Duncan mighty’s style of music freely jumps from “Kalabari” to “Ikwere” lyrics as the music plays

Duncan mighty’s style of music freely jumps from “Kalabari” to “Ikwere” lyrics as the music plays. He majorly sings in pidgin but he will switch to vernacular without warning. He is very much on beat with instruments struggling to keep to his melody. This is evident because at certain points in the music he actually makes up nonexistent words to help the instruments. “oni ya ya ya ya du du du iyaa”

His confidence is unmistakable. You feel this especially when in the song he reminds you that he is also aliased “Wene Mighty”. He has kept a religious angle to his lyrics and that resounds in the mind of every Nigerian southerner who hopes for a better future. Duncan never berates anyone with his lyrics. He rather seeks to encourage a brother

Duncan was recently shot into some kind of new limelight when he featured a number of mainstream artists like Wiz Kid, Tiwa Savage and Davido. And no, he didn’t disappoint. He kept up his reputation. The unmistakable sonorousness of his voice without vocoder was heard internationally as he complained about “fake lovers wey dey tu ama when e red”.

He is not ashamed to sound very “local” when dishing out his village rhymes. He owns those rhymes, he made them. He has been very patient and very hard working in music as even on low times, he still releases songs.

I personally connect with the music because it reminds me of home, of the water, the sea food, the life of no cares, delga pride, Kalabari people and their kind of life.
Hope you all sees this too,
Respect to duncan mighty

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