Glusea brings to you Lord Jamar net worth
Net Worth $ 2 million Source of wealth Rapper, DJ, record producer, actor and podcaster. Date of Birth September 17, 1968 Country of Residence United States
Lord Jamar Net Worth
Lord Jamar net worth: Lord Jamar is an American MC and actor who has a net worth of $1.5 million dollars. Lord Jamar, also known as Lorenzo Dechalus, was born in New Rochelle, New York, and rose to fame as a member of the hip hop group, Brand Nubian.
As stated earlier, Jamar was born in The Bronx, New York City, but was raised in New Rochelle, New York.
He has Afro-Guyanese heritage on his father’s side, and he is the eldest of three brothers. He was introduced to hip hop music in the 1970s through a friend who lived in his neighborhood, and he would listen to tapes of The Cold Crush Brothers, Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five and The Sugarhill Gang.
DJ Daryll C of Crash Crew used to take Jamar to hip hop shows in New York City. Jamar sold crack cocaine during his teen years, but stopped after people he knew received sealed indictments. He dropped out of high school after failing ninth grade, and worked a few short-term jobs prior to signing a record deal.
Brand Nubian’s debut studio album, One for All, was released in 1990 and is regarded as one of the greatest hip hop albums of all time.
Brand Nubian’s third studio album, Everything is Everything was released in 1994.
Check out the list of top 30 richest rappers in the world
As an actor, Jamar is best known for his role of Supreme Allah on the TV series Oz. He has appeared on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, Third Watch, and The Sopranos. He has also performed production work for artists such as Dead Prez, Buckshot, Shaka Amazulu the 7th and Tom Browne.
He released his debut solo album The 5% Album , an album dedicated to the Nation of Gods and Earths on June 27, 2006. Like his onscreen character on Oz, Jamar is a member of the Nation of Gods and Earths.
Jamar currently co-hosts a podcast, Yanadameen Godcast, with fellow rapper Rah Digga. He has criticized Black Lives Matter, saying, “It’s not our movement,” and that, in regard to the George Floyd protests, “most people looting are white; some riots are staged by paid agitators.”