A monument is erected to bid farewell to Mshoza and everyone speaks for it

A monument is erected to bid farewell to Mshoza and everyone speaks for it

Close friends and family gathered at Bassline on Wednesday to celebrate the lifetime of the late kwaito artist Nomasonto “Mshoza” Maswanganyi and people who tuned in virtually joined in to listen to heartfelt stories about the life and times of the Kortes hitmaker.

A monument is erected to bid farewell to Mshoza and everyone speaks for it

Mshoza died on Thursday at the age of 37, leaving her two children and two siblings.

Keeping to the numbers specified by the Covid-19 regulations, Mshoza’s closest friends, industry mates, and her family showed up to celebrate her life, while her fans attended virtually.

Friends spoke fondly and candidly about the larger than life personality of the late child star.

Oscar Mlangeni spoke about how he and his ex-partner Nimrod Nkosi helped nurture Mshoza’s talent and the way they were protective of her as a toddler star. He added that Mshoza made it easy because she was respectful, but simultaneously made it hard because she was a tomboy who insisted on acting sort of a boy at most times.

Another one that played a task in Mshoza’s career, Mzura, thanked the star’s family for sharing her with the country.

“Mshoza started my record label with me as my first artist,” Mzura said before he spoke about their rollercoaster working relationship.

Azura also thanked DJ Fresh, saying he was the sole one who gave them an opportunity and played their song Hlaba Lingene on radio, the hit that served as Mshoza’s comeback at the time.

He says Mshoza made it during a male-dominated industry because she saw herself as a god. She was intelligent and streetwise, even quite most guys, he said.

“Santo called herself the goddess of Kwaito … that’s what she believed,” said Slova.

Here are the photographs from the somber event below:

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