973
- Gentleman in 1973
- Confusion in 1975
- Expensive Shit in 1975
- He Miss Road in 1975
- Zombie in 1976
- Stalemate in 1977
- No Agreement in 1977
- Sorrow Tears and Blood in 1977
- Shuffering and Shmiling in 1978
- Black President in 1981
- Original Sufferhead in 1981
- Unknown Soldier in 1981
- Army Arrangement in 1985
- Beasts of No Nation in 1989
- Confusion Break Bones in 1990.