Emmerson T Mnangagwa
Emmerson T Mnangagwa
BornEmmerson T Mnangagwa
(1988-11-01) November 1, 1988 (age 33)
ResidenceHarare, Zimbabwe
EducationSt Johns College, Kyle College, Cape Audio College
  • Disk Jockey
  • Musician.
Parent(s)Emmerson Mnangagwa

Emmerson T Mnangagwa aka DJ St Emmo is the son to the President Emmerson Mnangagwa. He is a professional DJ and has had a career in the industry in South Africa.


He was born on November 1, 1988.

Educational Background

Emmerson T Mnangagwa received his junior and senior education at St.Johns preparatory school and College before moving to the then Kyle College in Masvingo.[1] He then moved to Cape Town where he studied music production for two years.[1]

Work History

Having completed his studies in South Africa, he then went on to work for Cape Town Sounds for six years.[1] He went on to establish the The Movement in 2013. The popular joint hosts various artistes ranging from musicians to comedians who converge to entertain patrons[2]

Music career

He was reported to have released a song titled "Euphoria" which was in done in collaboration with Rutendo Machiridza. The song was said to have received widespread airplay on most radio stations.[3] It was also said that his interest in music has been present for a very long time, immersing himself into various genres of music since he was a young man. He also did other singles which featured Tererai Mugwadi titled "Good Mourning Haterz"


In March 2018, St Emmo released an album named Abstracica. The album has eight tracks and features Sylent Nqo, Hope Masike, Colleta, Stan C and Vee Mukarati. Mnangagwa’s Son St Emmo Releases Album


Video Gallery: The Movement

Emmerson Mnangagwa Jnr the DJ and entrepreneur. Profile of New Zim President's son
Tuesday Comedy nights at The Movement
Patrons having a good time
Performances at the joint

Picture Gallery


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Personal Interview
  2. The Movement, Retrieved: January 23, 2013
  3. Simbarashe Manhango Mnangagwa’s son releases hip-hop single, NewsDay, Published: March 5, 2014, Retrieved: January 23, 2015