Boyz Ii Men Legacy Zip Drive

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Brandon Rogers, an upcoming contestant on “America’s Got Talent,” died Sunday, TMZ reported. He was 29.Sources close to “America’s Got Talent“ production told TMZ that Rogers died over the weekend in a car accident. According to TMZ, Rogers was involved in a car crash in Maryland Saturday, June 10, and died the following day in the hospital.His sister, Christina, released a statement. 'Words cannot express the hurt and sadness that come with losing my brother,' she wrote on Instagram. 'They cannot express the joy and gratitude i feel for having gotten to know and love him.

But they can express happiness for knowing that he touched many lives and inspired many.' Brandon, who was called the singing doctor, was discovered by “America’s Got Talent” producers when they found a video of him online singing the classic Boyz II Men song “On Bended Knee.” His performance on the show was scheduled to air in the upcoming weeks.Boyz II Men also noticed the video and invited Brandon to perform with the band during their concert in Las Vegas this past January.Boyz II Men shared their condolences with an emotional tribute on Instagram.“Today our hearts are deeply saddened to learn about the sudden death of Dr. Brandon Rogers,” they wrote, adding, “Gone too young and gone too soon. It hurts to know that the world will never have a chance to witness what his impact on the world could have been as a Doctor and even on the music world.”We invite you to share condolences for Dr.

Brandon Rogers in our.

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Boyz Ii Men Legacy: The Greatest Hits Collection Songs

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Back To Main Menu. The singing group doesn't have a sordid saga of sex and drugs and controversy. They haven't broken up and reformed years later as a publicity stunt. There are no ugly record-label disputes or public legal battles in their history.No, there’s just 21 years of music in the Boyz II Men saga.

Although they peaked in the early 1990s with multiplatinum albums “Cooleyhighharmony” and “II” – the singles “I’ll Make Love to You” and “End of the Road” especially saturated MTV and radio – their success is quieter now. Originally from Philadelphia, the group has released a total of 10 studio albums, and continues to tour the world, performing new songs and old favorites to large crowds who appreciate their vocal harmonies, which blend pop, soul and R&B styles.The group still features original members Stockman, Wanya Morris and Nathan Morris (Michael McCary, the original fourth member, left in 2003 due to health issues), and released its latest record, “Twenty,” last year.

The Boyz recently returned from performing in Africa, and in January, they were awarded with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, which prompted my conversation with Stockman about the group’s experiences in the music business during the last two decades:What does being on the Walk of Fame that mean to you? Do you take that seriously? We take that very seriously.

It’s still one of the most exclusive places in town. Not too many people can say they have a star on the Walk of Fame. It means something because as the industry had changed, and life has changed, people get famous for all types of things, whether or not you have a particular skill or talent. It’s the era of reality TV (It’s not easy) to acquire a star, and there are certain requirements you have to meet.

Any type of honor or award is special, because it denotes your uniqueness, but on the Walk of Fame, you’re in the company of the Jacksons and movie stars and athletes.Getting the star sounds like a testament to a long career.To do as much as we’ve done as long as we’ve done it is humbling. We’ve seen how much the industry has changedand in this wobbly, crazy world we live in, there’s one constant – our ability to connect with our fans, and for our fans to connect with us. And we’ve yet to get everybody back who used to listen to us.

The means of acquiring information has changed a lot throughout the years, and it’s taken us a while to know how to apply that to our situation. A lot of people don’t realize we’re still around and doing our thing. We still have a lot of work to do to reclaim all of those fans.


It's hard to maintain your longevity now, I'm sure, and even harder to get started in the music business.Let's be candid. The things that record labels did, they don't do anymore. Labels can't use the old 'We don't have as much money as we used to' excuse anymore. I live in L.A. I drive by the label offices, and the lights are still on! Someone is making some money! (laughs) Labels use that as an excuse to not commit as much to you as they used to.


Labels used to protect their artists, like movie studios used to protect their actors. Who was it oh yeah, Alec Baldwin. He recently said that it used to be in the best interest for studios to protect their artists, but those studios also own TMZ and 'Entertainment Tonight,' which exploit those same people! Labels are still making money in this turbulent time.We’ve managed to still be around in the midst of all this craziness, and we’re happy for every day we’re in the entertainment business.

We don’t take any of this for granted.Part of the reason you're still around is, no offense, you guys have a boring story. There's no scandal or tabloid fodder there.(laughs) I’m glad we have a boring story!

These days, it seems to be part of the criteria that you have to have a drug problem or have sex with a celebrity or come out of the closet, you know, have some sort of notoriety in order to be famous. I just try to be a regular person who grabs a microphone and sings in front of a few hundred people. We’ve been to the same places, at the same level, maybe even higher, than the artists who are being bad boys for the sake of being bad boys. They don’t want to be known for that. It’s tiring, and you get old before your time. We’re living the dream of an artist We have the best of both worlds, and I’m not sure we want it to change.

You get to a certain level, and cameras follow you around. We can live a normal life on one side, and on the other side, perform for a lot of people. We get the fulfillment of both. I guess boring is the new exciting.

(laughs)Do you like being called a boy band? Although you're not really a boy band.We were never really categorized as a boy band. That trend never related to us. We were just a singing group. None of us has those boyish good looks, the blond hair, the dreamy eyes. (laughs) I’m not saying we’re butt-ugly, but looks never fueled our success.

People fell in love with our voices and our music. Our journey was based on music. We were four dudes from Philadelphia singing a cappella – that was our claim to fame, singing without music.Maybe you're more of a 'man band' by now anyway? Sorry (laughing)(laughs) It’s OK. I’m turning 40 this year.But some boy bands cite you as an influence, don't they? There’s one thing I find rather funny. There was a moment – and this happens to everybody – when the industry didn’t want anything to do with Boyz II Men.

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It wanted us to go somewhere and disintegrate. It was hard to try to go on when maybe only one or two people in the industry believed in us anymore. Then these newer groups came out, and a lot of them emulated our style, and called us an inspiration. Because of our success, we came back (from those hard times), and we drew inspiration from other artists saying, “Boyz II Men are the reason I sing.” It’s cool how life does that.

I just find the irony funny.