The foursome’s performance was so on point, transcended only by how a key fits its lock.
The group, formed in 2009, comprises four men namely; Teboho Morothetsane, Tuoe Hants’i, Mojai Madras and Motebang Koneshe.
“This being the time when the whole country commemorates its liberty, we found it fit to bring families and friends in one accord to share that special moment,” Hants’i told the Weekender.
“People have shown us nothing but great love and support which is rapidly growing. This is the biggest show we have ever had as you can see that the place is filled to its capacity,” he said.
Kingdom Classics has a unique sound that makes it hard for one to cluster the group in any of the common music genres locally, mainly because they tap in the depth of classic Western sounds from the 17th and 18th centuries, fusing it with the now-sought-after pop music.
This, in turn, attracts countless fans regardless of the social class, age group, race and perception of music.
People find them extremely irresistible and Hants’i’s confidence about the quartet shines through as he says: “Our music is in its own class. To our knowledge we are the only group offering this kind of melody throughout the entire country.”
Hants’i said it is their dream to have the Kingdom Classics junior group “comprising of people at a tender age”.
“It will not be fair if we keep the work of art to ourselves so we are willing to share it with other people who will carry on with the legacy.”
KC normally has four shows in a year, Hants’i said, but very unfortunately “there won’t be one this Christmas”.
“We will not have the Christmas show as well as Valentine’s as one of us will be out of the country from December until February. The next concert will only be on the Easter holiday,” Hants’i said.