Ebony Reigns was spiritual – Ebony’s manager

Ebony Reigns was spiritual – Ebony’s manager

CEO of Ruff Town Entertainment and the manager of Ebony Reigns Bullet of Ruff and Smooth fame has opined that behind his artiste Ebony Reigns, she was very spiritual.

Commenting on the WhatsApp chat he posted onto his Facebook Timeline, Bullet explained he posted the chat just to show that his artiste was very spiritual and people judged her wrongly.

“I posted something on social media concerning what some of the pastors are claiming that they invited her and she didn’t show up, what I posted was to prove that behind the Ebony Reigns that people see, she was very spiritual” he said. 

According to him it is not to prove that somebody prophesized about Ebony’s death and she did not listen.

“We followed every direction Kaywa gave us, but it was to no avail. The result is what we see now” he added.

Bullet further cautioned that people should think about themselves and what will happen to them and should stop talking ill of his artiste and himself.

“I wouldn’t have gotten to this level if Ebony was not with me. In spite of our differences, we tried to solve and move on and we shouldn’t be judged with that” he stressed.

Ebony Reigns died in a car crush at Nyamebekyere, a farming community between Abesewa and Nsuta, Ashanti Region on the Sunyani-Kumasi highway on Thursday night.

The singer and two other victims, including a military personnel, were on board a four-wheel jeep vehicle with registration number AS 497-16 from Sunyani coming towards Accra when the vehicle collided with a KIA VIP bus heading towards Sunyani from Accra. 

Pictures and videos of her mortal remains started circulating on social media especially Whatsapp and Facebook including when she was taken to the morgue. 




Bullet who was talking out of pains said there should be a law to arrest people who take photos of the dead and circulate around.

The manager said it is improper for pictures and videos of the mortal remains of any celebrity to be circulating on social media. 

“Whatever you do to anybody can be done to you because of Karma. How you are judging people, God will judge you the same way” he cautioned.

He said further that as humans we should think that there are a lot of people involved in this and it is so sad to hear some of the things that they are saying.

“As Ghanaians we pride ourselves that Ghana is a Christian country and the bible says we should not judge anybody” he said.








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How the wedding of Joe Appiah and a British lady stirred the world in 1953

Joe Appiah from Gold Coast (now Ghana), the first Ghanaian to marry (Lady Peggy Cripps) from the British Empire`s Upper class. Early Life Mr. Joe Appiah, born Joseph Emmanuel Appiah on Nov. 16, 1918 in Kumasi, was known as Joe in politics and used the shorter name as the author of several books. He was a Ghanaian lawyer, politician and statesman born in Kumasi to Nana James Appiah and Nana Adwoa Akyaa, members of the Ashanti imperial aristocracy. His father was a schoolmaster, Methodist leader, traditional nobleman and, finally, Chief Secretary of Asanteman, a position his son would also subsequently occupy. Joe Appiah was educated at Wesley College, Mfantsipim, and the Middle Temple. Marriage Life In 1951, Joe Appiah met Lady Peggy Cripps at a student dance. She was the daughter of the Right Honourable Sir Stafford Cripps and Dame Isobel Cripps. She was born on May 21 1921. Peggy Cripps was then working for an organisation called racial unity, after having lived in Moscow, where her father was a British ambassador, and in Tehran, where she worked for the British army (railways). In 1953 in London, Mr. Appiah, a law student from a prominent Ashanti family in what is now Ghana, married Peggy Cripps. It was then unheard of that an African will dare to marry a white lady from the British upper class family. When it was announced that the 32-year-old Peggy was to marry a black man, every Colonel Blimp in the Empire was horrified. Disgusting! That was how the apartheid South African minister of justice, Charles Swart described the marriage between Joe Appiah and Peggy Cripps. During that period in Britain, interracial marriages were largely absent and a white girl who was seen out with a black man was deemed not “respectable”. It was reported that Kwame Nkrumah (who would later be Ghana’s first president) was supposed to be Appiah’s best man, but George Padmore, the Pan-Africanist, journalist and author took up that role. At the Church of England ceremony, the bride wore a gown of mother of pearl-embroidered silk brocade. The bridegroom, a Methodist, wore a tribal ceremonial garment – similar to a toga – of yellow and green striped silk. This sensational love affair inspired the 1967 Hollywood comedy-drama movie “Guess who’s Coming to Dinner ” starring Spencer Tracy, Sidney Poitier and Katharine Hepburn, and featuring Hepburn’s niece Katharine Houghton. Return to Gold Coast Joe Appiah,Peggy and their four kids Their firstborn child, Prof Anthony Kwame Appiah (now world renowned Professor of philosophy and co-author of Encyclopedia Africana ), was born in London in 1954, followed by three daughters. The Appiah family returned to Ghana in late 1954. Soon after, Joe Appiah’s friendship with Nkrumah was ruined. Mr. Appiah was for several years the personal representative in London of the Ghanaian leader, Kwame Nkrumah, during the campaign for independence of what was then the Gold Coast. It became independent from Britain as Ghana in 1957. But Mr. Appiah broke with Mr. Nkrumah and became prominent in the West African nation’s political opposition. He was a member of the Ghanaian Parliament when he was arrested and detained, under the Preventive Detention Act, in 1961 and 1962. He joined the National Liberation Movement party and won the Atwima-Amansie seat in 1957. From 1970 to 1972 he was chairman of a new opposition party, the Justice Party, formed in 1970 through the merger of the country’s three opposition parties. At that time, he was also president of the Ghana Bar Association. Under later national leaderships, He went on to become Ghana’s representative at the United Nations in 1977 and 1978 and held other official posts. Works of Peggy Meanwhile, Peggy learned the language of the Asante, Twi, and became conversant with their folklore which influenced her to write several books such as Yao and the Python. (1971); The Children of Ananse (1968); Why There Are So Many Roads (1972); Ananse the Spider: Tales from an Ashanti Village (1966); Kyekyekulee, Grandmother’s Tales (1993) and The Lost Earring (1971). Her last major work was a collection of 7,000 Asante proverbs entitled Bu Me Be (Tell Me a Proverb) which she co-authored with her son Kwame, and Ivor Agyemang-Duah, currently information officer at the Ghana high commission in London. At the same time as immersing herself in Asante art and culture, Peggy Cripps became a philanthropic figure in Kumasi and founded, with the assistance of her children, a school for the disabled at Jachie. She also contributed to the education of many children in Kumasi. Death Joe Appiah died in Accra after an illness and was buried at the Tafo cemetery at Kumasi in the Ashanti Region of Ghana July 8, 1990. Peggy Cripps bought a plot at Tafo cemetery in Kumasi, so that when she died, she would not be sent back to England, but be buried next to her husband, who died in 1990. She died in February 11, 2006. Source: Ghanaianmuseum.com

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