Goya Menor’s Bomboy Review: Meet The Album Celebrating Younglings
In a radio interview held a couple of weeks before the Bomboy EP dropped, Goya Menor opened up about his music, describing it as a call to action for kids and youngsters.
It’s a theme close to the artist’s heart but perhaps overlooked in the hype surrounding his debut breakthrough hit – the Amapiano-infused Ameno Remix featuring Nektunez – which garnered more attention for its street appeal than its intended message of discouraging cultism and promoting an anti-child-initiation stance.
With Bomboy, Goya Menor picks up where he left off, offering a projection of childhood innocence on Brotherman, while Letter presents a younger generation questioning and challenging their elders. Goya Menor, who’s made his mark as a professional hypeman, excels at choral support, as evidenced by the stunning addition of Ladé on Grace, the EP’s lead single.
Bomboy also delves into the theme of self-assessment, with Grace and Ehen offering introspective moments. And while Goya Menor‘s lyricism might leave room for improvement, his willingness to step outside his hypeman persona and create a body of work that’s a welcomed development in the growing Afrobeats and Nigerian music scene is definitely worth noting.
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