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Artist

Keke Wyatt

About Keke Wyatt

Wyatt first came into the public eye when producer Steve Huff invited her to record a duet with R&B singer Avant. The single was a remake of "My First Love," and it became one of Avant's signature tunes. Wyatt was quiet until 2001, when she dropped Soul Sista, an admirable attempt to marry the gritty work of Mary J. Blige and company with some of the politics of artists Macy Gray and Jill Scott. The single "Nothing in This World" climbed the charts in late 2001.

356x237

Keke Wyatt

Wyatt first came into the public eye when producer Steve Huff invited her to record a duet with R&B singer Avant. The single was a remake of "My First Love," and it became one of Avant's signature tunes. Wyatt was quiet until 2001, when she dropped Soul Sista, an admirable attempt to marry the gritty work of Mary J. Blige and company with some of the politics of artists Macy Gray and Jill Scott. The single "Nothing in This World" climbed the charts in late 2001.

About Keke Wyatt

Wyatt first came into the public eye when producer Steve Huff invited her to record a duet with R&B singer Avant. The single was a remake of "My First Love," and it became one of Avant's signature tunes. Wyatt was quiet until 2001, when she dropped Soul Sista, an admirable attempt to marry the gritty work of Mary J. Blige and company with some of the politics of artists Macy Gray and Jill Scott. The single "Nothing in This World" climbed the charts in late 2001.

About Keke Wyatt

Wyatt first came into the public eye when producer Steve Huff invited her to record a duet with R&B singer Avant. The single was a remake of "My First Love," and it became one of Avant's signature tunes. Wyatt was quiet until 2001, when she dropped Soul Sista, an admirable attempt to marry the gritty work of Mary J. Blige and company with some of the politics of artists Macy Gray and Jill Scott. The single "Nothing in This World" climbed the charts in late 2001.