Nelly Furtado

Nelly Furtado Brief Biography

Nelly Furtado
Nelly Kim Furtado (born December 2, 1978) is a Canadian singer, songwriter and actress. She has sold 20 million albums worldwide and more than 20 million singles, bringing her total sales to over 40 million records around the world. Furtado first gained fame with her debut album, Whoa, Nelly!, which spawned two successful singles, "I'm Like a Bird" and "Turn Off the Light". "I'm Like A Bird" won a 2001 Juno Award for Single of the Year and a 2002 Grammy Award for Best Female Pop Vocal Performance. In 2003, Furtado released Folklore, which produced three international singles"? "Powerless (Say What You Want)", "Try" and "Força". Three years later she released Loose, a worldwide commercial success. The album spawned four number-one hits: "Promiscuous", "Maneater", "Say It Right" and "All Good Things (Come to an End)". After a three-year break, she released her first full-length Spanish album, Mi Plan, and Furtado received a Latin Grammy for Best Female Pop Vocal Album. In 2012, Furtado's fourth English-language studio album, The Spirit Indestructible was released. Furtado's work has earned her numerous awards and accolades, including 2 Grammy Awards, 10 Juno Awards, 3 MuchMusic Video Awards and a star on Canada's Walk of Fame.

Nelly Furtado News

• The Almanac for December 2, the 336th day of 2018
• The Almanac for Dec. 2, the 336th day of 2017
• The Almanac for Dec. 2, the 337th day of 2016
• VH1 Hip Hop Honors: Queen Latifah, Missy Elliott, Lil' Kim, Salt-N-Pepa take the stage

This webpage uses material from the Wikipedia article "Nelly_Furtado" and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. Reality TV World is not responsible for any errors or omissions the Wikipedia article may contain.


This file is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license.

Attribution: Nellyiloveyou.
Source: Wikimedia Commons




Page generated Tue Apr 16, 2024 3:01 am in 1.1630041599274 seconds

Page read in 0.00076413154602051 seconds