Several hours ago…
“Don’t worry, I’m fine. You worry too much,” Leah replies.
The path to the riverbank is bushy and uneven.
“Do you really have to stay?”
Sigh. I can’t explain why I feel this urge to stay. I feel something calling. Not sure what it is but I know I can’t cross the river without figuring it out. Continue reading “Versus – Episode 2”
Is this what it feels like to lose consciousness? Feels like falling asleep to me. Maybe I should just let it happen naturally, I’m tired anyway. My vision is blurry and I feel a bit lightheaded too. I can feel the grip tightening. Continue reading “Versus – Episode 1.”
Have you ever been visibly shaken with anger? Take a second to remember how it felt. The wrath boiling inside of you, threatening to erupt in an explosion. It causes us to seethe quietly with a deadly stare or to raise our voice as if to overpower an enemy. Continue reading “Anger.”
There is only One Source.
So should I have such a thing as writer’s block? Well, if I am forcing to use my own intellect and my own mental capacities then I guess yes, it would be that way for me. Continue reading “Searching for Inspiration.”
My family name is Owusu.
It’s a fairly common Akan name borne by many and I’ve never really thought to ask my dad about the meaning of the name. To be honest, Owusu sounded like an amalgamation of Owuo (Death) and Nisuo (Cry), which would form something morbid like Death Cry or Dirge. That wasn’t pleasing at all. Continue reading “Owusu, Strong and Mighty.”
It requires extra effort to faithfully depict a specific time period in cinema. That’s probably why we have very few period films in Ghana. Keteke is one such film that seeks to take us on a journey to the past.
The period drama, from director Peter Sedufia is set in the early 80s, and focuses on Boi (Adjetey Anang) and Atwei (Lydia Forson), a couple expecting a baby and ending up stranded in the middle of nowhere. Atwei goes into labour forcing Boi to find a way to safely deliver their child. Continue reading “‘Keteke’ takes us on the road in new film”
A couple of months ago, a good friend of mine asked me to be one of his groomsmen. This was my first ever duty as a groomsman and I considered it an honour to have been chosen. He got married two weeks ago and the experience was unique. It got me thinking about the role of a groomsman. Continue reading “‘Groomsmenship’”