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Like now.”After amassing more than 200 million views on their You Tube channels, the group will make the leap on to the big screen next month when Visser and Ninja star alongside Sigourney Weaver and Hugh Jackman in director Neill Blomkamp.In the film, they play a pair of musicians-turned-gangsters who adopt a newborn artificial intelligence in the shape of a robot, Chappie.
“I roll with bodyguards when I go back home to South Africa,” she says, looking around the room. People want to fucking assassinate me.” It’s hard to imagine this five-foot tall mother of two should pose such a threat to the self-proclaimed torchbearers of decency and good taste in society. Flipping between Lolita songbird vocals and thugged-out raps delivered in a blend of English and Afrikaans, she has broken every approved music industry convention en route to success with her bandmates, rapper Ninja and DJ Hi-Tek.
“There’s something about Yo-landi and Ninja, they both have very unusual magnetism,” says Blomkamp over the phone during a break from editing the film.
“Whether you love them or you don’t, you’re drawn to them.
“The school was very artistic and open-minded for South Africa,” she says. For the first time in my life, I connected with people who were artistic.” She has never met her birth parents, and she doesn’t want to now.
She doesn’t know too much about them, except that her mother was white.
Since exploding on the scene in 2010 with their viral video “Enter the Ninja”, Die Antwoord have compromised their vision for nobody, aiming to remain as “punk and fresh and kind of psycho” as possible.
At the end of last year they confirmed their A-list clout with the cameoheavy video for “Ugly Boy”, with appearances by Jack Black, Marilyn Manson, Flea, the ATL Twins, an almost topless Dita Von Teese, and supermodel Cara Delevingne.
But it’s hard being in a group together and having a kid.” Ninja and Visser’s daughter, Sixteen Jones, is currently in a band with Flea’s daughter, Sunny, called The Boy With the Rainbow Face.
“Sunny is the lead and Sixteen is the backup and writer,” says Visser, who’s lived in LA for the past few years.
“She’s really good.” In keeping with rebellious-kid tradition, Sixteen is the opposite of her parents in that she can’t stand foul language.
Visser is also a parent to Tokkie, a street kid she adopted four years ago.
She prefers to remain an enigma; an elfin rave avatar whose life story remains relatively undiscussed.