Kardinal Offishall Net Worth, Biography, Age, Weight, Height

January 1, 2020

Kardinal Offishall Net Worth

How rich is Kardinal Offishall? For this question we spent 30 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Musicians
Total Net Worth at the moment 2021 year – is about $5 Million.



Kardinal Offishall information Birth date: May 12, 1976 Birth place: Scarborough, Toronto, Canada Profession:Songwriter, Record producer, Rapper, Actor Nationality:Canada Movies:Dr. Cabbie, You Got Served

Height, Weight

:How tall is Kardinal Offishall – 1,88m.
How much weight is Kardinal Offishall – 74kg


Kardinal Offishall Net Worth
Kardinal Offishall Net Worth
Kardinal Offishall Net Worth
Kardinal Offishall Net Worth


Biography,Early life and career beginningsHarrow was born in Scarborough, Ontario,[14][15] in Torontos east end, and raised by Jamaican immigrant parents.[16] From the ages of 2 to 13, he lived in the citys Flemingdon Park neighbourhood. He moved back to Scarborough for two years, before finally settling in Oakwood–Vaughan, in the citys west end.[17][18][19] While in high school, he would throw parties at the Alexandra Park Community Centre.[18] He also is a former York University student but did not complete his degree.[20]He started rapping at the age of eight and was winning competitions by the time he was 12. At aged 14, he performed live and on stage for the first time, with Nelson Mandela in attendance during Mandelas first visit to Toronto following his release from prison earlier that year (1990). He graduated in West Hill Collegiate Institute. By 1993, he decided to change his alias KoolAid, and went by the moniker Kardinal Offishall after being inspired by the great 17th century French politician Cardinal Richelieu.[21]1996–1999: Eye & IKardinal was signed to a publishing deal with Warner/Chappell Music Canada at the age of 20.[citation needed] In 1996, he released his first single Naughty Dread, which was featured on the Rap Essentials Volume One compilation and earned him a Juno Award nomination for Best Rap Recording. In 1997, Kardinal released his debut album Eye & I on Capitol Hill Music. The only single from the album, On wit da Show, had considerable video play on MuchMusic. The album received rave reviews from music critics.[22][23] Allmusic stated that Kardinal blended soul, dancehall, reggae, hip-hop, and a wholly inventive approach to beats on his 20-track debut album, Eye & I.[24] Unfortunately, the album was poorly distributed in Canada, and a lack of radio support resulted in the album receiving limited commercial attention.[22][25] Over 4,000 copies of the album were sold in its first three months of release. In 1998, he was featured on the Juno-winning single Northern Touch with the Rascalz, Choclair, Checkmate and Thrust.2000–2003: Husslin and Quest for Fire: Firestarter, Vol. 1Husslin was an EP, released April 11, 2000. It was released independently on Figure IV Entertainment and distributed by Fat Beats Records in the United States. The title track, Husslin, was one of the hottest 12 singles of 2000.[26] And What?, featuring Saukrates, was released as a single in 1999. Husslin and Mic T.H.U.G.S. also appear on Kardinals second studio album, Quest for Fire: Firestarter, Vol. 1. An updated version of U R Ghetto When, known as U R Ghetto 2002, is on the Quest for Fire album. In 2000, Kardinal signed with MCA Records. He released the album Quest for Fire: Firestarter, Vol. 1 in 2001, which spawned the hits BaKardi Slang and Ol Time Killin.One year after its release, 25,000 copies of the album were sold in Canada.[27] It received generally favorable reviews from music critics. The Source gave the album 3? out of 5 mics.[27] RapReviews.com gave it a 7/10 rating, calling it a mixed bag, and stating there are also some perfect 10s to be found here.[28] The A.V. Club gave the album a favorable review, praising its impressive musical and lyrical consistency.[29] Allmusic gave it 2? out of 5 stars, noting that Kardinal displays only flashes of promise here.[30] The album was nominated for Best Rap Recording at the 2002 Juno Awards.After MCA folded in 2003, Kardinals highly anticipated follow up album Firestarter Vol. 2: The F-Word Theory was shelved along with the single/video for Belly Dancer featuring Pharrell, and Kardinal eventually found himself without a label. Had the album been released, there would have been production from Timbaland and The Neptunes, among others. He released an independent mixtape titled Kill Bloodclott Bill2004–2008: Fire and Glory & Not 4 Salein 2004 with his production company, Black Jays, and he also released his second major-label album titled Fire and Glory on November 15, 2005, through Virgin Records in Canada only. Hits on Fire and Glory include Everyday (Rudebwoy) and Heads Up. RapReviews.com gave the album an 8.5/10 rating, stating Fire and Glory is a better album than Firestarter Vol. 1, and aside from having better lyrics than most of his counterparts, Kardinals unique style also sets him apart.[31] The album was nominated for Rap Recording of the Year at the 2006 Juno Awards.Not 4 Sale is the fourth studio album by Canadian rapper Kardinal Offishall, released September 9, 2008 on Kon Live/Geffen Records. It is his second international major-label album, after 2001s Quest for Fire: Firestarter, Vol. 1. It was a critical success, spawning the top 5 Billboard Hot 100 single Dangerous, and the minor hit Numba 1 (Tide Is High). 11,869 copies of the album were sold in the United States, in its first week of release. It debuted on the Billboard 200 at number 40. As of February 15, 2009, the album has sold 34,822 copies. In Canada, it debuted at number 8 on the Canadian Albums Chart, with 4,247 copies sold in the first week. The album received generally favorable reviews from music critics. Allmusic gave it 4 out of 5 stars, calling it an entirely solid album, also stating this freedom fighting and socially conscious writing is tempered with hooky club tracks that never fail.[14] USA Today gave it 3 out of 4 stars, noting his potent blend of hip-hop and dancehall gives him a flavor all his own.PopMatters gave the album a 6/10 rating, writing although many of the tracks here are glossy pop productions, Kardinal has not really changed since he was first heard in the 90s.The album won the award for Rap Recording of the Year at the 2009 Juno Awards.2009–present: Universal Music Canada partnership & Kardi Gras, Vol. 1: The ClashIn 2008, he was featured on the Just Dance (RedOne Remix) by Lady Gaga, part of the EP Just Dance (Remixes, Pt. 2). In 2010, he was included in the Young Artists for Haitis version of Wavin Flag in an effort to raise money for disaster relief. He starred along with many Canadian stars. Also in 2010, he was featured in Raghavs single So Much. In 2011, he collaborated with Canadian dance-pop act Audio Playground on their gold selling single Famous which reach #28 in Canada and #10 on the USA Billboard Dance charts. In 2011, he collaborated with singer Karl Wolf on his single Ghetto Love.In 2013, Kardinal Offishall, along with Mad Child from Swollen Members, were featured on Canadian hip hop artist Classifieds self-titled album on the track called Look Up. He also appeared on the charity single True Colors by Artists Against Bullying. On December 16, 2013, Offishall joined Universal Music Canada as Creative Executive Director of A&R.[13] Aside from developing Canadian talent, he has also expressed interest in developing international talent, stating Im searching the world for superstars.[32] On October 30, 2015, Kardinal Offishall released his fifth studio album Kardi Gras, Vol. 1: The Clash which spawned the hit single That Chick Right Therre which reached #68 on the Canadian Hot 100.


Wikipedia Source: Kardinal Offishall

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