Entertaintment

Jewell Caples A R&B Singer Passed Away At The Age Of 53

Jewell Caples

Jewell Caples, a Death Row Records R&B singer, died lately. Rapper Daz Dillinger broke the news on Instagram. The reason for the death of the singer has not been established. She did, however, discuss her health difficulties on Instagram two months ago, stating that she was hospitalized on March 2 after doctors discovered 8 pounds of fluid around her heart, lungs, and legs. On March 16, she was admitted to the hospital again and discharged a few days later. At the time, she wrote:

“I almost died. Was scheduled to be airlifted to a different institution. GOD reversed my symptoms and extended me GRACE! And allowed me to spend more time with my family and friends! Thank you, JESUS, for once again saving my life! GOD EXISTS!”

Twitter users pay tribute

Jewell Caples rose to prominence throughout the years as a result of good audience reaction to her music. When word of her death spread, Twitter was inundated with tributes. More information about her family, educational history, and personal life is still unknown.

 

Everything About Jewell Caples

Jewell Caples appeared on many multi-platinum R&B/hip-hop albums. From 1992 through 1996, she was contracted to Death Row Records. Shirley Brown’s song Woman to Woman was recorded by Caples. In 1994, the cover peaked at number 72 on the Billboard Hot 100. It also reached No. 16 on Billboard’s Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart. Caples then published Love or Lust, which appeared in Bill Duke’s film Deep Cover as well as two songs on the soundtrack of the 1994 sports film Above the Rim.

Jewell Caples

She is known as “The First Lady of Death Row Records.” She was also a co-author and self-publisher of Felicia St. Jean’s book, My Blood My Sweat My Tears, in 2011. The biography spread allegations about Dr. Dre’s homosexuality and those connected to Tupac Shakur’s death.

Records from Death Row

Death Row Records is an American record label created in 1991 by The D.O.C., Dr. Dre, Suge Knight, and Dick Griffey. During the 1990s, the label rose to prominence with the release of multi-platinum hip-hop albums by West Coast-based musicians such as Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg, Tha Dogg Pound, and others. At its height, the label earned about $100 million each year. However, it saw a slump with Tupac’s murder, Suge Knight’s incarceration, and the departures of Dr. Dre and Snoop Dogg.

Jewell Caples

Death Row was financially successful, but it was marred by scandals like litigation and violence by musicians and collaborators.The label declared bankruptcy in 2006 and was auctioned off to WIDEawake Entertainment for $18 million in January 2009. WIDEawake’s owner, on the other hand, went bankrupt in 2012, and the label was sold to Entertainment One.