Lvovo has slapped the buying of expensive coffins.

Lvovo has slapped the buying of expensive coffins.

Lvovo  about flashy coffins: Stupid South Africans can really buy this


Musician Lvovo has shared his frustration about the “ridiculous” financial decisions he believes some South Africans are capable of creating , like buying a Louis Vuitton coffin.

A picture of a Louis Vuitton coffin made its thanks to Lvovo’s timeline, and he immediately slammed it, saying “stupid” South Africans were presumably to shop for it.

“Stupid Africans can really buy this! i do not care what you say, we are the only nation which will do such a stupid thing,” he said.

His followers appeared to agree that it had been only a matter of your time before someone in SA bought the coffin to point out off.

South African funerals are usually expensive occasions characterised by mahogany caskets dripping with shiny trimmings and towering marble tombstones.

Families of celebrities in Mzansi top the list of individuals who go all out for his or her loved ones where funerals and tombstones are concerned.

Joe Mafela’s tombstone involves mind when many think lavish and expensive tombstones. Joe’s flashy “living room” tombstone included an enormous flat screen TV and a couch. The legendary actor died after being involved during a car accident in 2017.


The tombstone was estimated to cost between R100,000 and R300,000.

Former Generations actor Mandla Hlatswayo died a hero and when he was laid to rest, his tombstone embodied that. The actor was shot and killed outside a pub in Pimville after he tried to assist two women who were being robbed by two armed men.

Mandla was given his very own DJ set which weighed 400kg, took a team of individuals three days to manufacture and price R70,000.

While Lvovo was expressing his thoughts about the LV coffin, he saw a tweet saying that Takealot sells coffins, and therefore the musician isn’t convinced which will end well.

Business Insider reports that folks in Mzansi can now get a coffin, on sale, for R4,899 (usual price R5,500) from South Africa’s largest online retailer, Takealot. However, while delivery is free, the merchandise is “non-returnable”.

The Bayang’sukela hitmaker thinks people will use the chance to prank others.