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Lagos based Lebanese act Stephanie Ghaida drops New Video “Tonight” featuring Mr P | WATCH

BellaNaija.com

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Stephanie Ghaida, a Lebanese female musician who lives in Lagos releases her long awaited video “Tonight” featuring Peter of Psquare also known as Mr P.

She is known for her one of a kind voice and is signed to a record label called Libra Music.

Hit Play below!

13 Comments

  1. Ema

    September 30, 2017 at 9:31 pm

    So Mr P left psquuare for this… no comment ?

  2. Mariah Clement

    September 30, 2017 at 9:37 pm

    Mr p, pls go back to your brother Biko.

  3. CovertNigerian

    September 30, 2017 at 9:40 pm

    Isn’t this woman a Nigerian citizen? Why is she always described solely as Lebanese? And as this ‘other’? Unless it’s how she chooses to promote herself, I don’t think it’s appropriate.
    Some Lebanese families have been in Nigeria for up to 4 generations and we still make them out to be outsiders. The same thing some of us are quick to complain about when we’re on the receiving end abroad.

    • Abi

      September 30, 2017 at 11:33 pm

      Do you know if she’s a Nigerian citizen? You’re just assuming she is one – which is just as ignorant. Many of them just hop over from other west African countries and will be forming Nigerian, or come and join their cousins here and pretend to be Nigerian but are actually fobs.

    • CovertNigerian

      October 1, 2017 at 3:56 am

      @Abi – “Isn’t this woman a Nigerian citizen?” is a question not a statement of fact. You may want to rethink who between the two of us is the ignorant one.

      For the record, she stated in a previous interview that her father was born in Nigeria. Last I checked, a child born in Nigeria is a Nigerian citizen. And the child of a Nigerian citizen is also a Nigerian citizen. So even my question has a basis in previously available information.

      Your insult was uncalled for. A smart person can convey a contrary opinion without descending to the level of insults. You should check yourself and your own assumptions.

    • artklub

      October 1, 2017 at 1:21 pm

      @CovertNigerian , sorry hun but at best this young lady and her family are Lebanese-Nigerians, not Nigerians. We do not have a Lebanese tribe. You can go to Kenya for that. And by the way, what have been the positive social contributions of the Lebanese to Nigeria’s growth? Besides coming and making a living and benefiting from white-skin and settler’s privilege here? Sorry but don’t expect “rejoicement.” How are Nigerian-Lebanese (if such a thing is even allowed to exist) treated in Lebanon by the way? I’m sure the story is much different and worse….abeg sit down and stop pumping your chest over nonsense!

    • Abi

      October 1, 2017 at 2:14 pm

      Lol thankfully I don’t derive my personal sense of intelligence from the comment section on BN. And sorry, I have a life and don’t even know who this trash musician is to spend time watching her past interviews to have seen that. Also – having a father that was born in Nigeria doesn’t make you a Nigerian. As a matter of fact, being born in Nigeria doesn’t even make you a Nigerian. This is not America, we’re not – and nor do we wish to become – some global melting pot. Being Nigerian is about having Nigerian culture and sharing Nigerian values – something most of those lebanese people dont.

    • CovertNigerian

      October 1, 2017 at 8:51 pm

      @artklub – “Why is she always described solely as Lebanese?” That was one of my original questions. Notice the “solely”? I never said anything about completely dropping her Lebanese identity. So your distinction between Nigerians and Lebanese-Nigerians doesn’t apply to the issues I raised. Even if we choose to go there, I’d contend that a hyphenated Nigerian is still a Nigerian. Nigerian law allows for dual citizenship, so on any official forms, Lebanese-Nigerians can legally fill in “Nigerian” or “Lebanese” depending on what’s most appropriate at the time. As such, in the grand scheme of things your hyphenation makes no difference.

      The ‘they treat us badly in their own countries, so we should treat them badly in ours’ argument is a weak one that never ends. I don’t believe in using the bad behaviour of others, if it exists, to justify mine. What is right is right and the actions of others don’t alter that. Also, maybe if we didn’t treat them as the ‘other’ as I mentioned, then the unfair privileges you pointed out may not exist.

      This singer was just a convenient example of a broader issue of how we treat people whose families have settled in Nigeria…sometimes for generations. Nigerians often complain about never being fully accepted abroad. Maybe it’s time we realized that we are often guilty of the same behaviour in Nigeria too. If that truly amounts to chest pumping over nonsense to you, then the best of luck to you. I disagree.

  4. Ese

    September 30, 2017 at 10:22 pm

    very depressing music……Peter is slowly retrogressing…..terrible

    • West

      October 1, 2017 at 1:33 am

      U dont know good music

  5. May

    September 30, 2017 at 10:58 pm

    P Square need to realize that they are nothing without each other. Chances for success with their individual brand is low.

  6. West

    October 1, 2017 at 1:32 am

    Now dem cal me mr P………dope song it’s only people that dont know music that will be posting ruabish about this song. Nice vocals

  7. Fanfan

    October 2, 2017 at 1:51 am

    Good jam! Keep it up Mr P. Destiny child had to end for everyone to do their thing…P2 doesn’t hv to be forever.

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