Remember all the smooth balladeers of the 90’s? There were a whole bunch of sexy, suave, love-song singing brothers that dominated the decade with romantic hits - and they weren’t hard to look at either. From Ginuwine to Joe to Jesse Powell to Carl Thomas to Donnell Jones, these solo stars recorded the romantic soundtrack for the decade. But unfortunately for their female fans and for lovers around the world, most of these artists have virtually dropped off the map.
Thankfully, at least one star of the 90’s is making a welcome comeback. If you grooved to his massive hit “Touch Me, Tease Me,” reminisced to “Faded Pictures” or got engaged or married to his “Happily Ever After,” then you remember New York’s own Case. He combined a soulful voice and great music with a little bit of thug swagger.

That’s what got him noticed (professionally and personally) by Mary J. Blige, who co-wrote “Touch Me, Tease Me” and who he dated for a while. And then there was that cute R&B singer who he asked to be in the “Happily Ever After” video before her career truly took off. You might remember her – if you’re a Beyonce fan.
After some personal turmoil, Case has emerged with his new album, “The Rose Experience,” featuring its first single “Lovely.” Now living in Atlanta near his two children, Case reveals why he was gone so long and what he’s bringing to the table these days. Read on.

Artist Bio Continued


After stints with R&B group Future and a duo called Black, Case got work co-writing and singing background for artist including Usher, Christopher Williams and Al B. Sure. Case finally felt close to achieving his dream of becoming a solo artist, and he was. Armed with a song written by Faith Evans, Case was discovered by Russell Simmons who signed him to Def Jam Records. “Everything changed with this deal,” says Case, “I was in heaven, on cloud nine.”

Case’s solo career took off in 1996 with the release of "Touch Me, Tease Me" (with rapper Foxy Brown and R&B singer Mary J. Blige) from "The Nutty Professor" soundtrack, going gold and reaching #4 on the R&B charts and #14 on the Hot 100. His self-titled debut Case soon followed along with the minor R&B hit singles "More to Love" and "I Gotcha."

Case followed the success of his first album with the release of Personal Conversation in 1999. The album featured the hits "Happily Ever After" (which reached #3 on the R&B charts and #15 on the Hot 100) and "Faded Pictures," which featured R&B singer Joe and reached #3 on the R&B charts and #10 on the Hot 100. Aside from being a favorite wedding song, "Happily Ever After" notably featured Beyoncé in the video as Case's love interest receiving an elaborate scavenger hunt-type proposal. The album's third single, "Think Of You" failed to do well on the charts, managing to only reach #50 on the R&B charts. “This album was a better representation of me,” says Case. Personal Conversation achieved platinum status.


Additional Bio's .

In 2001, as the first artist on the new Def Soul imprint, Case released his third album Open Letter and topped the charts with the Tim & Bob produced hit song "Missing You." Open Letter, Case's most well-known album went gold. "Missing You" is Case's only #1 single to date as it topped the R&B charts and reached #4 on the Hot 100. Later that year, Case also appeared on rapper Ja Rule's hit "Livin' It Up," as well as releasing one more single from his album, "Not Your Friend."

After the success of Open Letter, Case moved to Atlanta to be closer to his children and later suffered a critical accident. On February 5, 2002, Case was moving his cousin's registered handgun, when it accidentally discharged striking him in the throat nearly missing his spine by a half inch. Case suffered no vocal damage. He remembers looking at his throat in a mirror and trying to sing. The bullet, that went in through his throat, came out the back of his neck and was miraculously less than a centimeter away from paralyzing and killing him. To the shock of everyone around, Case was out of the hospital in four hours with just bandages around his neck.

A great deal of Case's success has been due to his appearance on movie soundtracks. Many of Case's most popular tracks appear on the soundtracks for "Nutty Professor," "Rush Hour," "Nutty Professor II: The Klumps" and "The Best Man." These singles were "Touch Me Tease Me" (Nutty Professor), "Faded Pictures" (Rush Hour), "Best Man I Can Be" (The Best Man) and "Missing You" (Nutty Professor II). Case's single, "Shoulda Known Betta (Featuring Ghostface)", reached #87 on the R&B charts in 2004. The single appeared on the "Johnson Family Vacation" soundtrack, and was produced by The Neptunes.

After a few years away from the music industry, Case reappeared in 2008 on the track "Face to Face" (a duet with singer Coko) which was included the soundtrack of "Tyler Perry's Meet the Browns (film)." His fourth studio album, The Rose Experience which had undergone various title changes and a label shift (from Def Jam to his own indie imprint, Indigo Blue) was released on March 24, 2009. It was preceded by a single, "Lovely" which reached #72 on the R&B chart.


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