Afrobeat singer Teni twerks like a stripper

Nigerian singer Teni likes to joke a lot when she is not on stage singing. She is a talented singer and she can also act. Occasionally, she would perform comedy skirts on the street to entertain her fans.

Teni is on tour in Europe and in Ameria. she was on her way to her show and she decided to do a little twerking for her fans. “Imagine if I am a stripper, … Bands will make her dance”, she said as she turned her back to the camera and twerks for a few seconds.

Teni is interactive and funny. She loves to talk to strangers, she can relate with random people while on tour, and she is a good singer. She is currently on tour in Canada. She performed at the Halifax on May 16, 2019. She did her twerking before her Halifax show in Canada.

Teni covers Vogue magazine

The genius singer is gradually capturing the world with her talent. Most of her records were instant hits and she continues to impress and inspire people around the world.

Teni is unique with her dressing, she wears Durag everyday and she doesn’t care to look like a girly girl. Vogue magazine editors thought she’s a standout artist who doesn’t follow the trend. Therefore, they wrote a story about her.

Vogue magazine featured her in their magazine issue and they wrote a wonderful piece about her “There’s an assumption that women have to look a certain way to be feminine, but I don’t want to conform to that stereotype,” @tenientertainer says. “My thing is this: You don’t get to decide how I choose to live my life. I’m being me, respect that.” In a scene largely dominated by braggadocious men, @tenientertainer presents a refreshing counterpoint. Where other afrobeats stars are infusing their sound with international flavors—Caribbean soca or Southern trap, for example—the singer is among a burgeoning new wave of artists mining Nigeria’s rich musical past. “Fargin,” the breakout hit that put Apata on the map (she was signed after the Instagram video of her singing it went viral), draws on the spirited melodies of ’70s and ’80s fuji and juju legends, such as King Sunny Ade, Ebenezar Obey, and King Wasiu Ayinde. And yet there is a decidedly pointed message simpering beneath the song’s lilting harmonies. Switching between Yoruba and Pidgin and English, Apata calls out lecherous “uncles” who prey on young women, exposing hypermasculine posturing with incisive wit. Tap the link in our bio to read more. Photographed by @bailikedubai“.

Teni was very elated for following this story, took to Instagram to share the news with her followers. She wrote “ SUGAR MUMMUY OF LAGOS featured on @voguemagazine ❤️❤️ we are taking this to the world 🌎 GLOBAL“.

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