‘One Corner’ Song: Patapaa To Soon Face Legal Suit Over Crazy Dance


Leader of Heaven’s Gate Ministries, Prophet Nicholas Osei popularly known as Kumchacha, has vowed to take Patapaa’s One Corner song to court.

The Prophet made his intentions known during an interview with Kofi Adoma on Kofi TV. According to him, the song is destroying morals in the society by promoting promiscuity among the young and old.

Also See: Islamic Students in Soup for Participating in Crazy Dance

Kumchacha who appears to be very upset about the crazy dance, said he must take a legal action against the One Corner song and get the court to place a ban on it.

“We should ban the song. I am going to court to place an injunction on it so that anyone who plays it, is taken to court,” the furious Prophet said.

Describing the song as “stupid”, Kumchaha said he will not watch in silence and see the song continue to corrupt good morals among the youth.

“I will not entertain such stupid songs; a song that is corrupting morals. Look at what happened to the Ahmadiyya students who danced to the song in the classroom”.



He also bemoaned the fact that gone are the days when people play edifying songs. According to him, what we see today is both the young and old enjoying evil songs and engaging in all sorts of immoral acts.

One Corner Song

The trending ‘One Corner’ song was released by Patapaa Amisty, a young and upcoming Ghanaian musician. The One Corner song is accompanied with a crazy gyration during which one perches on any object in a corner and makes vigorously erotic dance moves.

The song became popular after it was performed at Agona Swedru Akwambo Festival.

Also See: One Corner Dance Moves Spark Public/Media Outrage

While the song and its dance has been embraced by the youth and many prominent celebrities in the entertainment industry both in Ghana and beyond, some other personalities in the likes of KKD, Sonnie Badu and religious leaders have completely condemned it.

To worsen the situation, the ‘One Corner’ craze has now become a challenge as different classes of people take delight in video recording their individual and collective performances, sharing them on YouTube and other social media platforms.

As it stands now, lay performances done in homes. studios, on the streets, and wherever else you can think of, have become more trendy than the song’s official video.