Popular Nigerian musician, Naira Marley has reacted to prophecy by Apostle Chris Omashola that he is a ‘demon and satan’.
Jesus never went to Church – Naira Marley reacts as Apostle Omashola tags him a demon
Religious socio-political Evangelist, Apostle Chris Omashola, had on Monday revealed that God told him Naira Marley is a demon, Satanic and must repent before it is too late.
Omashola said God told him that Naira Marley’s songs are demonically inspired to destroy the destiny of Nigerian youths.He was quoted as saying, ”In 2020, God told me, Naira Marley is A Demon, He is Satanic and should repent before it’s too late.
“His songs are demonically inspired to destroy the destiny of the youths of this generation, Nigerian youths should desist from calling themselves Marlians”
But reacting, Naira Marley on his Twitter page stated that Jesus never went to church and he is emulating Christ by not going to church.
He wrote, “Jesus never went to church.”
Opinion Write up: THE MADNESS OF MARLIANS AND THE TREND OF NONSENSE IN NIGERIA By Ameh Comrade Godwin
If you are a Marlian, stop reading because this is not what you may like to stomach. I refrained from commenting on the madness called ‘Marlians’ currently trending in Nigeria, particularly on social media, but one incident has practically forced me out of my shell.
A family friend dashed into my inbox this evening to raise the alarm of how her barely-four-year-old boy refused to greet his daddy, who returned from a trip after two weeks. Reason? “Marlains don’t greet.”
“Comrade, See my pikin oo. im papa come house oo. Him no greet. His father asked, why didn’t u greet me? He said, “Marlians don’t greet.” Na some children wey him play wit for Ikorodu e learn dat one o. Say that’s how Marlians do,” she lamented amid frets.
am not a fan of Nigeria’s current brand of music sub-genre called hip pop. Why? Because I don’t listen to claptrap. Give me reggae, give me country music, give me acappella and I am good to go.
I long lost interest in the nation’s secular music industry (especially hip pop) because they have since deviated from the real ideas of what music stands for.
I recall in one of my articles written in 2019 thus: “Once upon a time, before ‘banana and cassava’ began to fall on music lovers in Nigeria, the nation paraded singers whose lyrical contents contained didactic messages that addressed bad governance and moral decadence in the society.