Some of the nice things that media experts have said about Kafayat’s work.

Telegraph&Argus/ West Yorkshire Playhouse

”For Kafayat, performing in what will be the final production at the Quarry Theatre before the redevelopment, makes her participation in the show even more memorable”

CommonChorus Theatre

”The play touches on issues she is passionate about. She says mental health and loneliness impacts on people in so many ways. It’s really touching for me, the way it impacts on society.”

Yorkshire Post

”A force in the arts world of Lagos, Nigeria, but a relatively new arrival to Bradford, Kafayat Adegoke is a Yoruba artist who heavily embeds her culture in her work. Having worked alongside two-time Grammy winner Lekan Babalola and the Sacred Funk Quartet, she has brought her unique energy to Bradford, staging her gender inequality show Orisha at the Bradford Fringe and worked with Theatre in the Mill on her one-woman show PER-SO-NA. She’s a thrilling addition to Bradford’s arts scene.”

Puppet performer, Cottingley Fairies


“We’re absolutely delighted to support Kafayat with her live performances in Ireland, which is another step towards a full-time career as a combined arts performer. Kafayat is energetic, enthusiastic and dedicated to her performance. We wish her the best of luck in Ireland and look forward to following her progress.”

Telegraph & Argus (Covid-19 Lockdown)

A BRADFORD-based actor fears nothing will fully change on racial issues despite the Black Lives Matter movement, adding Britain is one of the most tolerant countries in the world. Kafayat Adegoke (pictured below), who has appeared in a host of TV dramas including the BBC’s Years and Years and working with 12 Years a Slave director Steve McQueen, says although she is glad to be alive when race relations are changing, she concedes that racism is inbuilt.