An infectious mixture of African, Latin, Brazilian, reggae, and pop rhythms have produced Toure Kunda perhaps one of the most effective bands to emerge from Senegal. Their record Paris Ziguinchor marketed greater than a one fourth of the million copies while their visitor harmonies helped to carefully turn Africa Bamba into perhaps one of the most interesting music on Santana’s nine Grammy award-winning 1999 record, Supernatural. Initially located in the Casamance area of southwest Senegal, Toure Kunda was produced by brothers Amadou, Ismael, and Sixu Toure to execute at the original Senegalese coming old wedding ceremony, Djamba Dong. They added the name “Kunda” in the Sorinka phrase for “family members.” Although they performed indigenous African equipment — including kora, balafon, and sabar — initially, Toure Kunda more and more adopted western equipment including guitars, electrical bass, and synthesizer. Relocating to Paris in 1979, Toure Kunda continuing to stir viewers using a mbalax and reggae-influenced dance music they dubbed “djambaadong.” The group performed for Nelson Mandela during his initial visit to France in 1982. Toure Kunda’s functionality for Mandela proclaimed among the primary group’s final displays. A year afterwards, oldest sibling and bandleader Amadou Toure was struck using a fatal coronary attack. After executing a memorial concert and documenting a tribute record, Amadou Tito, the rest of the members decided to continue working collectively. Younger sibling Ousmane was added.