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Nigerian English Dictionary
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What is the Official Language in Nigeria People speak in?

The official language spoken in Nigeria is English, that is Nigerian English. But the major language spoken are Hausa-Fulani, Igbo/ Ibo, Yoruba, Ijaw, Kanuri, Ibibio and Tiv.

What is Nigerian English?

Nigerian English (NE) is a term used to describe the kind of English that reflects young generations take ridiculous short cuts to writing and speaking English today as second language competence of the target standard forms of English as a lingua franca across Nigeria.

Nigerian English is sort of a Pidgin English - Broken English spoken across Nigeria. It is often considered a creole since most speakers are not native speakers although many children do learn it early. It's superstrate is English with Igbo, Hausa and Yoruba as the main substrate languages.

Alternatively, Nigerian English is a very sweet language as it allows you freestyle.

What are the varieties of English in Nigeria?

It is a combination of Nigerian native languages proper transliterated into "The Queen's Colonial British English", and then some contemporary Americanisms. "We like it like that", the young generations will say!

At times, Nigerian English, often known simply as Pidgin (Pidgin English) or Broken (Broken English), is a popular lingua franca, though with varying regional influences on dialect and slang.

Nigerian Pidgin English could be considered as a lingua-franca in Nigeria, as well as Hausa language.

What language do they speak in Nigeria?

The Nigerian English or pidgin English is widely spoken within the Niger Delta Regions, predominately in Agenebode, Benin City, Ewu, Port Harcourt, Sapele and Warri.

Nigeria is a Federal Constitutional Republic of 36 states with a population approximately 180+ million and over 520 languages.

Development of Nigerian Pidgin English

To trace the devlopment of Nigerian Pidgin English one has to go into the development of West African Pidgin English.

Early traders have let few recorded comments on the form of language used between the African and Europeans.

As early as the 16th Century English Adventures were aware of the profitable nature of the slave trade. By the 18th century the influence o fthe English was widespread on the West African Coast.

A form of pidgin existed in Calabar at the end of the 18th Century and evidence of this can be found in a diary kept by an Efik Chief Antera Duke between 18th January 1785 and 31st January 1788.

The geographical proximity of Calabar and Cameroon makes for a likelihood that a related variety existed there. The earliest recorded contact was by the Portuguese in 1472.

Geographically, the Nigerian Coast was in a good position for the slave trade. The pidgin English which evolved here was a continue of the pidgin Englishes used all over the West African Coast visited by British Ships.

Nigerian English is the variety of English that has been used in the region of the Niger, West Africa, for purposes of trade since at least the 18th century, at missions since the 19th century, and increasingly in administration, education, media and workplace, especially since the formation of a unified Nigeria in 1914.

Nigeria is the most populous country in Africa, the eight most populated country in the world and the most populous country in the world in which the majority of the population is black

This dictionary of Nigerian English was stimulated by some enquiries from the Access Bank, Bank Of Nigeria, Diamond Bank, Guaranty Bank, Nigeria bank, Nigeria First, Nigeria Plc, Nigeria World, Skye Bank, Standard Chartered Bank, Uba Bank and Unity Bank; on words of putative West African origin.

The Bank of Nigeria faces an increasingly uphill struggle in its attempts to capture Nigerian English words to be used for advertising and capture customers;

Almost every Nigeria bank has now developed a set of distinctive uses of Nigerian English, some more divergent than others.

It is surprising, however, that Nigerian English has never been the subject of a published dictionary or a dictionary book you can visit bookshop or Amazon online and buy;

Rumours had it there is a mighty hidden manuscripts, but these have yet to see the light of day.

Nigerian English

This website, is a work in progress of Nigerian English Dictionary draft that will eventually, with time, become a collective product.

It is not possible that one individual could produce anything very comprehensive; Nigeria is too diverse and regionalised.

But it seems sensible to lay down an initial marker; then additions can be made.

Borrowing on its part, was identified in Nigerian English as many words evolving from cultural and religious backgrounds of Nigerians. These are referred to as loan or foreign words.

Environmental influences, deriving from linguistics, social, cultural, political and economic factors have combined to produce the variety of English that is found in West Africa.

It is easy to argue that Pidgin or Brokin english is another form of Nigerian English.... could this be possible?

These ideas are intended to raise some issues on sources, interpretation and the definition of Nigerian English, as at times Nigerian English is sometimes written, especially in newspapers and magazines.

Nigerian English versus Pidgin English

Nigerin English is a Pidgin English. Nigerian English can be regarded as distinct from Pidgin English, although the exact location of the boundary between them differs from speaker to speaker.

Nigerian English spoken across Nigeria. It is often considered a creole since most speakers are not native speakers although many children do learn it early.

It's superstrate is English with Hausa, Yoruba and Igbo as the main substrate languages.

Some expressions are regarded as strictly Pidgin, for example "pickin" for 'child' and "sabi" for 'to know'.

We've thought it best to be quite inclusive, but no doubt some of the entries will be questioned. For example:-

he done go .........he went[Pidgin]

the thing got spoiled
the water got finished

he has go..........he went

Use to
he use to come here .......... he comes here regularly {back formation from used to}

E make brain .......... It makes sense

Abeg no vex .......... Please don't be annoyed

Drop something .......... Tip some cash

How market? .......... How is business?

Oya shake body .......... Dance

Nigerian vs Ghanaian vs West African English (WAE)

Strange but true facts. One of the more surprising things about Nigerian English is the extent to which it has a common lexicon and grammar with other West African Englishes, notably Ghanaian.

A guide to Ghanaian English showes an interesting comparison with the present document and parallel forms are noted.

In this webpage there is not information about Cameroun, Sierra Leone and Gambia and that should shed more insights.

However, this could be as a result of early days of colonial presence on the west coast or the more recent products of the massive migration of Ghanaians to Nigeria during the oil-boom era of the 1970s and 1980s?

In the 1970s, Ghana was facing a lot of economic hardship, just about the same time Nigeria had an oil boom, Nigeria's economy was flourishing.

Citizens of some West African countries (mostly Ghanaians) flocked into Nigeria in search of green pastures. In the early 1980s the oil boom somewhat subsided and there was also economic downturn in Nigeria due to low oil prices, jobs were no longer readily available even for Nigerians.

The time Nigeria expelled up to 2 million African migrants. The time the term "Ghana Must Go" was coined, but it was not in the very distant past. Ghana has gone and become great!

Probably both, but only a detailed studying of earlier sources will provide answers.

The English language may only be used sporadically depending on a Nigerian's education level, even the highly educated may not speak it in the home and may only read and write english in the workplace.

In Nigerian education today, English plays a key role. The education system in Nigeria is structured in the 6-3-3-4 model with 6 years primary education, 3 years junior secondary level, 3 years senior secondary level and 4 years tertiary education at Universities.

The 1998 National Policy on Education specifies that "the medium of instruction in the primary school shall be the language of the environment for the first three years.

During this period, English shall be taught as a subject. From the fourth year, English shall progressively be used as a medium of instruction and the language of immediate environment and French shall be taught as subjects"

Nigerian English vs American English

The Nigerian English tends to have fewer vowel sounds than Standard or American English, and fewer final consonants and consonant clusters.

Thus many English vowels are not differentiated by Nigerians and many mid and final consonants sound indistinct. For example, Nigerians do not produce the r sound in such words as art, door or worker.

There is often no distinction between words like chip and cheap and ones like caught, cot, and court.

Nigerians speaking English often speak tonal and syllable-timed, giving Nigerians speaking American English a jerkiness, both in timing and intonation.

Nigerian English is rich in proverbs and colorful sayings. Nigerians speaking American English tend to attracted to English proverbs and overuse the phrases as idioms.

There are many differences in Nigerian and American English in written grammar.

There is a tendency toward pluralizing nouns that are singular in American English (as in I gave them some advices) and the pronoun themselves is often used instead of one another as in That couple really love themselves;

"Is because she is a freshman" .... "Me I don't have money"

"How family?" instead of "How is your family"

"you say truth" instead of "you say the truth"

/i:/ and /i/ are both pronounced [i] so that bead and bid are [bid]

/u:/ and /v/ are pronounced [u] so that full and fool are [ful]

/a:/ and /ae/ are pronounced [a] so that bard and bad are [bad]

/‘æ/, /a:/, and /^/ are confused, so that cat, cart and cut are all [cat]

Nigerian learners of American English tend to have difficulties with spelling and pronunciation, stress and intonation. Spelling words like stomach, tongue and touch, gives Nigerian learners of American English many difficulties in pronunciation.

Also, Nigerian learners have trouble stressing words for questioning, such as Do you want the chocolate one or the vanilla one? This rhythm and stress difficulties make it hard for Nigerian learners to understand sarcasm in American English.

It does not matter which languages you speak in Nigerian. You see, Nigerian languages are tonal, hence each word has a fixed tone regardless of context.

Ihe intonation of Nigerian English is limited to the rise in a question for a yes/no answer and a final fall for a statement.

Nigerian English is a fast and shortened version of the English language. The official language of Nigeria is Nigerian English!

Nigerian english is the main lingua franca ("A medium of communication between peoples of different languages") throughout Nigeria in West Africa.

Nigerian Pidgin English

Learn nigerian pidgin english or nigerian pidgin english phrases or just nigerian pidgin english dictionary or nigerian broken english?

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A pocket dictionary of selected Nigerian student slangs or Nigerian English Usage.

404 - Dog meat 404 is ready sign outside an eating establishment Cross River, Akwa Ibom only
419 - Monetary fraud he is trying 419 on them the number of the act defining this as a crime
504 - Peugeot 504 saloon car, once almost the only brand on the roads
911 - Mercedes-Benz 911 truck, with built-up wooden sides, the common workhorse of commercial goods transport in Nigeria

Nigerian English | Nigerian Pidgin English & Nigerian English Slang


Nigerian English
Nigerian english also know as Nigerian Pidgin English is a dialect of English spoken in Nigeria.

Pidgin English would say... de ting no gree boil the liquid will not boil,
Nigerian English would say... the kettle did not agree to boil the kettle won't boil





Continuous Meaning









 1 white





  regularity or otherwise of daily meals {where 1 indicates the presence and 0 the absence of a meal}



  twenty four hours a day and seven days a week



  fraud/fraudster/fraudulent activities



  Aproko Progressive Unit.

 aba made


  Fake or counterfeit products



  misplaced opportunity



  Please (a polite addition to a request or command)

 abeg fly


  Leave, go away.

 abeg limi


  Please, leave me alone!

 abeg lock up


  keep your mouth shut



  Isn't it



  is it true? {checking conformity with fact, reason, truth or some standard or principle}

 abi na wetin


  What is it? {Usually used while irritated}



 sentence tag meaning 'Don't you agree?'; Isn't that right? {Corresponds to Hausa Ko?}



  abbreviation for Abuja the capital city of nigeria



  Is a Slang for the city of "Abeokuta"... In Ogun State Nigeria



  been foolish or in the dark about things






  just, about to I'm about leaving. I'm just leaving



  as in Standard English, but also refers to being away from home area; We love ourselves abroad; We have good relations with other people from our home area when away from it.



  slang for Abuja



  Ahmadu Bello University, the foremost tertiary institution in northern Nigeria



  Amadu Bello Univeristy



  Hausa 'thing' but often used jocularly for penis; pussy; woman private part



  timber tree Mitragyna stipulosa



  to insult that boy abused him well-well; the other man insulted him a great deal; insult it is an abuse it is an insult






  academe, academic work, studies student slang; an intellectual or talks in an intelligent way; a university student; a bookworm



  See Akata: word for African American



  a Nigerian who resides abroad but comes back to visit from time to time {mostly during Christmas celebrations}



  cereal, fonio, Digitaria exilis; Hausa - Only grown in the Middle Belt



  motor-cycle taxi; Hausa - Only in Northern towns. see okada; Motorcycle for public transport, usually spoken in northern Nigeria. see: machine

 Act of God


  tin trunk painted in black and red; Southern Nigerian English - Outdated expression used by schoolboys in the 1970s.

 acting big man


  One exercising of power in the absence of the boss

 actor and boss


  the actor is the main good guy in a movie 'the hero' and the boss is the main adversary to the good guy in the movie especially in action movies



  exclamation of strong agreement State government has many people chopping money. Actually!

 Ada mu eee


  my father! {Idoma}



  a foolish person



  to add something to something; Add more! typically heard in a restaurant, when the diner wants more porridge or stew or soup



  traditional tie-dyed indigo cloth {Yoruba}



  Asylum, money paid to Asylum seekers



  Trade-name for Terminalia superba

 African nutmeg


  tree sp. with edible nut Monodora myristica.

 African olive


  fruit of Canarium; schweinfurthii which closely resembles the European olive

 African salad


  any combination of green vegetables

 African time


  jocular way of referring to the typically casual approach to punctuality; characteristic of Nigeria not African time, please! Please be punctual!



  after or later



  later; Some time after



  worthless amount of money



  a Masquerade.



  having bow legs



  intensifier We will go to the market, again does not mean for a second time, but simply intensifies the expression. I have no money again similarly. compares to puts in Hausa kuma, Igbo ozo and Yoruba mo.



  a woman of easy virtue



  a kind of flowing dress for men, especially among the Yoruba; {e.g. Chief Odiaka wore agbada to the wedding ceremony}



  man's long robe {Yoruba}; large traditional garment usually worn by men over a shirt.



  A bad elderly person



  labourer who carries heavy goods for a fee.

 agege bread


  a popular low class bread baked in lagos. common among labourers



  woman of easy virtue



  locally prepared mashed rice cake



  to want to, but also applied to inanimate objects the kettle did not agree to boil



  any crop or livestock variety; introduced by the agricultural services; Sometimes also applied to implements. {These agric beans do not taste well or He bought an agric plough}



 feeling Horny



 my goodness!



 This means airconditioner

 airforce 1


  flying Witch



 an overachiever or someone that works excessively to impress the authority



  someone who is was born with a silver spoon in their mouth or who is spoilt and has not experienced the harshness of life



  someone who is was born with a silver spoon in their mouth or who is spoilt and has not experienced the harshness of life



 someone who was brought up in the harsh way of life, also a local champion.



 The opposite of ajebota. see ajebota



  a slang for serving members of the Nigerian Youth Service Corps. It is derived from the pidgin version of the the phrase "As you were"; A military term that is the equivalent of "at ease", the opposite of "attention" or "alert"

 ak; eke


  The Police, Policeman



  stingy person



  porridge type with chewy lumps in it served in the morning in the North {Hausa and Yoruba land}; Pap made from corn

 akanchan; akagum


  stingy person; tight fisted person



 Wisdom or discretion.



  fried bean-cake {Igbo and Yoruba land}; Now widespread in many languages; Fried cake made out of mashed black eyed peas.



  akata is a word used to describe Black/African Americans; akata can also be used to describe Africans who have lived in America so long that they have adopted the African American Culture



  a system of daily savings operated by an individual for small business owners.



  posture with legs or arms outward/apart or with hands resting on hips



  Something Strong or Solid

 akpu; fufu; santana


  flour made out cassava and further processed into a mash potato like meal. Mostly eaten by the igbos

 alan pozzer


  This is a poser



  a style of dance that involves raising your legs and moving your arms up and down



  hunger; stomach making noise



  lagos way of saying area boy. See area boys



  The text message you receive when a deposit has been made to your bank account



  technically any woman who has been on a pilgrimage to Mecca, but often used as a title of respect



  technically any male who has been on a pilgrimage to Mecca, but often used as a title of respect, or as shorthand for a businessman of Northern aspect The alhajis have bought up all the petrol Used ironically to imply a class of crooked businessmen.

 all night


  night vigil

 all what


  everything I believe all what you say



  a sum granted for any purpose, like a reimbursement. Pocket money.



  crocodile; Regularly used to distinguish the Dwarf crocodile Osteolaemus tetraspis from the Nile crocodile niloticus. {BBC reported news item... a cargo of live Dwarf Crocodiles intercepted at Heathrow on their way from Nigeria to Japan, saying that they were falsely described as alligators.}

 alligator pepper


  Malagueta pepper, Aframomum melegueta. A groundfruiting plant with spicy seeds still widely used as a condiment but no longer exported to Europe. "Alligator" for "Malagueta" seems to be either a mishearing or a folk-etymology



  large coloured wall-poster usually showing photos of members of a club, association, football team etc. often with small calendar inserted pointing to its original function



  Another way of saying "Partner in crime"; used to refer to someone as a very close friend.



  rack for drying fish or keeping utensils, etc., in kitchen



  replaces him or her in a sentence



  black food made from yam-flour with ground yam skin incorporated iYoruba}



  Gossip; Name of a character in a Nigerian soap opera (The village headmaster), with a penchant for gossiping.


 white man Amigo!

  is shouted at foreigners in the southeast of Nigeria In Bonny in the form amingo. Presumably connected with the Spanish presence in Equatorial Guinea or former trade by Spanish in the Bonny area.



  a talkative, Gossip or the act of pokenosing into affairs of others.



  one who does work effectively but without charisma and loses all gratitude as the consequence



  implies 'among the group previously referred to' they are among they are among the group we are talking about



  usually short for 'amount of money' but occasionally applied to other things previously referred to he gave me some amount he gave me some money



  ending to indicate the inhabitant of a particular state Kwaran, Bayelsan

 and co


 people wearing the same costumes. It maybe twins, group of people or couples; refers to set of matching cloths made for families, age-grades, associations etc. they are sewing and co. for the wedding



  now long-disused coin, originally one-tenth of a penny, but symbolising something of very low value like the English farthing gained additional currency in the early 1990s due a notorious bank-robber {armed robber} nicknamed Lawrence Anini



  Sexual activity involved in by a male and a female. Its actually the latest pidgin word for fuck or sex









  to respond to a call or command, but not a question, to be named he answers Obi he is called Obi






  Wild animal {an insult word}



  placed at the end of a sentence to suggest "indiscriminately" the children were playing in the garden, anyhow



  Placed before a sentence to tone down or mitigate the implications of a previous statement or question

 anywhere belle face


  This is used to describe someone who is playing football and kicks the ball in random directions without thinking.






  gossip, see: Amebo



  eye-infection So named because it first appeared at the time of the Apollo 11 moonshot

 apple; iPhone 6S


  Apple smart phone; The new advanced pressure-sensitive touchscreen features in the iPhone 6S have come a



  unemployed person who is supposed to be applying for jobs he is an applicant {unemployed school-leaver}



  someone who pokes his/her nose into other people's affairs.



  same as word arranged



  neighborhood; familiar person or friend {comedian Francis Agoda, popularly known as I Go Dyeie or I Go Die uses Area during performing

 area boy


  Local tout. very rough and uncivilized person.

 area boys


  Hooligans; touts that do nothing but loitering around the neighborhood and basically make a their living off the streets



  young man without a job who engages in criminal acts, usually in gangs in towns



  suga daddy, a man dating a girl who is young enough to be his daughter



  sugar daddies or mummies - rich old men and women who date younger people

 arrange yua sef


  make your own arrangements; Everyman to himself.



  stupid person



  a very daft and stupid person



  usually commercial painting particularly trucks and signs art by Laranto Arts, Jos commonly seen on back of trucks



  work of art can be pluralised, i.e. art-works

 as at


  meaning "As of" As of now I'm broke, no money!

 as in eh


  An exclamation, used when frustated or surprised.

 as in; As in wetin now?


  Expression used to ask for clarification; literally, Meaning what? Can also be used in a sarcastic way to illustrate how unfeasible a request is.

 as requested


  follow up



  Walnut {fruit}



  A woman who engages in sexual intercourse for money



  prostitute; a commercial sex worker;






  prostitute; loose girl; Slut; Whore; And sometimes the word is used if you flirt a lot






  Prostitute, wayward girl.

 aso ebi


  These are outfits made from matching/identical fabrics as a uniform in parties, weddings and funerals. These outfits are used to identify individuals as part of a group during the event; {Abby and her friends dey wear pink aso ebi for her wedding}

 Aso rock


  inselberg adjoining Presidential villa in Abuja, hence a symbol of power and decision-making



  practice of a family all wearing the same type of cloth; Husband and wife were wearing aso oke {in Yoruba land - aso oke}; heavy type of cloth; The designers... spared no details with aso-oke {in Yoruba land - aso oke}



  homework, student essays, projects etc. they give us too many assignments almost certainly borrowed from American English, perhaps in the era when the Peace Corps taught in secondary schools in the 1960s

 at all


  Emphasises absence or negativity people were not enjoying, at all; see: for where; this means no way OR not easily possible; can be used as another way of say 'no'

 At all!


  A common standalone response to a negative question or one expecting a negative answer. Is this man here? Response At all!



  Atiku is a 'multipurpose' word which can be used to mean two different but similar things e.g decamp and recamp; For example, when my ex did an Atiku on me, I was devastated until she Atikued back again



  additional hair sewn on to owner's hair, less subtle than weavon



  An ugly being

 August break


  dry spell in rainy season from late July to August



  term of respect used by children {younger person} to address adult women has become very common since 1980s} Similar to uncle



  as a matter of course now he is elected Governor, automatically he will chop money

 awara awara


  swiftly; smoothly or successfully



  Staying up late a night till day break.



  Free stuff; charity



  surplus {money/food/drink}



  Free stuff or highly discounted stuff.



  filthy!; yuck!; disgusting; gross






  mancala, board game {Yoruba}



  a style of dance

Nigerian English PDF

Whether nigerian english gospel songs or nigerian english worship songs or even nigerian english praise and worship songs. This webpage can be of help to nigerian english phonology.

The Concise Oxford Dictionary or the Pocket Oxford Dictionary can not be compared with nigerian english dictionary or nigerian pidgin english dictionary or even english to nigerian dictionary.

This nigerian english dictionary is a completely revised edition which has been type-set by computer in order to simplify the incorporation of up-to-date material in future impressions.

Searches related to Nigerian English

nigerian english slang       nigerian english accent

Nigerian English Dictionary Translation

DEDICATION: is dedicated to all who aspire to identify and give intellectual content and expression to protect & safeguard the tangible and intangible cultural heritage/ ideas to promote Pigdin Nigerian English dictionary, Naija Lingo, Nigerian Pidgin, Nigerian English such as

Dr Roger Blench of academia of the University of Cambridge, England, a British linguistics, anthropology, archaeology & ethnomusicology
Prof Herbert S. Igboanusi of A dictionary of Nigerian English Usage, Ibadan Enicrown Fit Publishers
C.N.C Asomugha of Nigerians slangs ABIC Publishers, Onitsha
Ayo Bamgbose of New English Africa World press
Mobolaji Adekunle of Non-random variation in the Nigerian English (1979) In Ubahakwe, Ebo, ed. Varieties and Functions of English in Nigeria. Ibadan: African Universities Press in association with the Nigeria English Studies Association
H.M. Burkil of The Useful Plants of West Tropical Africa, Families Royal Botanic Gardens
FMI 1964 of Some Nigerian woods, Lagos Federal Ministry of Information, Nigeria
David Jowitt of Nigerian English usage, an introduction. Longman, Nigeria
C.U.C Ugorji of Nigerian English Phonology, Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang
A. H. M. Kirk-Greene of The vocabulary and determinants of schoolboy slang in Northern Nigeria, Occasional Paper No. 6 Zaria, ABU
R. Opara and P. Oleghe of Contemporary student vocabulary, Ibadan, Nigeria
Mercy U. Ukpabio of Students' Language on Campus. , Calabar: Dept of Languages and Linguistics, University of Calabar undergraduate long essay. Naija Lingo and many more...

Welcome to African language - Nigerian English people and Nigerian culture. Nigerian English is sometimes written, especially in newspapers and magazines.

Nigerian English is printed regularly in the newspapers and since much of it consists of using Standard English in extended senses spelling is generally not a problem.

Some forms of pidgin origin such as "done" have conventional representations, e.g. "don".

However, others, such as "rubber" are pronounced in a variety of forms, such as "roba", "ruba" etc. depending on sociolinguistic considerations.

Africa is home to more than a billion people and is also the fastest growing continent.

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Dictionary of Nigerian English

A Practical Approach to Nigerian English Dictionary

Comprehensive Dictionary Nigerian English Language

The NigerianEnglish is always a work-in-progress website. Each new day brings to mind a new word or phrase; or a better understanding of an existing entry.

As you can see the work of compiling a comprehensive English to Nigerian dictionary of Nigerian language will, therefore, never ever end.

It is our intentions and hope that this Nigerian English dictionary will serve as the basis for even better, more accurate, and more comprehensive record of the word hoard of the Nigerian English Language Translation. Last
Updated: Wednesday 9th March 2016 20:19 pm English Language in Nigeria gospel music history. Nigerian English also known as Nigerian Standard English (NSE) is used in the media, politics and other official uses.

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