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Singer Jewel Is Still Keeping Busy in 2020

The singer-songwriter who gave us "Who Will Save Your Soul," "You Were Meant for Me," and "Foolish Games," Jewel has established herself as a 1990s staple. 

Over the years, she has released album after album, racking up Grammy-award nominations and Billboard chart-topping classics in both pop and country. She's also gained the unfortunate reputation of sounding a little bit like Kermit the Frog.

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It's a bit mean, but she admits that there are cases in which yes, she does sound an awful lot like the muppet.

With such a whirlwind career at a young age, you would think that Jewel (real name: Jewel Kilcher) would have slowed down by now. She has not done that. 

So, what is Jewel doing now?

If you don't hear much of Jewel on the pop charts, it's because she's too busy taking over the country charts. Although her career was launched in the context of grunge, she was raised in a country-music household. She was a Loretta Lynn and Merle Haggard kid — both artists are incredible country storytellers.

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jewel then now
Source: Instagram

Jewel in 1995 and 2020.

Her first country album, Perfectly Clear, was released in 2008. Jewel's Picking Up the Pieces, released in 2015, features a collaboration with Dolly Parton. 

She's not just writing country music, though. Jewel has got us hooked with soulful piano ballads, too. Her 2019 song "No More Tears" will be featured in Lost in America, a 2020 documentary about homelessness in the United States.

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Can you save your soul? Apparently, Jewel believes that you can.

On top of staying active in music, Jewel also launched her own brand, Jewel, Inc. in 2016. Don't bother trying to Google "Jewel, Inc." You won't find it. Instead, head right on over to visit her non-profit, the Inspiring Children Foundation, at InspiringChildren.net.

The Inspiring Children Foundation helps at-risk youth with housing, food, clothing, necessities, and mentoring, as well as providing free physical, emotional, and mental health tools. To access Jewel’s free online tools, please visit the Never Broken website.

jewel now

Source: Instagram

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Mental health has been a significant passion for Jewel since being a homeless teenager with little access to resources. During that time, she began to develop a set of tools to rewire her brain and create new emotional patterns that were later validated by neuroscientist and associate professor in psychiatry at Brown University, Dr. Judson Brewer. 

These are the same tools she uses to help at-risk youth through her charity, and the same tools she is offering online for free.

Jewel is a Hallmark Channel star now.

Any singer-songwriter who has achieved critical acclaim knows that they must step into acting at some point. I mean, that's basically the formula nowadays. If you can sing, you can act, right? Right! Actually, in Jewel's case, she's not half-bad.

Jewel's first acting role was in Ang Lee's film Ride With the Devil in 1999. Since then, she has appeared in various shows as herself and bit character roles. Her most recent acting gig took her to the Hallmark Channel in 2017.

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jewel the bachelor

Source: Instagram

 If you want to see her play investigator and contractor, Shannon Hughs, check out Framed for Murder: A Fixer Upper Mystery and Concrete Evidence: A Fixer Upper Mystery. But wait, there's more! In 2018, Shannon returned in Deadly Deed: A Fixer Upper Mystery.

More recently, she made an appearance on TheBachelor: Listen to Your Heartas a judge. 

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She also moved back home to Alaska.

Jewel's family, including her dad and brother, is regularly featured on the reality series Alaska: The Last Frontier. In 2016 she returned to her home in Alaska to raise her son, Kase. Jewel welcomed Kase with her ex-husband, Ty Murray, in 2011. The couple split three years later. 

jewel son

Source: Instagram

However, Jewel has not allowed herself to fade into obscurity, becoming simply a 90s dream. She has kept going, writing music, acting, and participating in almost anything that comes her way.

Sours: https://www.distractify.com/p/what-is-jewel-doing-now

Laura Nyro: the phenomenal singers’ singer the 60s overlooked

Whatever role Laura Nyro chose to play – earth mother, soul sister, angel of the Bronx subways – she committed to it. With a soaring, open-hearted voice and ingeniously crafted compositions, Nyro transformed a range of influences into her own kind of art song. She made vertiginous shifts from hushed reveries to ecstatic gospel-driven shout-ups with an intensity and a courage that, as Elton John would point out, left its mark on many contemporaries who achieved greater commercial success.

As the music of the 1960s reached a climax, no one else merged the new songwriting freedoms pioneered by Bob Dylan with the pop sensibility of the Brill Building tunesmiths to such intriguing effect. As a teenager, she wrote And When I Die and Stoney End, songs that became hits for other artists. Her own enigmatically titled albums – Eli and the Thirteenth Confession, New York Tendaberry, Christmas and the Beads of Sweat – showed a precociously sophisticated sensibility.

Later, rejecting commercial pressures, she would help push the boundaries of popular music by writing songs celebrating motherhood, female sexuality and her menstrual cycle. In the hearts of admirers, she kindled a loyalty fierce enough to withstand the semi-obscurity into which she had fallen by the time of her death from ovarian cancer in 1997, at 49. But a new generation will this month get to hear Nyro’s music, as American Dreamer, a box set containing her first seven albums and an eighth disc of rarities and live tracks, is released.

The dimming of her fame had been gradual and, to an extent, self-actuated. If her early songs seemed to give listeners the thrill of overhearing her innermost thoughts, she lived her adult life edging towards the spotlight before withdrawing to cope with personal upheavals, then re-emerging years later with songs that confounded expectations by explicitly affirming new commitments to radical feminism, animal rights and environmental activism.

She made her anticipated UK debut at London’s Royal Festival Hall in 1971, with her then-boyfriend, Jackson Browne, as the support act. Her final visit, 23 years later, was to the Union Chapel in Islington, a more intimate affair, where she performed as if to family or friends, bathed in an outpouring of warmth. She had become the property of true believers, a following that expanded again as new generations discovered her inspiring originality.

Laurel Canyon hippy chic was never her costume. She was a New Yorker, with Broadway in her soul

Early admirers had included not only female counterparts such as Rickie Lee Jones and Suzanne Vega but also Todd Rundgren (“I stopped writing songs like the Who and started writing songs like Laura Nyro”) and Elton John (“I idolised her. The soul, the passion, the out-and-out audacity … like nothing I’d ever heard before”). But to the music industry, there was the enduring problem of who, or what, she really was and where she belonged.

In the late 1960s, helped by a partnership with the ambitious young agent David Geffen, who became her manager, she was one of a handful of rising singer-songwriters. But Laurel Canyon hippy chic was never her costume. She had not emerged from the folk or rock traditions. She was a New Yorker, with Broadway and the Brill Building in her soul. Even when Browne was her boyfriend, part of her belonged to a different, pre-Beatles world.

That dissonance was apparent in her much-discussed appearance alongside the likes of the Grateful Dead and Jefferson Airplane at the 1967 Monterey pop festival, a landmark event for the emerging counterculture. Jimi Hendrix set fire to his guitar and the Who destroyed their stage equipment, with career-defining impact in both cases. The mohair-suited Otis Redding, seemingly out of place, captivated what he called “the love crowd”. Janis Joplin so impressed Clive Davis, the president of Columbia Records, that she and her band, Big Brother and the Holding Company, were signed on the spot.

Nyro had made an effort. She took the stage in a sleeveless black gown, clutching the microphone with pale fingers that ended in long red-painted nails. She brought with her two female backing singers in matching dresses and a well-rehearsed band consisting of top Hollywood session men. The decision not to accompany herself on the piano robbed her of a certain credibility with this audience, and her songs sometimes seemed to be addressed elsewhere. “Kisses and love won’t carry me / ‘Til you marry me, Bill” – from Wedding Bell Blues – was a take on romance the audience associated with their parents’ generation.

Although some found her performance overwrought and uncomfortable, she was not booed off as legend has it. Footage shot by the documentary film-maker DA Pennebaker shows that she was being listened to as she drew out the a cappella delivery of Poverty Train’s climax for maximum effect: “Getting off on sweet cocaine / It feels so good …” But the underlying vibe was wrong, and she was spooked.

It didn’t help that when other people had hits with her songs, they were the wrong people. The Fifth Dimension (Wedding Bell Blues) were a supper-club soul act of the highest class. Barbra Streisand (Stoney End) was Broadway royalty. Blood, Sweat & Tears had shaken off all traces of their Greenwich Village origins by the time they recorded And When I Die. In the public mind, their superficial showbiz gloss transferred to the writer. Nevertheless, shortly after Monterey, Clive Davis also signed her following a private audition in which he was impressed by her conviction.

The songs she wrote for her Columbia albums continued to mine deeper feelings. She cast a golden glow on female friendship in the exquisite Emmie and stripped away all ornamentation to sing about addiction in Been on a Train. Sometimes she luxuriated in the exotic: “Where is your woman? Gone to Spanish Harlem, gone to buy you pastels, gone to buy you books.” In 1971, the year of Marvin Gaye’s What’s Going On, she sang: “I love my country as it dies / In war and pain before my eyes.” Great musicians contributing to her albums included the harpist Alice Coltrane, the saxophonist Zoot Sims and the bassist Richard Davis, who had played on Eric Dolphy’s Out to Lunch! and Van Morrison’s Astral Weeks.

“Where did it come from?” Bette Midler would ask, wiping away real tears while inducting Nyro into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame 15 years after her death. Her Italian-Ukrainian father, Lou Nigro, was a trumpeter in big bands; an uncle on her mother’s side was a cantor; on the record player at home there would be jazz, Broadway musicals, opera, folk songs and symphonies.

As she grew, she listened to the doo-wop groups whose songs she and her school friends practised in the subways. Miles Davis and John Coltrane were among her musical heroes. From 14 to 17, she attended the High School of Music and Art in Harlem, studying classical singing and counterpoint while looking, in the words of a friend quoted in Michele Kort’s excellent 2002 biography, Soul Picnic, “very much like a beatnik”. Her graduation ceremony, in the summer of 1965, was held at Carnegie Hall, on a stage from which she would one day give concerts under the name she adopted (and pronounced “Nero”) as soon as she started writing and performing professionally.

But in 1971, without a hit of her own from four albums of original songs, she decided to make an album of covers reflecting her roots, sourced from Motown, doo-wop and uptown soul, with harmonies supplied by her friends Patti LaBelle, Nona Hendryx and Sarah Dash, collectively known as Labelle. Two years before David Bowie’s Pin-Ups and Bryan Ferry’s These Foolish Things, Nyro’s exhilarating Gonna Take a Miracle proved to be ahead of its time.

Dismayed by its commercial failure and the acrimonious end of her close relationship with Geffen, she took initial comfort from a marriage to David Bianchini, a handsome young college drop-out who had served in Vietnam and worked sporadically as a carpenter. They moved to a house in Danbury, Connecticut and she disappeared from view.

By the time she re-emerged in 1975, promoting a new album titled Smile, the marriage was over. Three years later another album, Nested, coincided with the birth of a son, Gil, to whom she gave her ex-husband’s surname even though the child was conceived during a brief relationship with another man. Her albums – the next, in 1984, was called Mother’s Spiritual – reflected new concerns. A 17-year relationship with Maria Desiderio, a Danbury bookseller, was celebrated in songs that brought her a new audience.

“I was a foolish girl but now I’m a woman of the world,” she sang in 1993 on a track from Walk the Dog and Light the Light, the last studio album released during her lifetime. The contours of her new songs were less startling and there were fewer verbal starbursts. But on tour, usually with two or three other women providing harmonies, she mixed the songs of her youth with those of her maturity in a way that left no doubt who this extraordinary artist really was.

A beginner’s guide to Laura Nyro

Eli and the Thirteenth Confession (1968)
After a somewhat conservative debut album, her second effort – abetted by arranger and co-producer Charlie Calello – was an unstoppable display of musical and verbal fireworks, exploring the emotional extremes.

New York Tendaberry (1969)
To the hardcore fan, her masterpiece. The mood is darker, the arrangements more minimalist, highlighting the sense of desperation fuelling a soul-baring urban song-cycle. The finest distillation of her allure.

Gonna Take a Miracle (1971)
After four albums of original material, she and Labelle settled into Philadelphia’s Sigma Sound to record a joyful series of cover versions. Just hear how they turn the Originals’ The Bells into a soaring aria.

Walk the Dog and Light the Light (1993)
More measured in its maturity but still filled with spirit and urgency, the last studio album released during her lifetime reflects her new range of feminist and ecological concerns.

The Loom’s Desire (2002)
Recorded in front of adoring audiences at New York’s Bitter End in 1993-94, with a harmony trio providing support, this double set captures the warmth and intimacy of her final performances.

American Dreamer is released by Madfish on 30 July

  • This article was amended on 27 July 2021 because an earlier version referred toDanbury, Massachusetts, whereas it is in Connecticut.

Sours: https://www.theguardian.com/music/2021/jul/27/laura-nyro-the-phenomenal-singers-singer-the-60s-overlooked
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Jul (rapper)

Year Title Peak positions Album FRA
[1]2014 "J'oublie tout" 58 Dans ma paranoïa"Tu la love" 72 "Sort le cross volé" 73 "Tout seul" 101 "Dans mon del" 125 "Mon son vient d'ailleurs" 176 "Ça me dégoûte" 81 Lacrizeomic"Anti BDH" 143 "Magique" 152 "Nique-le" 92 Je trouve pas le sommeil"J'm'évade" 77 "Marseille - Paris"
(with Mister You)86 "La fusée" 81 "Vida loca" 123 "Seul au monde" 127 "Le regard des gens"
(feat. Cheb Khalass)131 "Ma life" 135 "Message aux rageux" 140 "Arrête de parler" 147 "T'as le boule" 169 "Pourquoi tu me fais le gros"
(feat. Liga One, Houari, Bilk, Kamikaz, Friz, Soso Maness, Veazy & Kalif)172 "Trop de vice" 179 "Mets les en I"
(feat. Le Rat Luciano)195 2015 "Je peux pas me les blairer" 69 "Jack Miel" 72 Je tourne en rond"Lady" 58 "Goodbye" 83 "Ils sont jaloux"
(feat. Liga One, Friz, Kamikaz, Bilk, Houari & Veazy)85 "Gros" 87 "Dans ma cité" 105 "Ça vient de là" 106 "Perdu" 110 "Mon rêve" 123 "Je finis seul" 127 "Terter" 133 "Je suis comme un autre" 136 "Vis mon malheur" 137 "C'est ça que je te reproche" 139 "1er dans la bataille" 145 "Hors la loi" 151 "Plus de respect" 162 "Tout droit" 200 "Pour les vaillants" 193 My World"Wesh alors" 25 "Amnésia" 30 "Mama" 38 "Dans la légende" 62 "Mamasita" 63 "Dans l'appart" 97 "Ils m'ignorent" 100 "Ne m'en voulez pas" 110 "Il me faut des billets" 131 "Ghost Rider" 132 "C'est réel" 135 "Pour les taulards" 136 "Dans la futur" 138 "La gâchette"
(feat. Houari)163 2016 "Coucou" 16 My World
[collector's edition]"Elle te balade" 3 "C'est chaud" 14 "Du jour au lendemain" 24 "Le patron" 10 "Mon bijou" 16 Emotions"La classe" 41 "On est trop"
(featuring Ghetto Phénomène)80 "Mon poto" 105 "Je trace ma route" 118 "J'attends" 130 "Vivre mes rêves" 131 "C'est pas beau" 142 "Je picole" 175 "Où je vais" 198 "Elle et l'autre" 68 L'ovni"Je fais le sourd" 95 "Qui a dit ?" 115 "C'est ça" 121 "J'ai dit..." 137 "Je suis pas fou" 147 "Carnalito" 154 "Je m'en fous de ta nana" 165 "E.T." 170 "¿Cómo te llamas?" 175 "Je dis rien, je vois tout, j'endends" 187 "Mais qu'est-ce qu'on s'en bat les couilles !" 192 "J'ai fumé ma ganja" 194 2017 "Je vais t'oublier"
(featuring Marwa Loud)52 La tête dans les nuages"Délicieuse" 101 "Henrico" 146 "Amigo" 160 "Madame"
(featuring Le Rat Luciano)161 2018 "Fais-mois la passe" 40 Inspi d'ailleurs"Inspi d'ailleurs" 44 "Pim pom"
(featuring Shay)45 "Quelqu'un d'autre t'aimera" 77 "Tout grailler" 98 "BWO" 129 "TKT" 150 2019 "Gilera" 128 Album gratuit (Vol. 5)"On se régale" 160 "Tel Me"
(featuring Ninho)3 Rien 100 rien"JCVD" 4 "La bandite" 9 "Salvatrucha" 11 "Tokyo" 15 "Sous la lune" 21 "BDG" 25 "GTA"
(featuring Heuss l'Enfoiré)29 "J'suis loin"
(featuring Vald)31 "Professor" 32 "Hey" 39 "Pas de love"
(featuring TK)42 "Je parle pas chinois" 46 "Mademoiselle" 55 "Bagarre" 63 "Faux poto" 66 "La folie du ter ter"
(featuring La Famax)67 "Sakakini" 68 "La machine" 79 "Fatigué"
(featuring Mubarak)81 "Papa maman" 82 "Je fais mon tour" 95 "Ratata"
(featuring Mula B)101 "T'as tout perdu" 94 Rien 100 rien (Réédition)"Like Ya" 102 "Africa Twin" 106 "J'ai tout donné" 116 "Bruce Lee" 120 "Quoi que je fasse" 170 "Avant la douane" 124 "Mon bébé d'amour" 12 C'est pas des LOL"6.35" 19 "Beuh magique" 23 "Mexico" 24 "Pow wow" 29 "Cremosso" 35 "Santchelita" 36 "La doudoune" 43 "Bouge-moi de là"
(feat. Gips, Houari GP, Le K, Gambi, TK, Moubarak, Miklo, A-Deal & Kamikaz)52 "Faut que je me tire de là" 55 "Tant pis pour toi" 63 "Au péage" 68 "Ça tombe pas du ciel" 74 "Dans le club" 79 "Oh maman" 81 "Un casse" 85 "Y'a la police"
(feat. Gips, Moubarak & TK)88 "Cassage de nuques, Pt. 3" 102 "Collé au mic" 106 "Crocodile" 109 "Ça a tiré" 110 "Ça mange la barre" 119 "J'm'en bats les couilles" 121 "Flu" 150 "Nia" 176 "Le combat" 186 "T'es un gonflé" 193 "Touloutoutou" 199 "Je mets le way"
(feat. Vladimir Cauchemar)200 2020 "Fait d'or" 19 La machine"Folie" 3 "Loin de tout"
(feat. Wejdene)4 Loin du monde"La pharmacie" 6 "La passat" 9 "Brouncha" 10 "Sous terre" 14 "Guytoune"
(feat. Naps)16 "Son ex" 17 "Dors on te piétine"
(feat. Gazo)22 "Hold-up"
(feat. Alonzo & L'Algérino)26 "Un autre monde" 28 "Guadalajara" 36 "Je vais pas redonner" 47 "Comme un voyou"
(feat. Le Rat Luciano)50 "S.U.V" 54 "Le gens"
(feat. Houari, Moubarak & Gips)64 2021 "Feu"
(feat. Poupie)176 "Carré d'as" 6 Album gratuit vol. 6"Moi" 11 "Ça me guintch" 20 "Le crémeux" 35 "En chair et en or" 39 "C'est ça la vie" 53 "Burberry" 60 "Ovni présent" 72 "Fou d'elle" 100 "Bandit" 106 "A coup de crick" 108 "Vite faistre" 117 "A l'impro" 124 "Faux faire des chois"
(feat. Moubarak, Houari & Gips)189 "Irréversible" 29 "Pic et pic, alcool et drame" 3 Demain ça ira"Alors la zone" 4 "Le bouton" 11 "Assassinat" 12 "C'est la cité"
(feat. Naps)13 "Je n'ai pas que des potes" 16 "Je kill au mic" 17 "Tereza" 20 "Rosé jetski playa" 22 "Limitless" 27 "Cassage de nuques, pt. 4" 30 "Tragique" 34 "Transporteur" 35 "Tchyco" 38 "Finito" 39 "G-shock" 44 "Je m'endors mal luné"
(feat. Nordo)45 "Mental d'or et de platine" 51 "John" 92 non-album release
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jul_(rapper)
SINGER Malaysia WareHouse

Jewel (singer)

Not to be confused with the singer Jewell.

American musician, songwriter, and actress

Jewel Kilcher (born May 23, 1974) is an American singer-songwriter, musician, actress, and author. She has received four Grammy Award nominations and, as of 2021, has sold over 30 million albums worldwide.[3]

Jewel was raised near Homer, Alaska, where she grew up singing and yodeling as a duo with her father, a local musician. At age fifteen, she received a partial scholarship at the Interlochen Arts Academy in Michigan, where she studied operatic voice. After graduating, she began writing and performing at clubs and coffeehouses in San Diego, California. Based on local media attention, she was offered a recording contract with Atlantic Records, which released her debut album, Pieces of You, in 1995; it went on to become one of the best-selling debut albums of all time, going 12-times platinum. The debut single from the album, "Who Will Save Your Soul", peaked at number 11 on the Billboard Hot 100; two others, "You Were Meant for Me" and "Foolish Games", reached number two on the Hot 100, and were listed on Billboard's 1997 year-end singles chart, as well as Billboard's 1998 year-end singles chart.

Her subsequent album, Spirit, was released in 1998, followed by This Way (2001). In 2003, she released 0304, which marked a departure from her previous folk-oriented records, featuring electronic arrangements and elements of dance-pop. In 2008, she released Perfectly Clear, her first country album; it debuted atop Billboard's Top Country Albums chart and featured three singles, "Stronger Woman", "I Do", and "'Til It Feels Like Cheating". Jewel released her first independent album, Lullaby, in 2009.

Jewel has also had endeavors in writing and acting; in 1998 she released a collection of poetry, and the following year appeared in a supporting role in Ang Lee's Western film Ride with the Devil (1999) which earned her critical acclaim.

Early life[edit]

Jewel Kilcher was born May 23, 1974, in Payson, Utah, the second child of Attila Kuno "Atz" Kilcher and Lenedra Kilcher (née Carroll).[4] At the time of her birth, her parents had been living in Utah with her elder brother, Shane; her father was attending Brigham Young University.[5] She is a cousin of actress Q'orianka Kilcher.[6] Her father, originally from Alaska, was a Mormon, though the family stopped attending The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints after her parents' divorce when she was eight years old.[7] Her paternal grandfather, Yule Kilcher, was a delegate to the Alaska constitutional convention and a state senator[8][9] who settled in Alaska after emigrating from Switzerland.[10][11] He was also the first recorded person to cross the Harding Icefield.[12]

Shortly after her birth, the family relocated to Anchorage, Alaska, settling on the Kilcher family's 770-acre (310 ha) homestead.[13] There, her younger brother Atz Jr. was born.[13]She also has a half-brother, Nikos, who was primarily raised in Oregon by his mother, with whom her father had a brief relationship; Jewel would later become close to him in adulthood.After her parents' divorce in 1981, Kilcher lived with her father near Homer, Alaska.[15][16] The house she grew up in lacked indoor plumbing and had only a simple outhouse.[17] The Kilcher family is featured on the Discovery Channel show Alaska: The Last Frontier, which chronicles their day-to-day struggles living in the Alaskan wilderness. Recalling her upbringing, she said:

"We lived far from town. We had to walk 2 miles (3.2 km) just to get to the saddle barn I was raised in... No running water, no heat—we had a coal stove and an outhouse and we mainly lived off of what we could kill or can. We picked berries and made jam. We caught fish to freeze and had gardens and cattle to live on. I rode horses every day in the summer beneath the Alaskan midnight sun. I loved it there."[9]

The HiltonAnchorage, where Jewel sometimes performed with her father as a child

According to Kilcher, the first song she learned to sing was "Saint Louis Blues".[18] In her youth, Kilcher and her father sometimes earned a living by performing music in roadhouses and taverns as a father-daughter duo; they also often sang at hotels in Anchorage, including the Hotel Captain Cook and the Hilton Anchorage.[9][19] It was during this time that Kilcher learned to yodel from her father.[20] She would later credit the time she spent in bars as integral to her formative years: "I saw women who would compromise themselves for compliments, for flattery; or men who would run away from themselves by drinking until they ultimately killed themselves."[21]

At age fifteen, while working at a dance studio in Anchorage, she was referred by the studio instructor to Interlochen Arts Academy in Interlochen, Michigan, where she applied and received a partial scholarship to study operatic voice.[22] Local businesses in her hometown of Homer donated items for auction to help allocate additional funds, and raised a total of $11,000 to pay the remainder of her first year's tuition.[9] She subsequently relocated to Michigan to attend Interlochen, where she received classical training, and also learned to play guitar.[23] She began writing songs on guitar at age sixteen.[24] While in school, she would often perform live in coffeehouses.[25] After graduating, she relocated to San Diego, California, where she worked in a coffee shop and as a phone operator at a computer warehouse.[26]

Career[edit]

1993–1997: Beginnings and Pieces of You[edit]

For a time, Jewel lived in her car while traveling around the country doing street performances and small gigs, mainly in Southern California.[24] She gained recognition by singing at The Inner Change Cafe and Java Joe's in San Diego;[27] she would later make her debut record at Java Joe's when it was in Poway, where she had worked as a barista.[28] Her friend Steve Poltz's band, The Rugburns, played the same venues.[29] She later collaborated with Poltz on some of her songs, including "You Were Meant for Me". (He also appeared in the song's second, better-known video.) The Rugburns opened for Jewel on her Tiny Lights tour in 1997. Poltz appeared in Jewel's band on the Spirit World Tour 1999 playing guitar.[30]

Jewel was discovered by Inga Vainshtein in August 1993 when John Hogan, lead singer from the local San Diego band Rust, whom Vainshtein was managing, called to tell her about a girl surfer who sang at a local coffee shop on Thursdays. Vainshtein drove to The Inner Change with a representative of Atlantic Records, and after the show called Danny Goldberg, the head of Atlantic Record's West Coast operations, and asked him to pay for her demo, since at the time she was living in a van and lacked the means to record any of her own music.[24] Vainshtein, who at the time was working as a Vice President of Productions at Paramount, went on to become her manager and was instrumental in creating a major bidding war that led to her deal with Atlantic Records.[31] She continued to manage Jewel until the end of the first album cycle and shaped the path of the first five years of Jewel's career. Jewel's debut album Pieces of You was released under the eponym of Jewel, in 1995 when she was 21 years old.[32] Recorded in a studio on singer Neil Young's ranch, it included Young's backing band, The Stray Gators, who played on his Harvest and Harvest Moon albums. Part of the album was recorded live at The Inner Change Cafe in San Diego, where she had risen to local fame. The album stayed on the Billboard 200 for two years, reaching number four at its peak.[33] The album spawned the Top 10 hits "You Were Meant for Me", "Who Will Save Your Soul", and "Foolish Games". The album eventually sold over 12 million copies in the United States alone.[34]

In the late 1990s, Mike Connell created an electronic mailing list for fans, known as "Everyday Angels". Although Jewel herself does not subscribe to this mailing list, she maintained communication with her EDA fans. On July 18 and 19, 1996, she gave a two-day concert known as "JewelStock" at the Bearsville Theatre. Jewel allowed the concert to be taped, and fans circulated the concert without profit.[35]

1998–2002: Spirit and other ventures[edit]

Jewel was chosen to sing the American national anthem at the opening of the Super Bowl XXXII in January 1998 in San Diego. She was introduced as "San Diego's own Jewel!" but criticized for lip syncing the anthem to a digitally-recorded track of her own voice. This was especially noticeable due to her missing her cue and not mouthing the first words. Super Bowl producers have since admitted that they attempt to have all performers pre-record their vocals.[36] She performed "The Star-Spangled Banner" again in the 2003 NBA Finals in one of the New Jersey Nets' home games.[37]

On May 19, 1998, she published a book of poetry titled A Night Without Armor. Although it sold over 1 million copies and was a New York Times best-seller, it received mixed reviews.[38] During an MTV interview in 1998, Kurt Loder pointed out the incorrect usage, in her book of poetry, of the word "casualty" (instead of the intended "casualness") to which Jewel responded, "You're a smartass for pointing that out. Next topic."[39] In the fall of 1998, the poet Beau Sia composed a book-length response to A Night Without Armor that he titled A Night Without Armor II: The Revenge.[40] The reviewer Edna Gundersen, writing in USA Today, noted, "Hers is flowery and sensitive. His is wry and absurd."[41]

Jewel's second studio album, which she titled Spirit, was released on November 17, 1998.[42] The album debuted at number 3 on the Billboard 200 with 368,000 copies sold in its first week. It eventually sold 3.7 million units in the United States.[43] Its lead single, "Hands," peaked at number six on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. Other singles followed, including a new version of "Jupiter (Swallow the Moon)," "What's Simple Is True," which she meant to be the theme song to her upcoming movie, and the charity single "Life Uncommon."[44] Shortly after the release of Spirit, Jewel made her acting debut playing the character Sue Lee Shelley in Ang Lee's Western film Ride with the Devil (1999), opposite Tobey Maguire. The film received mixed-positive reviews,[45] though critic Roger Ebert praised her performance, writing: "Jewel deserves praise for, quite simply, performing her character in a convincing and unmannered way. She is an actress here, not a pop star trying out a new hobby."[46]

In November 1999, Jewel released Joy: A Holiday Collection. The album sold over a million copies and peaked at No. 32 on the Billboard 200. She released a cover of "Joy to the World" from the album as a single.[47] In 2000, she completed an autobiography titled Chasing Down the Dawn, a collection of diary entries and musings detailing her life growing up in Alaska, her struggle to learn her craft, and life on the road.[48] In November 2001, her fourth studio album, This Way, was released. The album peaked at No. 9 on the Billboard 200 and sold over 1.5 million copies in the U.S. A song from the album "Standing Still" hit the Top 30. Other singles released were "Break Me," "This Way," and "Serve the Ego;" this last gave Jewel her first number one club hit.[49]

2003–2006: 0304 and Goodbye Alice in Wonderland[edit]

In June 2003, Jewel released her fifth studio album, titled 0304.[50] The album was promoted by its lead single, "Intuition," which reached No. 5 on the Billboard Adult Pop Songs chart and No. 20 on the Billboard Hot 100.[51] Within two months of its release, the album had sold over 350,000 in the United States.[52] The shift in musical style on 0304 was noted by several critics, with People deeming it "an extreme musical makeover."[50] In response, Jewel commented that she had been inspired to make a more upbeat-sounding record in light of the Iraq War: "I knew we were headed to war [at the time]... The music that has always done well during wartime has always been music that makes you want to escape."[52] In his review of the album, Alexis Petridis of The Guardian awarded it two out of five stars, writing: "It's difficult to decide whether Kilcher's new image is a 180-degree career shift or simply a particularly elaborate attempt to get into Private Eye's Warballs column. Either way, it's the most dramatic image overhaul you're ever likely to see, unless Holly Valance decides to start taking the stage in a donkey jacket and Doc Martens and covering The Pop Group's "For How Much Longer Will We Tolerate Mass Murder?""[52]

On May 2, 2006, Jewel released her sixth studio album, Goodbye Alice in Wonderland. The album received mixed reviews, but still managed to debut at No. 8 on the Billboard Albums Chart and sold 82,000 copies in its first week.[53] The lead single "Again and Again" had success on Adult Top 40 Radio, peaking at No. 16.[54] The second single "Good Day" was released to radio in late June and peaked at No. 30 on the Adult Pop Songs charts. In the album's liner notes, Jewel addressed her audience in a personal letter, writing: "Goodbye Alice in Wonderland is the story of my life and is the most autobiographical album I have made since Pieces of You... By the end of the 13th song, if you have listened closely, you will have heard the story of the sirens song that seduced me, of a path I both followed and led, of bizarre twists and turns that opened my eyes, forcing me to find solutions so that discovering the truth would not lead to a loss of hope."[55]

CMT music critic Timothy Duggan praised the Goodbye Alice in Wonderland, writing: "This album showcases Jewel's unique talent as a lyricist, alongside a definite growth in her musicianship. It is what Pieces of You might have been had Jewel had the musical knowledge then that she has now. A very satisfying work, all in all."[56]Rolling Stone, however, called the album "overdone and undercooked" with a rating of 2 stars out of 5.[57] To promote the album, a music video for "Stephenville, TX", Jewel's next single, was shown on Yahoo! Launch.[58] After a photo shoot at her Texas ranch, Jewel spontaneously decided to have photographer Kurt Markus shoot the music video for the song "Goodbye Alice in Wonderland". According to an Atlantic Records press release, "The homegrown clip beautifully reflects both the song's organic, intimate sound and its powerfully autobiographical story."[59]

2007–2008: Label shift and Perfectly Clear[edit]

Jewel released a video for "Quest for Love", the lead single from the movie Arthur and the Invisibles, recorded in 2006; the song is only available on the soundtrack for the film, which was released in January 2007.[60] In early February 2007 Jewel recorded a duet with Jason Michael Carroll, "No Good in Goodbye", that was featured on Carroll's debut CD, Waitin' in the Country. She also made a promotional appearance on the T in Boston for the Verizon Yellow Pages, playing songs on a moving subway car and then doing an hour-long acoustic concert in South Station.

In a 2007 interview with The Boston Globe, Jewel stated that she was no longer affiliated with a record label, confirming rumors that Atlantic Records had failed to renew her contract after the lackluster sales of her then-latest album. She also hinted that she would like to do a country album next.[61] She worked with John Rich of Big & Rich fame, who said that she was "probably one of the greatest American singer-songwriters we have had." He also said that "every label in Nashville" was talking to her at the time.[62]

In November 2007, Jewel was signed to Valory Records, a newly formed division of the independent Big Machine Records label.[63] Her first country album, Perfectly Clear, was released on June 3, 2008, selling 48,000 units in its first week. It debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard Country Album Chart and No. 8 on the Billboard 200 Album Chart.[64] In its second week on the charts, the album dropped to No. 25 on the Billboard 200 and No. 5 on the Country Albums chart, with estimated second week sales of 75,000 units.[citation needed] Jewel made her second film appearance in a cameo, appearing as herself in the comedy film Walk Hard, released in December 2007.[65]

Approximately a month later, "Stronger Woman", the lead single from Perfectly Clear, was released to country radio on January 17, 2008, and entered the Top 20 on the BillboardHot Country Songs charts. On April 26, 2008, it peaked at No. 13. The next single, "I Do", was released to radio on June 23, 2008. The video for the single featured her cowboy then-husband, Ty Murray. This song peaked at No. 28. Following it was "'Til It Feels Like Cheating", which peaked at No. 57.[66]Perfectly Clear was released in Australia in late May 2009. It was then released across Europe by Humphead Records in June 2009.

2009–2013: Lullaby and other releases[edit]

Jewel at the Yahoo! Yodelevent in New York City, 2009

In early 2009 it was announced that Jewel would release a new studio album titled Lullaby, a collection of lullabies which she described as "not just for children, but also adults". Its lead single, "Somewhere Over the Rainbow", was released on iTunes on March 17, 2009. The album was released on May 5, 2009. "Somewhere Over The Rainbow" was No. 1 on The Top Children's Songs the week of release. Like 2011's The Merry Goes 'Round, it is sold under the Fisher Price brand[67] which Jewel described as "a great partnership".[68]

She also recorded the "Make It Last" with R&B singer Tyrese in conjunction with the release of his comic book Mayhem!. It was intended to be used for the soundtrack to Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen but did not appear on the final track listing.[69]

In January 2010 Jewel released "Stay Here Forever" from the soundtrack to the film Valentine's Day. It also served as the lead-off single to Jewel's ninth studio album Sweet and Wild released on June 8, 2010.[70] The single debuted at No. 48 on the Hot Country Songs chart and reached No. 34 in May 2010. "Satisfied" was released as the album's second single on May 17, 2010, reaching its highest peak of No. 57. On October 10, 2010, Jewel released the third single from Sweet and Wild, "Ten". It made its debut on the Hot Country Songs Chart at No. 55 on the week of October 15, 2010, and peaked at No. 51 two weeks later.

Jewel's second children's album, The Merry Goes 'Round, was released in August 2011.[71] Like 2009's Lullaby, it is sold under the Fisher-Price brand.[72]

In June 2012, Jewel was cast in the lead role as June Carter Cash in the Lifetime original movie Ring of Fire, opposite Matt Ross. Brian Lowry of Variety commended Jewel's live singing in the film, and noted: "Jewel and Ross are convincing as the central couple, playing them over an extended span."[73] On October 16, 2012, Jewel announced via Twitter a "Greatest Hits" album would be released in 2013.[74] The album features new duets from Kelly Clarkson and the Pistol Annies. Jewel and Clarkson recorded a fresh rendition of Jewel's song "Foolish Games" while Jewel and the Pistol Annies recut "You Were Meant for Me".[75] The Greatest Hits album was released February 5, 2013.

On August 6, 2013, Jewel announced the release of her second Christmas album, titled Let It Snow: A Holiday Collection, scheduled for release on November 12, 2013. In an interview with The Wall Street Journal, Jewel was quoted as saying "I wanted this record to have a resemblance to the first album. It's a continuation of mood and spirit of that record, with the mood and feel of the album artwork with an image and tone that evokes that spirit."[76]

2014–present: Picking Up the Pieces and upcoming twelfth studio album[edit]

In February 2014, Jewel began work on her next album and confirmed that it will not be released by a major record label, and that she was producing it herself.[77] In April 2015, she appeared as a guest musician on Blues Traveler's album Blow Up the Moon, co-writing the song "Hearts Still Awake."[78] On June 28, she revealed in a Q&A on Facebook that her upcoming album would be released in the second week of September of that year, and would feature a folk sound recorded with a live band. On July 21, Jewel confirmed the title as Picking Up the Pieces.[79]Picking Up the Pieces was released on September 11, 2015. Four days later, on September 15, she released her third book, a new memoir entitled Never Broken: Songs Are Only Half the Story.[3]

In 2016, Jewel was featured in the Comedy Central Roast of Rob Lowe, having previously met the actor when she was supposed to co-star with him in The Lyon's Den. During the Roast, Jewel performed a parody of "You Were Meant for Me" claiming she was the 16-year-old caught having sex with Lowe in a 1988 videotape.[80]

Also in 2016, Jewel founded Jewel Inc., which is a platform for her work in music, TV, and film as well as her entrepreneurial endeavors, in particular regarding mindfulness.[81] Among its ventures was co-creating in partnership with Trevor Drinkwater the Wellness Your Way, Music and Wellness Festival, held originally in 2018 in Cincinnati, Ohio.[82]

In 2017, she returned to acting, starring in the Fixer Upper Mysteries on the Hallmark Channel.[83][84][85]

Towards the end of 2019, Jewel released a new song "No More Tears", which was written and recorded for Lost in America, a documentary about youth homelessness in America by Rotimi Rainwater. In an interview with American Songwriter, Jewel explained that, in addition to being an executive producer on the documentary, she was inspired to write the track because she was moved by the stories of the individuals featured in the film and related those to her own experiences of being homeless when she was eighteen. In the same interview, it was confirmed that "No More Tears" would also be the first track released from her upcoming album which she hopes to release sometime in 2020.[86]

Artistry[edit]

Jewel is a soprano.[87] Caitlin Gibson of The Washington Post described Jewel's vocal versatility, stating that "she can summon many voices—deep and powerful, girlish and sweet, piercing and agile." Gibson also commented about Jewel's debut; "In an era still gripped by grunge, [she] climbed to the top of the pop charts with sweet, simple folk tunes".[1] Her fifth studio album 0304 (2003) was a departure from her previous folk rock-oriented[88] albums and incorporates a more general pop sound. Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic wrote about 0304, describing it as "A record that (is) lyric-driven, like Cole Porter stuff, that also has a lot of swing... that combined dance, urban, and folk music. [...] [it is] an original-sounding album, something with more imagination than the average dance-pop record. Better still, it sounds more authentic (and boasts a better set of songs) than her previous records, which were either too ramshackle or too self-serious and doggedly somber to really reveal much character."[89]Perfectly Clear (2008) was influenced by her appreciation for country music,[88] while Picking Up The Pieces (2015) saw Jewel "going back to [her] folk/American roots that [she] began with."[90]

Owning a wide variety of Taylor Guitars, Jewel uses a Taylor 912-C most often.[91]Acoustic Guitar writer Jeffery Pepper Rodgers called the guitar her "steady companion".[91] All of her guitars are strung with D'Addario products.[91] To strum, she employs a unique self-created fingerpicking technique or a hard pick.[91]

Philanthropy[edit]

Jewel formed a nonprofit organization called Higher Ground for Humanity with her mother, Lenedra J. Carroll, and her older brother, Shane Kilcher. The organization's focus is education, sustainable improvements, and building alliances with like-minded organizations.[92] Jewel donates a portion of her income to the organization and often holds events to benefit the organization.[93] The organization tends to parallel Jewel's career since she provides the majority of the organization's funding. As of 2005[update], the activities of the organization were concluded.[citation needed] One early grantee was the Global Youth Action Network, which has become one of the largest youth movements around the United Nations.

In September 2006, as part of Lifetime's "Stop Breast Cancer for Life" campaign, Jewel delivered more than 12 million petition signatures to Capitol Hill, urging Congress to pass the bipartisan Breast Cancer Patient Protection Act of 2005 (S 910/HR1849).[94] The bill would ban the practice of "drive-through" mastectomies, when women are discharged from the hospital just hours after their surgeries.

Jewel served as the honorary chairperson of the 2006 Help the Homeless Walk in Washington, D.C.[95]

In November 2008, Jewel began work on a project with several dozen singer-songwriters to write and auction their lyrics with donations benefiting her "Project Clean Water" charity.[96] Many singers and songwriters besides herself have donated their written lyrics including Patrick Davis, Alabama's Randy Owen, John Mellencamp, Jason Mraz, Gretchen Wilson, and Marv Green. The majority of the lyrics were written on paper and signed by the songwriter, with the exception of Katy Perry's "I Kissed a Girl". Many of the artists in addition to writing and signing lyrics, drew pictures to illustrate their lyrics.[citation needed] The auction ran from December 1, 2008, to December 18, 2008, promoted by CMT and Virgin Music.[97] Some of the lyrics that were up for auction included hits such as "So Small", "Foolish Games", "I'm Yours", "I Kissed a Girl", "St. Elmo's Fire (Man in Motion)", "Live Like You Were Dying", "I Don't Need a Man", "Superman (It's Not Easy)" and "Redneck Woman".[98] The highest bought lyrics being Jewel's signature song "You Were Meant For Me" sold for US$1,505,[citation needed] and "Who Will Save Your Soul" and "Hands", raising more than $1,005 each.[citation needed] Jewel promised that all items sold by December 18 would be delivered by Christmas.[99] After the majority of the auctions ended on December 18 two new lyrics by Craig Wiseman and Ernie Ashworth were put up for auction ending in January 2009.[97]

In May 2013 Jewel served as ambassador for the ReThink: Why Housing Matters initiative. She was included in the initiative's public service announcement (PSA) which asked Americans to rethink their views on public housing and consider how it benefits people in their own communities.[100]

Personal life[edit]

Jewel was in a relationship with actor Sean Penn in 1995 after he spotted her performing on Late Night with Conan O'Brien. He invited her to compose a song for his film The Crossing Guard and followed her on tour.[101]

She married pro rodeo cowboy Ty Murray on August 7, 2008, in the Bahamas after a 10-year relationship.[102] She gave birth to their son, Kase Townes Murray, on July 11, 2011.[103] On July 2, 2014, after nearly 6 years of marriage, Jewel announced on her website that she and Murray were divorcing.[104]

Jewel is the daughter of Atz Kilcher, who stars in the Discovery Channel show Alaska: The Last Frontier.[105] All three of her brothers live in Alaska.[102] Her first cousin once removed is actress Q'orianka Kilcher who is best known for her role as Pocahontas opposite Colin Farrell and Christian Bale in director Terrence Malick's Academy Award-nominated motion picture The New World (2005).[106]

Jewel has been estranged from her mother (who also served as her business manager) since 2003; the singer has accused her mother of stealing millions of dollars from her.[3]

Jewel has said: "I don't think I started off young as a feminist. I read a lot of books in Alaska, I was pretty isolated where I grew up, and I think that I never thought I was any different than a man; I was raised in a place where pioneer women were very strong still. They'd shoe horses and build their own homes and were very self-sufficient. It wasn't really until I've gotten older that I really became a fan of women. And a fan of what women are capable of balancing and achieving, by just being them."[107]

Accolades[edit]

Discography[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

Main article: Jewel discography

Videos[edit]

  • Jewel: A Life Uncommon (1999) – An intimate documentary on VHS and DVD featuring live performances and candid interviews.
  • Live at Humphrey's By The Bay (2004) – Filmed during two sold-out performances in 2002 at the San Diego venue. Bonus features include interviews, live footage from her This Way Tour, and a photo gallery. Available only on DVD.
  • Jewel: The Essential Live Songbook (2008) – This DVD/Blu-ray home video combines two concerts that were broadcast in 2007 for the television program Soundstage (at the Rialto Theatre including some numbers with orchestra, and the Meyerson Symphony Center); and four songs from Red Rocks. Bonus features are an interview and music video. The concerts are also available separately for streaming.

Filmography[edit]

Tours[edit]

Co-headlining

Opening act

Cancelled

Publications[edit]

References[edit]

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jewel_(singer)

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