The Dutch Makkum Records label seems determined to map the entire Ghanaian kologo-movement, as after the compilation 'This Is Kologo Power!' and Atamina's solo debut 'Sycophantic Friends', they are now presenting debut album of Ayuune Ayirizeme Kantia Suley, better known as Ayuune Sule or just Sule. Ayuune was born in a suburb of Kumasi and caught the kologo-virus at his mother's pito bar, as Asibi regularly invited traditional musicians, including kologo players, to perform in her establishment. And yes, we mean pito and not pita here: pito is a type of beer made from fermented millet or sorgo, which is especially popular in the northern part of Ghana. Sule gradually became so entranced with the kologo he started skipping school, eventually forcing his parents to take send him back to their native village of Zuarungu Kantia in the far north of Ghana. Unfortunately that village is situated not far from Bolgatanga, the epicenter of the kologo power scene, so the move only resulted in Sule being drawn into the whole kologo power movement even further. Ayuune worked as a cattle-driver for a while, but spent all of his spare time practicing on the kologo, occasionally performing for local farmers who paid him in kind with poultry or groundnuts. Everything changed when one day Sule got an invite to perform at the pito-bar of a certain Anyeba-ahe. Ayuune filled the place in no time and earned a pretty penny that evening, but more importantly, one of his songs, 'To Mmega Bahe Behe Loo', became a local hit. Nonetheless, it would still take until Sule started playing sinyaka (a gourd filled with hard berries, as can be heard in the acoustic 'Senyaane') and kologo as a member of kologo superstar King Ayisoba's band, that his career really started to take off. And now there's solo debut 'We Have One Destiny', containing, among others, 'What A Man Can Do A Woman Can Do More Better', which became a small underground hit in Europe thanks to Sule's tours with King Ayisoba, and was written after: "…I was invited by an NGO called Send Ghana to perform on an event about gender equality and I understood them because I saw young ladies who were holding high positions and were performing very good in the organization. In their job they were teaching the world a lesson. I then came to the point of sharing their sentiment and that's how the song came about."; #Metoo at work in Ghana! Sule Ayuune is known as the man who introduced soul in kologo-music (see, for example, opener 'Two Wrongs Don't Make A Right', the lfe motto of the Ghanaian singer), but there's more, as influences from Ghanaian genres like azonto (the Ghanaian answer to Jamaican dancehall, as can be heard in the aforementioned 'What A Man Can Do A Woman Can Do More Better') and hiplife ('Asibi' feat. Atimbila & Chikicheke) also pop up in his songs, making 'We Have One Destiny' the least hardcore and most accessible kologo power-album we've come across so far.