Rhythm City’s Suffocate & Generations’ Smanga are related in real life?

Rhythm City’s Suffocate & Generations’ Smanga are related in real life?

The striking resemblance between Moopi Mothibeli’s portrayal of the ruthless and power-hungry Smanga on Generations: The Legacy and Mduduzi Mabaso’s performance as the enigmatic Suffocate Ndlovu on Rhythm City has captivated the attention of audiences across South Africa.

Rhythm City’s Suffocate & Generations’ Smanga are related in real life? 1
January 11 2017. Rhythm City actor, Mduduzi Mabaso at Sasani Studios in Johannesburg.PHOTO: DARRYL HAMMOND. SOWETAN/ SUNDAY WORLD

While both actors have carved out impressive careers in the entertainment industry, showcasing their exceptional acting abilities in various roles, it is the uncanny physical similarity between the two that has sparked speculation among fans. The idea that Smanga and Suffocate Ndlovu, two vastly different characters from distinct television shows, could potentially be long-lost brothers has captured the imagination of the public, leading to a flurry of discussions and theories.

This intriguing possibility has added an extra layer of intrigue to the already compelling performances of Mothibeli and Mabaso, leaving many Mzansi viewers eagerly awaiting any potential revelations or confirmations regarding the potential familial connection between these two talented actors.

You know, it’s wild how these two actors could easily be mistaken for each other, if it weren’t for that little age gap. I mean, they’re like twins separated at birth or something! It’s just one of those crazy coincidences that nature likes to throw our way.

Apparently, the concept of a “doppelganger” is a pretty common thing – basically, it’s just a fancy way of saying you have a total lookalike out there, even though you’re not related. Kind of freaky when you think about it, right? But hey, maybe it’s a sign that we’re all more connected than we realize.

It’s funny, Moopi and Mduduzi are a whole decade apart, but you’d never know it just looking at them. It just goes to show that you can’t always judge a book by its cover. Sometimes, the world works in mysterious ways, and all you can do is sit back and enjoy the show.

Nick Fieller, a statistician involved in The Computer-Aided Facial Recognition Project told the BBC,

“I think most people have somebody who is a facial lookalike unless they have a truly exceptional and unusual face.”

Lavinia Paternoster, a geneticist at the University of Bristol, explained Moopi and Mduduzi Mabaso’s uncanny resemblance as follows:

“It is entirely possible for two people with similar facial features to have DNA that is no more similar than that of two random people.”