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Zimbabwe Music Awards contemporary music recipient for 2010 Hick Gwarimbo, famed for the hit song “Mirira” has come out of hibernation, albeit under a new name and with a new genre which he concedes targets the more mature, serious gospel lovers.

The soulful crooner, who back in 2004 burst onto the music scene riding on the Country Boy Records label (owned by Innocent Utsiwegota) and immediately made an impact with the yesteryear hit track, is back with not only a new identity, but changed beat with a jazzy gospel lilt to it.

Now calling himself Mr Blacks, Gwarimbo, who hails from Manyame Park, St Mary’s, has just put finishing touches to a new production titled “The Art of Worship” which he recorded under the Moods of Africa stable. He has, however, resolved to tag along his producer, Isheunopa Jere.Evidently after landing the gong almost a decade ago, the gifted master of the gospel vibes had over the years let his unique talent remain tucked under the carpet, as most music pundits would not raise an eyebrow when mention was made of his last two albums, “NdiMwari” (done with Flash Gordon in 2007) and “Karwendo” which he recorded with the now folded Diamond Records in 2010.

But it is the sizzling hot, lyric-pregnant latest offering, “The Art of Worship”, that is likely to lend an entirely different definition to religious music if all due credit is given to it. It revolves between the contemporary and jazz genre with an appeal directed to the more mature who are not game to the “bubblegum kind of on-the-dance-floor” stuff.

Listening to the six track production (which is scheduled to hit both the airwaves and market in the not-too-distant future), any objective ear will not help but admit that here is a beautiful piece of music whose artist took all his time in the world to put together and appeals strategically to a cross section of the music public –  including the non-church going community. In a nutshell it cuts across the whole spectrum of the art of music.

“I have sort of matured with age and when you look at my music prior to the soon-to-be-released album, you will note that I was focused more on the commercial aspect than the ministry. “But on this one, it is no longer about selling a copy…it’s about getting the message home both lyrically and soulfully,” Gwarimbo told The Chi-towner in a recent interview.

The new production kicks off with the track “Makomo” in which in typical poetic fashion, he communicates with his Creator, asking him: “If you live in the mountains as believed by Mankind and the same geographical structures are being destroyed by anthropogenic and natural causes combined, where are you going to reside?”Mr Blacks (Gwarimbo) resolves that his heart be God’s mountain on which the latter resides. “Mabvi Angu” talks about knees having ears to hear and the bearer calling on them to kneel down when they lose power so that he can worship. Other tracks making up the album are “Mumaoko Enyu Mwari Ndinogara”, “Mbiri yedenga”, “Mune Simba Muropa raJesu” and “Hakuna zita”.

To aptly describe the album compilation as a gem would not be sufficient. It is what the practitioner of the low in spirit prescribed and breaks the barriers of language, creed and belief to an extent of even appealing to circular sections.   

According to Mr Blacks and his team, the launch will be a two-fold event with the first part dedicated to the executives and other upper class group of followers.

“This is going to be strictly by invitation and we’re affording our supporters the chance to interact in a rather tranquil environment,” his production team said.

The second show, it said, will be supported by an open mike (free show) at a public place where other artists will form part of the line-up.

Hick Gwarimbo’s musical career dates back to his school days in the Mwanza area of Goromonzi and when he advanced with the Christian religion, he joined the UFIC (Zone 12) whose leader is another reputable gospel musician, Michael Mahendere.


Hick assumes new title, releases album