Tunisian singer/songwriter Emel Mathlouthi began composing guitar-based music with political text messages when she was students in the middle-2000s. By 2008 her music had gained more than enough of the profile to have already been prohibited from radio with the Tunisian federal government, and Mathlouthi shifted to Paris to pursue her music unfettered by censorship and governmental oppression. By 2012, her debut recording, Kelmti Horra, came, merging her folkier origins with electronic components inspired by affects like Björk and Massive Assault. The recording was an enormous achievement, with some tracks being used as unofficial anthems of politics uprisings in Egypt and Tunisia. The years that adopted saw Mathlouthi’s popularity as both a musician and a politics force develop, as she shipped her communications of liberation and fearless level of resistance in concerts and general public appearances all over the world. Her second recording, Ensen, materialized in the first weeks of 2017.