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Queen Latifah on Wikipedia
Queen Latifah
Queen Latifah performing BET.jpgLatifah performing at the 2nd Annual BET Honors
BornDana Elaine Owens
(1970-03-18) March 18, 1970 (age 47)[1]
Newark, New Jersey, U.S.
ResidenceColts Neck, New Jersey, U.S.
Rumson, New Jersey, U.S.
Beverly Hills, California, U.S.
Occupation
  • Singer
  • songwriter
  • rapper
  • actress
  • model
  • talk show host
Years active1988–present
Home townEast Orange, New Jersey, U.S.
Websitewww.queenlatifah.com
Musical career
Genres
  • R&B
  • soul
  • jazz
  • hip hop
  • gospel
  • dance
Instruments
  • Vocals
  • piano
Labels
  • Verve
  • A&M/Interscope
  • Motown/PolyGram
  • Tommy Boy/Warner Bros.
  • Disney
Associated acts
  • Andrae Crouch and his Choir
  • L.A. Mass Choir,
  • Lakim Shabazz
  • Apache
  • Chill Rob G
  • DJ Mark the 45 King
  • Native Tongues
  • De La Soul
  • Jungle Brothers
  • A Tribe Called Quest

Dana Elaine Owens (born March 18, 1970),[2] known professionally by her stage name Queen Latifah, is an American rapper, songwriter, singer, actress, model, television producer, record producer, and talk show host. Born in Newark, New Jersey, she signed with Tommy Boy Records in 1989 and released her debut album All Hail the Queen the same year, featuring the hit single "Ladies First". Her second album, Nature of a Sista (1991), was her final album with Tommy Boy Records.

Latifah starred as Khadijah James on the FOX sitcom Living Single, from 1993 to 1998. Her third album Black Reign (1993), spawned the single "U.N.I.T.Y.", which won a Grammy Award and was successful on the Billboard Hot 100. She then starred in the lead role of Set It Off (1996) and released her fourth album, Order in the Court, in 1998, with Motown Records. Latifah gained mainstream success and acclaim with her performance in the film Chicago (2002), receiving an Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress.

Latifah released her fifth album The Dana Owens Album in 2004, and has since appeared in a number of films, such as Bringing Down the House (2003), Taxi (2004), Barbershop 2: Back in Business (2005), Beauty Shop (2005), Last Holiday (2006), Hairspray (2007) and Joyful Noise (2012). In 2007 and 2009, she released two more studio albums – Trav'lin' Light and Persona. She created the daytime talk show The Queen Latifah Show, which ran from late 2013 to early 2015 on CBS. Latifah received critical acclaim for her portrayal of blues singer Bessie Smith in the HBO film Bessie (2015), which she co-produced, winning the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Television Movie.

She has long been considered one of hip-hop's pioneer feminists.[3] Queen Latifah received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2006. Latifah's work in music, film and television has earned her a Grammy Award, an Emmy Award, a Golden Globe award, three Screen Actors Guild Awards, two NAACP Image Awards, an Academy Award nomination and sales of over two million records.

Contents

  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Music career
    • 2.1 1988–1989: Career beginnings
    • 2.2 1989–2002: Rap & Hip-Hop
    • 2.3 2003–2009: Change to traditional singing
    • 2.4 2008–present: Return to Hip-Hop
  • 3 Film and television
    • 3.1 1991–2001: Early career
    • 3.2 2002–present: Mainstream success
  • 4 Artistry
  • 5 Products and endorsements
  • 6 Personal life
    • 6.1 Feud with Foxy Brown
  • 7 Legacy and influence
  • 8 Discography
  • 9 Tours
  • 10 Filmography
    • 10.1 Film
    • 10.2 Television film
    • 10.3 Television
  • 11 Awards and nominations
  • 12 References
  • 13 External links

Early life

Latifah was born in Newark, New Jersey on March 18, 1970, and lived primarily in East Orange, New Jersey.[4] She is the daughter of Rita (née Bray), a teacher at Irvington High School (Latifah's alma mater) and Lancelot Owens, Sr, a police officer.[5][6][7] Her parents divorced when Latifah was ten.[7] Latifah was raised in the Baptist faith[8] and attended Catholic school in Newark, New Jersey.[9][10] Her stage name, Latifah (لطيفة laţīfa), meaning "delicate" and "very kind" in Arabic, she found in an Arabic book of names when she was eight.[7] Always tall, the 5-foot-10-inch (1.78 m) Latifah was a power forward on her high school basketball team.[11][12] She performed the number "Home" from the musical The Wiz in a grammar school play.[13]

1988–1989: Career beginnings

She started beat boxing for the hip-hop group Ladies Fresh and was an original member of the Flavor Unit, which, at that time, was a crew of MCs grouped around producer DJ King Gemini, who made a demo recording of Queen Latifah's rap Princess of the Posse. He gave the recording to Fab 5 Freddy, the host of Yo! MTV Raps. The song got the attention of Tommy Boy Music employee Dante Ross, who signed Latifah and in 1988 issued her first single, "Wrath of My Madness".

1989–2002: Rap & Hip-Hop

Latifah made her mark in hip-hop by rapping about issues of black women. Her songs covered topics including domestic violence, harassment on the streets, and relationship problems.[14] Freddy helped Latifah sign with Tommy Boy Records, which released Latifah's first album All Hail the Queen in 1989, when she was nineteen.[7] That year, she appeared as Referee on the UK label Music of Life album 1989—The Hustlers Convention (live). She received a Candace Award from the National Coalition of 100 Black Women in 1992.[15] In 1998, co-produced by Ro Smith, now CEO of Def Ro Inc., she released her fourth hip-hop album Order in the Court, which was released by Motown Records. Latifah was also a member of the hip-hop collective Native Tongues.

2003–2009: Change to traditional singing

After Order in the Court, Latifah shifted primarily to singing soul music and jazz standards, which she had used sparingly in her previous hip-hop-oriented records. In 2004, she released the soul/jazz standards The Dana Owens Album. On July 11, 2007, Latifah sang at the famed Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles as the headlining act in a live jazz concert. Before a crowd of more than 12,400, she was backed by a 10-piece live orchestra and three backup vocalists, which was billed as the Queen Latifah Orchestra. Latifah performed new arrangements of standards including "California Dreaming", first made popular by 1960s icons the Mamas & the Papas. Later in 2007, Latifah released an album titled Trav'lin' Light. Jill Scott, Erykah Badu, Joe Sample, George Duke, Christian McBride, and Stevie Wonder made guest appearances.[16] It was nominated for a Grammy in the "Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album" category.[17]

In 2009, Latifah, along with the NJPAC Jubilation Choir,[18] recorded the title track on the album Oh, Happy Day: An All-Star Music Celebration, covering the song that the Edwin Hawkins Singers made popular in 1969.[19]

2008–present: Return to Hip-Hop

In 2008, Latifah was asked if she would make another hip-hop album. She was quoted saying the album was done already and it would be called "All Hail the Queen II". The following year, in 2009, she released her album Persona. The song "Cue the Rain" was released as the album's lead single. She also has a song with Missy Elliott.[20] 2011 saw Queen Latifah sing "Who Can I Turn To" in a duet with Tony Bennett for his album "Duets II".[21] In January 2012, while appearing on 106 & Park with Dolly Parton, to promote Joyful Noise, Latifah stated that she had been working on a new album.

1991–2001: Early career

From 1993 to 1998, Latifah had a starring role on Living Single, the FOX sitcom, which gained high ratings among black audiences; she also wrote and performed its theme music. Her mother Rita played her mother on-screen. She began her film career in supporting roles in the 1991 and 1992 films House Party 2, Juice and Jungle Fever. She had her own talk show, The Queen Latifah Show, from 1999 to 2001 and revamped in 2013. On January 6, 2014, The Queen Latifah Show was renewed for a second season. However, on November 21, 2014, Sony Pictures Television canceled Latifah's show due to declining ratings. Production of the series closed down, taking effect on December 18, 2014, leaving new episodes that were broadcast until March 6, 2015. She also had recurring roles during the second season (1991–1992) of the NBC hit The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air. She made a guest role as herself on Hangin' with Mr. Cooper in 1993. Latifah appeared in the 1996 box-office hit, Set It Off, and had a supporting role in the Holly Hunter film Living Out Loud (1998). She played the role of Thelma in the 1999 movie The Bone Collector, alongside Denzel Washington and Angelina Jolie.

2002–present: Mainstream success

Although Latifah had previously received some critical acclaim, she gained mainstream success after being cast as Matron "Mama" Morton in Chicago, a musical film that won the Academy Award for Best Picture.[7] Latifah herself received the nomination for Best Supporting Actress for her role, but lost to co-star Catherine Zeta-Jones.[7] Latifah is one of three hip-hop/R&B artists to receive an Academy Award nomination in an acting category. The others are Will Smith (Best Actor, Ali, 2001, and The Pursuit of Happyness, 2006), and Jamie Foxx, (Best Actor, Ray, and Best Supporting Actor Collateral, both in 2004, also winning the first).

In 2003, she starred with Steve Martin in the film Bringing Down the House, which was a major success at the box office.[7] She also recorded a song "Do Your Thing" for the soundtrack. Since then, she has had both leading and supporting roles in a multitude of films that received varied critical and box office receptions, including films such as Scary Movie 3, Barbershop 2: Back in Business, Taxi, Kung Faux, Beauty Shop, and Hairspray. In early 2006, Latifah appeared in a romantic comedy/drama entitled Last Holiday.[7] Film critic Richard Roeper stated that "this is the Queen Latifah performance I've been waiting for ever since she broke into movies".[22] Also in 2006, Latifah voiced Ellie, a friendly mammoth, in the animated film, Ice Age: The Meltdown (her first voice appearance in an animated film), and appeared in the drama Stranger Than Fiction.

The summer of 2007 brought Latifah triple success in the big-screen version of the Broadway smash hit Hairspray, in which she acted, sang, and danced. The film rated highly with critics. It starred, among others, John Travolta, Michelle Pfeiffer, Allison Janney, James Marsden, Christopher Walken, and Zac Efron. Also in 2007, she portrayed an HIV-positive woman in the film Life Support, a role for which she garnered her first Golden Globe Award, Screen Actors Guild Award and an Emmy[23] nomination. For her work, Queen Latifah received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, on January 4, 2006, located at 6915 Hollywood Blvd.

Latifah produced the 2007 film The Perfect Holiday. In addition to producing the film, Latifah starred alongside Terrence Howard, Morris Chestnut, Gabrielle Union, Charles Q. Murphy, Jill Marie Jones, and Faizon Love.[24] In 2008, Latifah appeared in the crime comedy Mad Money opposite Academy Award-winner Diane Keaton as well as Katie Holmes and Ted Danson. She appeared on Saturday Night Live on October 4, 2008, as moderator Gwen Ifill in a comedic sketch depicting the vice-presidential debate between then-Senator Joe Biden and then-Governor Sarah Palin.[25] In 2009, Latifah was a presenter at the 81st Academy Awards, presenting the segment honoring film professionals who had died during 2008 and singing "I'll Be Seeing You" during the montage. Latifah spoke at Michael Jackson's memorial service in Los Angeles. She also hosted the 2010 People's Choice Awards. Latifah sang America the Beautiful at Super Bowl XLIV hosted in Miami, Florida on February 7, 2010, with Carrie Underwood. Latifah hosted the 2010 BET Awards on June 27, 2010. She starred with Dolly Parton in Joyful Noise (2012).[26] In June 2011, Latifah received an honorary doctorate degree in Humane Letters from Delaware State University in Dover, Delaware. On September 16, 2013, Latifah premiered her own syndicated daytime television show titled The Queen Latifah Show.[27][28] On January 26, 2014, Latifah officiated the weddings of 33 same-sex and opposite-sex couples during a performance of "Same Love" by Macklemore at the 56th Annual Grammy Awards.[29] In 2015, Latifah received a Best Actress Emmy nomination for her lead role as Bessie Smith in Bessie, an HBO film which received a total of 12 Emmy nominations.[30]

On April 26, 2017, MTV announced that Latifah will be an executive producer for the third season of the television horror series Scream. The show will undergo a reboot with a new cast and Brett Matthews serving as show runner. In addition, Shakim Compere and Yaneley Arty will also be credited as executive producers for the series under Flavor Unit Entertainment.[31][32]

Artistry

Latifah's music usually contains hip-hop, jazz and gospel and has the elements of R&B, soul, and dance. She possesses a two-octave vocal range. Queen Latifah is a contralto, and she has the ability to rap and sing. Her biggest musical influences are EPMD, KRS-One, LL Cool J, Public Enemy, and Run–D.M.C..[33] She also cites Bessie Smith as one of her influences.

Products and endorsements

Latifah is a celebrity spokesperson for CoverGirl cosmetics, Curvation ladies underwear, Pizza Hut and Jenny Craig.[34] She represents her own line of cosmetics for women of color called the CoverGirl Queen Collection.[35] Latifah has also launched a perfume line called "Queen" and "Queen of Hearts".

Personal life

Raised in East Orange, New Jersey, Latifah has been a resident of Colts Neck, New Jersey; Rumson, New Jersey and Beverly Hills, California.[36]

Latifah's older brother, Lancelot Jr., was killed in 1992 in an accident involving a motorcycle that Latifah had recently purchased for him.[7] A 2006 interview revealed that Latifah still wears the key to the motorcycle around her neck,[7] visible throughout her performance in her sitcom Living Single. She also dedicated Black Reign to him. In her 1999 autobiography, Ladies First: Revelations of a Strong Woman, Latifah discussed how her brother's death had led to a bout of depression and drug abuse, from which she later recovered.

In 1995, Latifah was the victim of a carjacking, which also resulted in the shooting of her boyfriend, Sean Moon.[37]

In 1996, she was arrested and charged with possession of marijuana and possession of a loaded handgun.[38] In 2002, she was arrested for driving under the influence in Los Angeles County.[39] She was placed on three years' probation after being convicted.[40]

She also works out with a trainer for kickboxing.[41]

Latifah was asked by Maya Angelou, who was unable to attend, to recite a poem written by Angelou at the memorial service for Michael Jackson in July 2009.

Feud with Foxy Brown

Disagreements between Foxy Brown and Queen Latifah ensued in mid-1996, where media reports indicated that Brown was a prime target in Latifah's diss record "Name Callin'", which was featured in the movie soundtrack Set It Off.[42] In response, Brown made allegations of Latifah "checking her out" at musical events and had even gone further to question Latifah's sexuality in various public radio interviews. In 1998, Brown released a diss record titled "10% Dis", where she continually questioned Latifah's sexuality and accused her of being jealous.[43][44]

By late spring of 1998, Latifah responded to Brown through another diss record titled, "Name Callin' Part II".[45][46] In the record, Latifah disses Brown about her heavy reliance on sex-appeal, in which she implies that Brown has to rely on skimpy outfits to hide her "half-assed flow".[45][47] Foxy Brown retaliated via a response-diss record titled "Talk to Me", in which Brown made fun of the ratings of Latifah's television talk show and went on to make various homophobic remarks to both Latifah and then–newcomer Queen Pen.[48]

A significant part of media dubbed Latifah as "the winner" of the feud.[46] Hip-hop magazine ego trip stated that Latifah won the feud with her diss record "Name Callin' Part II" and added that she showed that "the lady's still first", in reference to Latifah's 1990 single, "Ladies First".[46] In 2000, Brown and Latifah reconciled; to show truce, Brown performed her song "Na Na Be Like" on The Queen Latifah Show.[49]

Legacy and influence

See also: List of awards and nominations received by Queen Latifah

In her music career, she sold nearly 2 million records worldwide.[50][51] Queen Latifah has been dubbed as the "Queen of Jazz-Rap". She became the first female hip-hop recording artist to get nominated for an Oscar. The Root ranked her at number 35 on The Root 100 list.[52] Latifah was inducted into the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2006 and the New Jersey Hall of Fame in 2011.[53] She is a recipient of a Grammy Award, with six nominations, a Golden Globe Award, two Screen Actors Guild Awards, with two nominations, two NAACP Image Awards, including thirteen nominations, one Emmy Award, with three nominations and an Academy Award nomination. Queen Latifah became an influence to R&B, soul, and hip-hop artists, such as Eve,[54] Da Brat,[55] Lil' Kim,[56] Fugees,[57] Darius Brown-Bey, Jill Scott,[58] Lauryn Hill,[59] Missy Elliott,[60] Remy Ma,[61] Ivy Queen,[62] Foxy Brown,[63] Ms. Dynamite,[64] and Naughty by Nature.[65]

Discography

Main article: Queen Latifah discography
  • 1989: All Hail the Queen
  • 1991: Nature of a Sista
  • 1993: Black Reign
  • 1998: Order in the Court
  • 2004: The Dana Owens Album
  • 2007: Trav'lin' Light
  • 2009: Persona

Tours

Queen Latifah, Jill Scott and Erykah Badu joined together to create and own the rights to the Sugar Water Festival Tour, LLC. All three singers toured together, while inviting music duo Floetry in 2005 and singer Kelis in 2006 as opening acts. Comedian/actress Mo'Nique served as host for the 2006 Sugar Water Tour.

  • Sugar Water Festival Tour (2005–06)
  • Travlin' Light Tour (2007)

References

  1. ^ "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly (1251): 25. March 22, 2013. 
  2. ^ Jason Buchanan, Allmovie (2008). "Queen Latifah:Biography". MSN. Retrieved September 4, 2008. 
  3. ^ ""Ladies First": Queen Latifah's Afrocentric Feminist Music Video" (PDF). African American Review. Retrieved June 17, 2013. 
  4. ^ On Da Come Up with Clap Cognac from HipHopRuckus.com, date February 24, 2009. Retrieved June 13, 2009.
  5. ^ . Owens attended Essex Catholic Girls' High School in Irvington, but graduated from Irvington High School, Hyman, Vicki (July 18, 2007). "The Queen holds court". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved July 21, 2007. 
  6. ^ Witchel, Alex (October 5, 2008). "Her Highness Still Rules". The New York Times. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Stated in interview on Inside the Actors Studio, 2006
  8. ^ Queen Latifah Discusses God, Jesus, Rap, and Her New Movie, 'Last Holiday,' in this Beliefnet Interview –. Beliefnet.com. Retrieved on October 1, 2011.
  9. ^ Winfrey, Oprah (July 15, 2007). "Queen Latifah's Aha! Moment". The Oprah Winfrey Show. Retrieved September 16, 2010. 
  10. ^ Rochlin, Margy (October 2008). "Queen Latifah: Queen Bee". Reader's Digest. Retrieved September 19, 2010. 
  11. ^ bio. People.com. Retrieved on October 1, 2011.
  12. ^ "'Queen' Of Many Hats". CBS News. January 8, 2003. 
  13. ^ [interview on Access Hollywood Live]. Retrieved on October 6, 2016.
  14. ^ White, Bay, Martin Jr., Debora, Mia, Waldo E. (2013). Freedom on My Mind A History of African Americans With Documents. Bedford/St.Martin's. p. 766. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link)
  15. ^ "Camille Cosby, Kathleen Battle Win Candace Awards". Jet. 82 (13): 16–17. July 20, 1992. 
  16. ^ "LATIFAH OPENING FATBURGER IN MIAMI: Plus, new album due September 25". EURweb. July 17, 2007. 
  17. ^ GRAMMY.com Archived May 14, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  18. ^ "History: Rev. Dr. Stefanie R. Minatee & JUBILATION". JUBILATION. Retrieved December 20, 2012. 
  19. ^ "Jon Bon Jovi, Queen Latifah go gospel for "Day"". Reuters. March 27, 2009. 
  20. ^ "Queen Latifah Returns to Hip-Hop With Dre on LP She Nearly Named "The L Word"". 
  21. ^ "iTunes – Music – Duets II by Tony Bennett". 
  22. ^ Roger Ebert; Richard Roeper (January 9, 2006). "Reviews for the Weekend of January 7–8, 2006". Movies.com. Retrieved February 16, 2007. 
  23. ^ "Queen Latifah Emmy Nominated". Emmys.com. Retrieved December 27, 2013. 
  24. ^ Stevenson, Roz (March 1, 2006). "Queen Latifah Makes Animated Film Debut". EURWeb.com. Retrieved February 16, 2007. 
  25. ^ Saturday Night Live – All Videos : Newest – Videos Archived October 6, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.. NBC.com. Retrieved on October 1, 2011.
  26. ^ Ziegbe, Mawuse. (August 21, 2010) Queen Latifah, Dolly Parton To Make 'Joyful Noise' – Music, Celebrity, Artist News. MTV. Retrieved on October 1, 2011.
  27. ^ "Queen Latifah Sings, Dances and Surprises Kids on Talk Show Premiere". Hollywoodreporter.com. September 16, 2013. Retrieved January 28, 2014. 
  28. ^ queenlatifah.com
  29. ^ Hill, Simone (January 14, 2014). "33 Weddings Officiated by Queen Latifah at the Grammys". blog.theknot.com. Retrieved January 28, 2014. 
  30. ^ Blake, Meredith (July 16, 2015). "Emmys 2015: Queen Latifah stays calm (on the outside) over 'Bessie' nomination". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  31. ^ "Scream TV Series Reboot Confirmed; New Showrunner Announced". Screenrant.com. April 26, 2017. 
  32. ^ Petski, Denise (April 26, 2017). "'Scream': Queen Latifah & New Showrunner Join Season 3 Revamp". Deadline.com. 
  33. ^ "Queen Latifah Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved September 15, 2015. 
  34. ^ "Queen Latifah is the Newest Face of Jenny Craig", ETonline.com, January 10, 2008
  35. ^ Covergirl. Covergirl. Retrieved on October 1, 2011.
  36. ^ "The Robertson Treatment Vol. 6.7; Queen Latifah holding court in Hollywood!", Baltimore Afro-American, March 28, 2003. She is 6 foot 1, about 200 pounds. Accessed December 11, 2007. "'I've always loved musicals,' admits the actress who was born Dana Owens and was raised in the East Orange, NJ area and who presently lives in Rumson, NJ."
  37. ^ "Two Teen-Agers Arrested in Carjacking Involving Rap Star", New York Times, July 18, 1995. Retrieved on September 1, 2013.
  38. ^ Slater, Eric (February 4, 1996). "Rap Singer Arrested on Drug, Weapons Charges". Los Angeles Times. 
  39. ^ "Queen Latifah arrested on DUI charge". Retrieved July 15, 2013. 
  40. ^ "Queen Latifah Biography". AllMusic.com. Retrieved July 15, 2013. 
  41. ^ Suzanne Rozdeba; Ben Widdicombe (June 22, 2003). "To 'C' the Queen". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on May 24, 2006. Retrieved February 16, 2007. 
  42. ^ "Queen Latifah – Name Callin' Lyrics". Rap Genius. rapgenius.com. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  43. ^ "Vibe Confidential: Everything You Want to Know Before You're Supposed to Know It." Vibe. August 1998: 44. Print.
  44. ^ "Funkmaster Flex – 10% Dis Lyrics". Rap Genius. rapgenius.com. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  45. ^ a b D, Davey (May 15, 1998). "May '98 Hip Hop News". Davey D's Hip Hop Corner. daveyd.com. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  46. ^ a b c Jenkins, Sacha; Wilson, Elliott; Mao, Chairman; Alvarez, Gabriel; Rollins, Brent (1999), ego trip's: Book of Rap, St. Martin's Griffin, p. 239, ISBN 0-312-24298-0 
  47. ^ "Queen Latifah – Name Callin', Part 2 (Foxy Brown Diss)". YouTube. YouTube.com. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  48. ^ "Foxy Brown – Talk To Me Lyrics". Rap Genius. rapgenius.com. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  49. ^ "Foxy Brown – "Na Na Be Like" – Live (2000)". YouTube. YouTube.com. Retrieved May 8, 2013. 
  50. ^ ""Verve//Remixed," and Queen Latifah.". Billboard. billboard.com. Retrieved April 9, 2003. 
  51. ^ "Queen Latifah Returns To Rap On 'Persona'". Billboard. billboard.com. Retrieved July 27, 2009. 
  52. ^ "The Root 100 2014". The Root. theroot.com. Retrieved September 9, 2014. 
  53. ^ "QUEEN LATIFAH". The Root. njhalloffame.org. Retrieved August 8, 2011. 
  54. ^ "Eve Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved September 26, 2014. 
  55. ^ "Da Brat Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved March 26, 2014. 
  56. ^ "Lil Kim Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved June 8, 2014. 
  57. ^ "Fugees Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved March 8, 2014. 
  58. ^ "Jill Scott Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved April 14, 2013. 
  59. ^ "Lauryn Hill Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved August 23, 2013. 
  60. ^ "Missy Elliott Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved March 8, 2014. 
  61. ^ "Remy Ma Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved May 26, 2014. 
  62. ^ "Ivy Queen – Similar Artists, Influenced By, Followers: Allmusic". Allmusic. Retrieved April 20, 2016. 
  63. ^ "Foxy Brown Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved June 28, 2012. 
  64. ^ "Ms. Dynamite Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved May 8, 2014. 
  65. ^ "Naughty by Nature Music Influences". MTV. Retrieved July 5, 2014. 
  66. ^ SNOW, SHAUNA (22 February 1996). "5 Films Head Nominations for NAACP Image Awards". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 21 January 2017. 

External links

  • Official website
  • Queen Latifah at the Internet Movie Database
  • Queen Latifah at TV.com
  • Queen Latifah at Emmys.com
   

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