Award-winning rapper Kwesi Arthur has put Ghana on the map and made himself proud after he got featured in an exclusive documentary on British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC).
The Woara hitmaker, during the interview was asked how it felt to have a hit song and gain all the attention in the limelight.
In responding, Kwesi Arthur indicated: “It felt good. It felt really good. It was cool hearing my song play in spots and on the radio. Even my dad had to buy a new radio in his car because people started telling him about me.
When asked how he gets the themes for his music, Kwesi Arthur said that the songs he comes out with are mostly stories he had been through or witnessed.
In citing a typical example, Kwesi Arthur told that interviewer that he came up with Grind Day as a way to tell people to work hard every day.
He added that people normally meet him in town and tell him that Grind Day is their story because that is what they are going through. Kwesi Arthur said he was always inspired by such ‘hustling stories’.
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Kwesi Arthur is a product of Tema Secondary School and has produced many hit songs including Pilolo, Superman, Free, Devil Knocking, See No Evil and Turn On The Light.