Nince Henry speaks out on the famous Mozey Radio hard drive
The late Mozey Radio was a musical sensation who always left the audience on its feet every time he held a microphone to his lips. His lyrical power was also something that was so rare that it has not been witnessed in other artistes as of yet ever since his unfortunate demise. Radio is the irreplaceable legend that many have acknowledged as one of the best song writers earth has ever seen.
After his death, many of his fans were left wondering where his unreleased music currently is. This has become a question with no answer as many always pointed fingers at Weasel, who was his right hand man in accordance to music.
Up to this day, whenever an artiste releases music with a similar flow or lyrical arrangement to that of Radio’s, suspicion always points to Radio’s unreleased music hard drive being the source. Issues arose once again when Spice Diana released the song dubbed Regular. Netizen’s started raising their eyebrows in suspicion because it sounded a lot like Radio’s work even when it was written by Nince Henry.
This has turned into a trending topic after Spice Diana’s recent concert where Netizen’s listened to the song better and still made the same conclusion. As the song writer, Nince Henry broke his silence on the issue, on his Twitter page.
According to Nince Henry, Mozey Radio never even wanted to write music until 2013 when he was convinced to start selling songs from his catalogue to other people. He mentioned that he then put his songs out in different studios for artistes to listen and pick the songs of their choice.
“Mowzey never wanted to write songs for other people until 2013 when he was convinced to sell some of his then extra catalogue of demos to others. The late Mowzey told me he was excited to realize that people were paying real money for songwriting! So he put his songs in studios so artists would come, listen and pick their choice,” he said.
Nince however made a revelation that most artistes that bought Radio’s music were terrified to release it following his death and they also feared because of the news that was going around about Radio’s stolen hard drive
“Most artistes who bought Mowzey’s songs never released them after his death. Some either kept them on demos or just failed to execute them. Plus the issue of who had Mowzey’s drive scared many,” he added.
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