Home » Burna Boy Tackles Sex Trafficking With First Film, ‘3 Cold Dishes’

Burna Boy Tackles Sex Trafficking With First Film, ‘3 Cold Dishes’

Renowned Nigerian singer, Damini Ogulu, well known as Burna Boy, is producing his first film titled ‘3 Cold Dishes’ which tackles sex trafficking.

The Grammy Awards winner started his journey into the movie industry with a new role in the film industry as an executive producer, Pulse reports.

A production company dedicated to showcasing African and Middle Eastern talents, Burna Boy will co-produce the upcoming thriller, 3 Cold Dishes, with Ifind, Alma Productions, Asurf Films, Martian Network and Black Mic Mac.

A summary of the movie reveals that 3 Cold Dishes follows Esosa, Fatouma, and Giselle, three former female victims of sex trafficking, who have risen to become powerful players in the underground world of prostitution.

Despite being at the top of their game, their success is not enough to erase the trauma of their pasts as they are haunted by the men who sold them into slavery and will stop at nothing to make them pay.

Burna Boy will produce the film through Spaceship Films, the production company he started back in 2015 with his mother, Bose Ogulu.

The film is directed by Asurf Oluseyi, the 2016 African Magic Viewer’s Choice Award (AMVCA) winner for Best Short Film for A Day with Death.

Oluseyi while Speaking to Variety Magazine, described the film as a “testament to the strength and resilience of its characters,” and an “African cinematic journey like no other.”

Osas Ighodaro, Wale Ojo, Femi Jacobs, Ruby Akubueze, Brutus Richards, and Greg Ojefua, as well as talented Ivorian actors Fat Toure and Maud Guerard, and Senegalese actors, Amelie Mbaye and Mentor Ba are the top Nollywood actors featured in the movie.

Related posts

MI Abaga: Music Icon Celebrates 40th Birthday In Style

Philip Atume

Chris Brown: American R&B Star Accused Of Hitting Woman

Philip Atume

Dancemachine Unveils Dance Fitness Studio In Lekki

Philip Atume

Leave a Comment

...bridging information gap