Tevin Campbell Wiki, Bio, Net Worth, Age, Height, Career, Family
Net Worth: $2 million
Tevin Jermod Campbell was born on November 12, 1976, in Waxahachie, Texas, USA, and is a well-known musician, actor, and producer, possibly best known for his No. 6 Billboard hit “Tell Me What You Want Me to Do,” as well as Tevin Campbell work with Quincy Jones.
Tevin Campbell Age & Early Life
He has always loved music and singing; he began performing gospel in church as a choir member, and then a few years later became a soloist at Joshua Chapel in a little hamlet south of Dallas, Texas. His mother, Rhonda, was his biggest inspiration back then; she was nicknamed ‘Little Aretha’ even though she was simply a postal worker, but her brilliance and passion went on through her son, Tevin.
Tevin Campbell’s Relationship
Tevin has mostly kept his private life secret from the public eye; nevertheless, some information about his personal life has recently surfaced, including claims that Tevin was abused by Quincy Jones while he was still a juvenile.
Other information concerning Tevin’s life is unknown, including whether or not he has a life partner. When challenged about his sexuality, Tevin denies being gay and describes himself as TRY-sexual (sic).
Tevin Campbell Net Worth 2023
Tevin rose to international prominence quickly after commencing his career, selling more than three million records to date, significantly increasing his net worth. His net worth has also profited from his acting career.
Unfortunately, his imprisonment and hiatus have a detrimental impact on not just his future profession, but also his net worth. Tevin’s net worth is currently projected to be $2 million, even though, given his early success, he could have amassed a significantly higher net worth. He has recently relaunched his career, thus his net worth will almost probably increase.
Tevin was dedicated to music and improving daily, and his mother, determined to foster her son’s success, managed to pull some threads and book a ‘phone audition for her son with jazz flutist Bobbi Humphrey with the help of a friend. Humphrey was blown away by Tevin’s performance and immediately forwarded his recordings to Warner Bros., where Tevin met with Benny Medina, WB’s senior vice president and general sales manager of black music at the time. Their encounter went well, and Tevin’s career was on the rise.
Tevin made his official debut as a musician in 1989, when he collaborated with Quincy Jones on the song “Tomorrow (A Better You, A Better Me),” which is a vocal rendition of The Brothers Johnson’s instrumental. In June of the following year, the song topped the Billboard Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Singles list, signaling the beginning of a prosperous career for the young R&B singer. Tevin released the single “Round and Round” in November 1990, which reached No. 3 on the R&B chart and garnered him a Grammy Award nomination for Best Male R&B Vocal Performance at the 33rd Grammy Awards.
Although he was hugely successful in the 1990s, his popularity has dwindled over the years, and despite being present on the majority of significant social media platforms, Tevin cannot boast about the number of his most devoted admirers. He does, however, have 8,000 followers on his official Twitter account, where he promotes his work, including his most recent hit “Safer on the Ground.” Furthermore, his official Facebook profile has over 9,000 ‘likes,’ so if you aren’t already a fan of one of the most popular R&B singers of the ’90s, now is the time to become one.
Tevin’s popularity grew gradually, and in 1991 he released his debut full-length album “T.E.V.I.N.”, which went platinum and spawned such hits as “Tell Me What You Want Me to Do,” which topped the US R&B chart while also reaching No. 6 on the US Billboard 200 chart, and “Alone with You,” which also went platinum. Tevin’s next release, the “I’m Ready” album from 1993, gained double platinum status and delivered another top 10 hit song, “Can We Talk,” which peaked at No. 9 on the US Billboard 200 chart.
Tevin, now a well-known singer, rose to prominence in the 1990s, but his reputation began to wane, and his final two studio albums, “Back to the World” (1996) and “Tevin Campbell” (1999), failed to achieve considerable success, both critically and commercially.