Jewell, the R&B singer who earned the nickname “The First Woman Of Dying Row Information” for her performances on basic West Coast hip-hop tracks within the Nineteen Nineties, has died. Jewell’s former Dying Row labelmate Daz Dillinger introduced her demise on Instagram on Friday morning. On her personal Instagram, she reported being hospitalized with fluid in her coronary heart, lungs, and legs two months in the past, however no reason for demise has been introduced. She was 53.
Born Jewell Caples in Chicago in 1968, Jewell made her identify with a run of releases and options for Dying Row, the massively profitable Los Angeles-based rap label whose roster additionally included Dr. Dre, Snoop Doggy Dogg, and 2Pac at its peak. Her gospel-inflected vocals drifted via among the label’s most recognizable songs, although her 1995 album Black Diamond was shelved till 2011, lengthy after Dying Row went bankrupt and was auctioned to new possession.
Jewell’s 1994 cowl of Shirley Brown’s “Lady To Lady,” from the soundtrack to Snoop Dogg’s Homicide Was The Case brief movie, hit #72 on the Billboard Sizzling 100. Jewell sang on a number of songs on Dre’s game-changing 1992 basic The Continual, together with “Fuck Wit Dre Day,” “Let Me Trip,” and “Bitches Ain’t Shit,” and likewise appeared on Snoop’s blockbuster 1993 debut Doggystyle and 2Pac’s 1996 double album All Eyez On Me. Her Dre-produced “Love Or Lust” appeared on the Deep Cowl soundtrack, and two extra Jewell songs appeared on the soundtrack for Above The Rim. She additionally collaborated with Bone Thugs-N-Concord, Ok-Ci & JoJo, Kool G Rap, Prodigy, Redman, Benzino, and others. In 2011, Jewell self-published the memoir My Blood My Sweat My Tears, through which she shared her theories on Tupac Shakur’s homicide and raised questions on Dr. Dre’s sexuality.
Under, revisit a few of Jewell’s music.