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Arts & Entertainments

BB Naija: Miracle, Nina allegedly having sex, Nigerians react



Nigerians are currently reacting to Big Brother Naija housemates, Miracle and Nina who appeared to be having intercourse while others were asleep.

Their actions have since elicited different reactions on social media with some saying it is wrong for them to have gone the extra mile while others see nothing wrong in the act labelling those criticising them hypocrites.

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1 Comment

1 Comment

  1. Amilane

    February 20, 2018 at 9:52 pm

    Seriously……can’t u guys just control yourself….having sex under d blanket, u should know there are cameras around n d whole world is watching…am not suprised at nina act….but really miracle am dissapointed…is nina controlling you???

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Body & Soul

Stella Uzo: Savvy fashionista




When the creme de la creme of social media fashion are mentioned, the name Stella Uzo of ‘J’adore Fashion’ will not be far from their lips. It is not rocket science really; her blog is crawling with some of the most “out of this world” styling choices. Her wardrobe engineering skills are off the charts and for this she has the following of all and sundry that have a passion for all things fashion.

Because her style is edgy, fun, flirty and often sexy, she has an eclectic following of over 139, 000 on Instagram as there is always something for everyone no matter your styling preference. She obviously loves to experiment with prints, patterns, colours and shoe designs as is evident in her clothing pieces.


Born in Enugu State, Nigeria where she lived until she was 14 years old, she currently has a Bachelors’ degree in Nursing and a Masters in Business Administration. She is married with a son. Stella has a soft spot for florals, black and white, lace, tulle, skater dresses and peplum (tops and skirts). Her all time soft spot is for shoes which she admits that she refuses to count. She has confessed however, that her husband doesn’t understand why she has to accumulate so many shoes. One of our favourite looks of her is in this peonies print prom dress with a nude belt and neon sandals. We also love her in black and white tulle as she ends up looking so sweet and flirty all at once.


Watch out Stella, as we will not stop stalking you whenever you step out.

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Body & Soul

Edgy work looks for 9 to 5 chic



We’ve noticed that most new organisations and upscale corporate companies are drifting from the normal suit and tie to sophisticated casual-corporate style. Except for strict work dress codes for banks, insurance companies or oil companies that require a certain colour and strict adherence to the dress code, most corporate organisations are allowing their workers to push the boundaries of work fashion with edgy outfits. With that, the work chic can be the centre of attention if she knows how to work her way through!


Take for instance, if Mondays aren’t colourful, make it colourful through your outfit and attitude. Nothing beats a bright, cheerful and confident look on a Monday morning! Simple styles too are classic if you know how to complement your look.


You can bring a bit of sexy to work by knowing how to style an extra crop top hanging in your wardrobe to give you that edgy but sophisticated work look and never leave the house without a statement shoe!

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Arts & Entertainments

40 years after, stakeholders extol Duro Ladipo’s legacies




Forty years after his demise, the memories of the world-acclaimed dramatist, composer and actor, the late Duro Ladipo (December 18, 1931 to March 11, 1978) reverberated last week in Osogbo, the Osun State capital.
This time, it was at a one-day colloquium on his enduring legacies, organised in collaboration with the family of the Yoruba cultural icon to commemorate the 40 years of his death at the Centre for Black Culture and International Understanding (CBCIU), Abere in Osun State.
The colloquium was entitled: “40 Years: Reflections on the Legacies of Duro Ladipo (1931-1978).”

The objective of the colloquium, according to the organisers, was to reflect on the legacies of Duro Ladipo’s life, works and impact on contemporary film industry.
“It is also meant to appeal to the policy makers and stakeholders alike to priotise the use of indigenous languages in our various national life,” they added.
While setting the tone of the colloquium attended by tradition rulers, members of the academia, top government functionaries, members of theater family, the Chairman, Board of Trustees (BoT) of CBCIU.

Former Osun State governor, Prince Olagunsoye Oyinlola, lauded the matriarch of the Duro-Ladipo’s dynasty, the personification of the legendary amazon of Yoruba history, Moremi, and the embodiment of Duro-Ladipo artistic legacy, Chief Abiodun Duro Ladipo a.k.a. Oya Oriri.
He described her as a good symbol of womanhood, a champion of pristine family and cultural values and a role model exemplar.

According to him, the CBCIU was established early in 2009, as category II UNESCO affiliate along the Institute for African Culture and International Understanding (IACIU), Abeokuta.
Oyinlola, however, hinted that the colloquium was part of celebration of the contribution of Late Duro Ladipo, the iconic theatre art practitioner, composer and playwright to the promotion of Yoruba cultural heritage and advancement of humanity.
The event, he noted, therefore, negates the classical statement of William Shakespeare in Julius Caesar that, “the evil that men do lives after them, and the good are interred in their bone.”

Since the death of the foremost dramatist in March 1978, no evil thought or discourse has been directed towards him till date. I thank God and humanity for the mercy, favour and posthumous honour bestowed on this cultural ambassador.
If history is our guide, I recall that an event similar to this was organised in 2008, exactly 30 years after the death of late Duro Ladipo, at the premier university, the University of Ibadan. At this event, there was a public presentation of a book, “Duro Ladipo: The Thunder-God on Stage,” published by IFANET.

The book written by Remi Raji-Oyelade, Sola Olorunyomi and Abiodun Ladipo, the former governor pointed out, was an archival documentation of the nature, aesthetics and dramaturgy of Ladipo’s plays.
While extolling the virtues of the late theatre icon, Oyinlola said this and similar events were organized across the globe as a recognition of the noble contributions of Duro Ladipo to the development of theatre and culture in Nigeria, and African continent.
He recalled that the creativity and critical thinking of Ladipo made him to stand out among his contemporaries such as late Hubert Ogunde and late Kola Ogunmola, who were also professional theatre practitioners.

“What I can say about late Duro Ladipo is that he usually went for what he knew was good for him and always strove hard to attain his goal and he would not relent until this was done,” he noted.
He also said the event was relevant to the contemporary cultural discourses which have been redirecting attention to the restoration of African heritage as the contribution of the continent to the contemporary cultural renaissance across the globe.

Scholars and linguists, he noted, had argued that the only way to kill a culture or exterminate a people is to take away their language from them, saying this statement reveals the significance of language in human society.
According to him, one of the ways to prevent a language from becoming endangered or moribund is through persistent use in literary and non-literary communication, and this was exactly what Ladipo had done with Yoruba language in all his major plays such as Oba Koso, Oba Moro and Moremi, among others.

He said: “The features of culture are always present in all of the plays of late Duro Ladipo. His plays always carry the weight of his culture. His most popular play, Oba Koso, attests to all these features in his plays. He paid much attention to the significance of language in the promotion of culture of a people and sustainable national development.

“These plays were performed in Yoruba language with communicative competence for Yoruba and non-Yoruba audience. The use of Yoruba for the performance of these plays does not reduce the reception of his plays, particularly Oba Koso beyond the shores of Nigeria.
“The dramaturgy and language aesthetics of Duro Ladipo’s plays encouraged some white culture enthusiasts such as Ulli Beier to embark on the translation and transliteration of Duro Ladipo’s Oba Koso and some other plays into English, the language of wider communication.”

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