Queen Lolly & Makhadzi involved in a fight for Master KG
South African social media has been buzzing with controversy after self-proclaimed celebrity side chick, Queen Lolly, lashed out at Master KG’s girlfriend, Makhadzi, for defending him. This comes after Queen Lolly made headlines by claiming that she is Master KG’s baby mama.
In a since-deleted tweet, Makhadzi questioned Queen Lolly’s story about having a 9-year-old son with Master KG when they have only known each other for three years. Queen Lolly did not take this lightly and blasted Makhadzi, calling her a “vetkoek” and telling her to stay out of her business with Master KG.
The drama started when Makhadzi tweeted, “Maybe I don’t no [sic] math, but how can you claim to know someone for 3 years and already you have a 9-year-old son together? Healing is a medicine. Let me eat my mukokoroshi and play my new song Tsinitsinini.” This was in response to Queen Lolly’s claim that she and Master KG have a child together.
In a video that has since gone viral, Queen Lolly blasted Makhadzi for getting involved in her affairs with Master KG. “This video is for this vetkoek Makhadzi. Listen here, sis, you and I are involved with Master KG. Stay out of my business with Master KG, you know exactly what happened. You have sent me a message and you have also deleted the message. You will not finish what you are starting. Please leave me alone!”
Queen Lolly went on to tell Makhadzi that she should stop acting as if she owns Master KG and that she wasn’t the only woman in his life. “If you want to talk about calculations and want to create content with me because you feel as though you own Master KG, you do not own Master KG,” she said.
The drama has caused a lot of reactions on social media, with many people taking sides. Some people have criticized Queen Lolly for making false claims and trying to cause drama, while others have defended her right to privacy and to handle her affairs with Master KG as she sees fit.
Regardless of where people stand on the issue, it’s clear that this drama has brought to light some important issues. Firstly, it highlights the power of social media in spreading rumors and drama. Secondly, it shows how quickly things can escalate online, with people taking sides and attacking each other without fully understanding the situation.
Thirdly, it highlights the need for privacy and the right to handle one’s affairs as they see fit. While Queen Lolly’s claims may or may not be true, it’s clear that she has the right to keep her personal life private and to handle her affairs with Master KG as she sees fit.
Finally, the drama highlights the need for respect and understanding. While Queen Lolly may feel attacked by Makhadzi’s comments, it’s important to remember that everyone has their own perspective and experiences. It’s important to approach situations with empathy and to try to understand where others are coming from, rather than jumping to conclusions or attacking others.
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The drama between Queen Lolly and Makhadzi highlights some important issues surrounding social media, privacy, and respect. While people may have differing opinions on the matter, it’s important to approach these situations with empathy and understanding, rather than jumping to conclusions or attacking others.
In other news: Makhadzi’s Zimbabwean Producer Mr Brown Calls It Quits
Mr. Brown, the Zimbabwean producer who has been responsible for producing hits for popular South African singer Makhadzi, has decided to start his own record label called MBM Records. This comes after he revealed that he had not received any royalties from his former record label Open Mic Productions and had been exploited. Mr. Brown is the latest musician to go independent after Sir Trill, the Amapiano crooner.
In a Facebook post on Sunday, Mr. Brown requested support for his new record label and asked his followers to like his new label’s Facebook page. He wrote: “Morning my good people. Please help me push my company under my name. It’s you guys that I need your support. I really wish to get your support.”
Before starting his own record label, Mr. Brown had voiced his dissatisfaction with his treatment at Open Mic. In a social media post, he stated, “I am sick and tired of being a slave for people and at the end of the day, end up being paid peanuts.” In another post, he explained that the reason he was not well paid was that “they want to control you so that you will depend on them. Learn to be your own boss.”
Although the posts were deleted the following day, Mr. Brown confirmed that he had a fallout with Open Mic but did not elaborate on the details. He stated, “I can confirm that there was a misunderstanding between me and Open Mic due to some other issues which we have managed to sort out. It wasn’t something big; it was a misunderstanding between an employer and employee.”
A source also confirmed that Mr. Brown had a fallout with Open Mic and was willing to walk away and start his own record label. The decision to start his own record label was fueled by the fact that he had not received any royalties for his work with Makhadzi.
Mr. Brown has been responsible for producing some of Makhadzi’s most popular songs, including “Murahu,” “Moya Uri Yes,” and “Tshikiripoto.” Makhadzi has been known to work with a team of producers, including Prince Benza and Master KG.
Mr. Brown’s decision to start his own record label is in line with a growing trend in the South African music industry, where artists are increasingly choosing to go independent. This trend has been fueled by a desire to have more control over their music and to receive a greater share of the profits.
In recent years, several South African artists have gone independent, including Cassper Nyovest, who started his own record label Family Tree, and A-Reece, who started The Wrecking Crew. In addition, the rise of streaming platforms such as Spotify and Apple Music has made it easier for artists to distribute their music independently.
The decision to go independent can be a challenging one, as artists must take on additional responsibilities, such as marketing and distribution. However, the potential rewards can be significant, as artists can retain greater control over their music and earn a greater share of the profits.
Mr. Brown’s decision to start his own record label is a bold move, and it remains to be seen how successful he will be. However, his success as a producer and his association with Makhadzi should give him a head start. Only time will tell if Mr. Brown can achieve the same level of success as an independent artist that he did as a producer.