I sing for the devil – Terry G makes shocking revelation

Nigerian ghetto musician, Gabriel Oche Amanyi, popularly known by his stage name, Terry G, has said he sings for the devil.

He left fans stunned when he made the remark in a snippet of a soon-to-be released episode of The Honest Bunch Podcast making the rounds on social media.

Terry G claimed that secular musicians like himself don’t glorify God in their songs rather they praise the devil.

The ‘Akpako’ said; “I am a secular musician. I sing for the devil. We [secular musicians] sing for the devil, we praise the devil. We don’t glorify God. Abi you think say all these ones we dey do na God dey run am.”

In another part of the interview, he said most Nigerians can’t relate to songs released by Ayodeji “Wizkid” Balogun because of his new music style.

“Wizkid music no dey too relate to us. My colleagues from my set, most of us are illiterates,” Terry G said.

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Meanwhile, in another news…

Nigerian music producer cum singer, Pheelz has said that he still sees himself as the boy who grew up being active in church despite now doing secular music.

The Finesse crooner whose real name is Philip Kayode Moses stated this during a recent interview with MTV Base Africa.

Pheelz recounted how he use to sing and play keyboards in the church, which was run by father who was a pastor in Lagos.

According to Pheelz, he always knew he would switch from producer to artiste. Speaking on his hit song ‘Finesse’ with BNXN, he said it went viral on Tiktok by ‘accident.’

The artiste was asked about his journey as a creative, and he said; “That journey is long, bro. I feel like sometime in my life, I would probably make movie out of all these stories because it’s inspirational to me and I think it can be inspirational to a lot of other people.

“Grinding from Coded Tunez down to running YBNL; making music with Olamide, Fireboy, Adekunle Gold, Lil Kesh, and other artistes outside the label… First of all, I wouldn’t change anything for anything because the journey has been beautiful both the ups and the downs.

“But I still see myself as that same kid from my church. That same 10-year-old playing the keys and my dad is doing the sermons. I still see myself as that kid in the choir because it’s still the same passion that drives me and has been driving me all these years.”