We all know that the Hausa are those who speak the Hausa language and to a large extent, live in a distinct geographical location. This is because not all Hausa people live together but they are identified by the language they speak. Every ethnic group has a story behind and its origin, especially legends and myth. The Hausa are not exceptions. There are various legends about how the Hausa came into being, but there's this story about them which they call the legend of the Hausa Bakwai. In this legend, Bayajida
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Zaria was the capital town of zauzau, the southernmost of the Hausa Bakwai states. According to Zaria chronicle, Zaria was ruled by over sixty kings before 1804. The first ruler was Gunguma, a grandson of Bayajida. The people of Zaria had moved from one place to place before they finally settled down at their present site. The last place being Turunku. Turunku is a very close place to Zaria, is about 27 kilometers south of Zaria city. They left this place when their leader, Bakwa, found Turunku too small as
Hausa states, group of neighbouring African states, occasionally interconnected from the mid-14th century by loose alliances. Their territory lay above the confluence of the Niger and Benue rivers (in present-day northern Nigeria), between the Songhai empire in the west and that of the Kanem-Bornu, or Bornu, in the east. The seven true Hausa states, or Hausa Bakwai (Biram, Daura, Gobir, Kano, Katsina, Rano, and Zaria Zazzau), and their seven outlying satellites, or Banza Bakwai (Zamfara, Kebbi,
Ashiru Nagoma is a legendary Kannywood Director. He is very popular among Kannywood fans. He is one of the best Kannywood directors of all time. Ashiru Nagoma has directed many hundreds of Kannywood movies. Below are some the Kannywood movies that were directed by Ashiru Nagoma. 1. Tutar So 2. Babban Gari 3. Gobe Da Nisa 4. Nagoma 5. Hausa Bakwai 6. Murjanatu Yar Baba 7. Marainiya 8. Tururuwa 9. Gobe Ma Rana Ce 10. Tagwayen Mata 11. Runduna 12. Tarayya 13. Harafin So 14. Zakka 15. Dan Zaki 16. Fassara 17.
At some point, veteran Second Republic political actors said enough is enough to Gen.Abacha's agenda of transmuting from head of a ruling junta to a civilian leader. They garnered courage and wrote a protest letter to him. The late Governor of Plateau state Sir Solomon Lar took the risk of going to the lion's den to deliver the letter. He was lucky to come out alive. Since that day, whenever they had a chance meeting with the late dictator, he usually say;"MURUCHI KAN DUTSE. BAKA FITO SAI KAYI SHIRI". My