Spoken Word – Conversations About Her

Spoken Word

Conversations About Her

Shareefa Energy – Duality | Spoken Word

  London based spoken word artist, Shareefa Energy has released her latest piece of poetry, “Duality,” aptly in time for International Women’s Day.   A visual project exploring the multidimensional ‘yin’ and ‘yang’ layers within a being, Energy’s “Duality” is a poem that celebrates the power contained in women who embrace their whole selves.   “Duality” becomes a poem about[…]

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Nego True – Why You’ll Never Be Successful | Spoken Word

  East London’s spoken word, rapper, and enthusiast, Nego True, returns with his latest video, entitled “Why You’ll Never Be Successful”, filmed and edited by the wordsmith himself.   “Why You’ll Never Be Successful” denotes the concept of motivation. He has devised this piece to motivate, connect, and inspire his fans and listeners alike to not be complacent, and pursue their[…]

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Kay Riley – I Do This Because I Love You | Spoken Word

  London based spoken word poetess, Kay Riley, has revealed her newest piece of poetry, entitled “I Do This Because I Love You”, dedicated to #ThatWoman who is a domestic abuse survivor, and all the women that have lost their lives to domestic abuse.   This forms as part of Kay Riley’s #ThatWoman YouTube series which covers a variety of[…]

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Dan Bosi – Island Girl | Spoken Word

  London based trap poet and spoken word performer, Dan Bosi, has debuted his newest piece of poetry, entitled “Island Girl”.   “Island Girl” is a vibe and, of course, nothing short of Bosi’s capability in delivering greatness, given his experience of performing live on many of London’s very own session stages.  He has collaborated with both emerging and established[…]

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MOAK – Black Queens | Spoken Word

  Emerging London based spoken word artist, MOAK (Michael Osae Asante Kwatia), has released his newest spoken word piece, with visuals, produced by Steve Roe, entitled “Black Queens”. A poem that encourages black men to appreciate black women, whilst questioning whether their preference of women from other races is due to taste rather than race.   MOAK uses spoken word[…]

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