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A year after the murder of Lucky Philip Dube, who was also a South African reggae musician and Rastafarian, and his brother Mandla Dube, South Africa's government has released a compensation package for survivors including his widow Nhlanhla Dube, five children and two grandchildren. The funeral service for the two musicians who were murdered was held at Kensington Cemetery in Johannesburg on 8 April 2008.
Lucky Dube left behind his wife, mother and seven children, some of whom are musicians. He also had a daughter, Ollie, who is the daughter of singer Miriam Makeba. Dube is survived by his eldest child, Ishmael, who is a musician with a four-year-old daughter. He also had five sisters, Nhlanhla, Tshetsha, Shoshana, Nteganza and Florence. Due to the Zulu cultural tradition that women are not allowed to play music in public, Dube's brother, Mandla, did not join him and his family in the entertainment industry.
Dube was one of South Africa's best-selling reggae artists and released 22 albums, making him one of the most commercially successful reggae artists in Africa. Dube performed in his South African home country of Gauteng during the 1980s and 1990s, and was one of the pioneers of the genre. He was among the first South African artists to be signed with a major record label and his first album in 1977 has sold over 750,000 copies to date. It is estimated that Dube sold over half a million records. Dube collaborated with many South African musicians, including Miriam Makeba, Los Bravos, TK Zulu, Tiwo, Mbongeni Ngema and Luke Malema. He also sang with Miriam Makeba, who is South Africa's best-selling reggae singer, when he collaborated on the classic song Ife. Makeba was once married to Dube and wrote the song about him, which was later recorded by Dube. 3d9ccd7d82