Using the sudden coronary attack of songwriter, poet, and novelist, Francis Bebey, on, may 28, 2001, Cameroon lost among its most creative artists. The receiver of the esteemed Grand Prix Litteraire De L’Afrique Moudio for his initial novel, The Kid of Agatha Moudio, in 1968, Bebey continued to scribe many additional books and ratings of poems and tracks. Active until soon before his loss of life, Bebey released two albums of his tracks — Dibiye and Mbira Dance — to celebrate his 70th birthday. His compositions had been included in John Williams as well as the Kronos Quartet. Relating to Stelio Farandjis, secretary general from the Large Council of Francophonie, “(Bebey’s) tone of voice, his flute, his acoustic guitar, and specifically his center and his trust, enchanted the top types of this globe just like the humblest among the humble types.” Created in the Cameroonian capital town of Douala, Bebey was informed in his homeland and in america. He gained a broadcasting permit from Studi-ecola de la Radiodiffusion Outre-Mer in Paris. Although he started his career like a radio journalist in Africa and France and worked well for the info services of UNESCO from 1961 until 1974, Bebey continued to be focused on the arts. He continuing to perform acoustic guitar recitals throughout his many years of work. In 1974, he remaining his job like a journalist to devote himself to music and composing. Bebey’s additional books consist of Headstock Ashanti in 1973, Ruler Albert d’Effidi in 1976, as well as the Minister And Griot in 1992. He released a well-researched study of African music, Musique Du Afrique, in 1979. Associated his vocals on mbira, acoustic guitar, and percussion, Bebey was became a member of by his quartet, which presented Patrick Bebey on vocals, mbira, flute, and percussion; Toups Bebey on saxophone and percussion; and Papa Noel on bass.