skip to content »

Wabe came

Wabe came-17

BBC Legendary Ethiopian Singer Tilahun Gessesse Dies at 68 Monday, 20 April 2009 The popular Ethiopian singer, Tilahun Gessesse, has died at the age of 68.He had been the most dominant figure in Ethiopian music for more than half a century and will receive a state funeral later this week.

Wabe came-27Wabe came-10Wabe came-53

about police brutality and I use a prop when performing it — a club to illustrate the song’s meaning.Memby says she was lucky and able to get away, and that’s why it’s important that she helps this young woman get back on her feet.She’s opened up her home to a total stranger and is paying it forward, arranging medical treatment and operations, helping to make messy whole again.“And it’s a Christmas gift for me.” “I want to keep her here. I will ask for help and she will stay.” Join the conversation on Twitter and Facebook. The film, which won best picture at the 2009 Addis International Film Festival, chronicles the interaction between two young residents of Addis Ababa and their peers in the Ethiopian countryside.Over the course of 20-days both the urbanites and country folks are forced to confront stereotypes about each other and grapple with issues of gender and privilege.Among those dishing out delicious and eclectic cuisine was Philipos Mengistu, owner and Executive Chef of Queen of Sheba, and his wife, Sara.

The event took place on Tuesday, March 31, 2009 at the historic 69th Armory on Lexington Avenue in Manhattan. ) – Ethiopian-American artist Wayna spoke to Tadias Magazine regarding her recent arrest at Houston airport and her blossoming music career.

She said everybody there was afraid and that the people don’t like to see her face. She and Memby are from the same village in Ethiopia.

Memby says when she heard of the brutal attack she had to help.

And you may think this is a great present for messy, as it surely is, but the true gift is for Memby.

“It’s Christmas and she’s here with me and my house is more warm,” Aklilu said.

The BBC’s Elizabeth Blunt in Addis Ababa says that over the years, his plaintive tenor voice sang of love, family and friendship, as well as the more public themes of liberty, unity and justice.