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Sean Paul Net Worth, Biography, Wiki in 2017-2016

How rich is Sean Paul?

Sean Paul net worth:
$12 Million

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Sean Paul Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016

Sean Paul Ryan Francis Henriques, commonly known as Sean Paul, is a famous Jamaican rap artist, record producer, musician, as well as an actor. Sean Paul debuted in the music industry in 2000, when he released his first studio album entitled “Stage One”, which featured guest appearances from Mr. Vegas, Tony Matterhorn, and Luga Man among others. Upon its release, “Stage One” peaked at #2 on the Top Reggae Albums chart, and enjoyed a #98 spot on the Top R&B/Hip Hop Albums chart. A mixture of dancehall and reggae, “Stage One” produced one single under the name of “Deport Them”, which brought Sean Paul the most commercial success. The song peaked at #80 on the Billboard music chart and was later featured in John Singleton’s film called “2 Fast 2 Furious”, starring Tyrese Gibson, Paul Walker and Eva Mendes.

Up to date, Sean Paul has released 5 studio albums, the latest one being “Full Frequency”, which features songs with Nicki Minaj, 2 Chainz and Juicy J to name a few, and has released one mixtape entitled “The Odyssey Mixtape”, which includes collaborations with Chris Brown, Lil Jon and Sean Kingston.

Prior to his breakthrough in the music industry, in 1998, Sean Paul debuted in an acting role in Hype Williams’ film called “Belly”, where he co-starred alongside DMX, Nas, Method Man and T-Boz.

A well-known rapper, as well as an actor, how rich is Sean Paul? According to sources, Sean Paul’s net worth is estimated to be $12 million. Most of Sean Paul’s net worth and wealth comes from his involvement in the entertainment industry.

Sean Paul Net Worth $12 Million

Sean Paul was born in 1973, in Kingston, Jamaica, where he studied at the Wolmers High School for Boys, before transferring to Hillel Academy High School. Sean Paul then enrolled in the University of Technology, with future prospects of finding a career in hotel management. Sean Paul’s plans changed when he met Jeremy Harding, who would later become his manager. With Harding’s help, Paul managed to become known locally and as his fame expanded, he made an appearance in “Belly” and shortly afterwards released his debut album. Two years later, in 2002, Sean Paul came out with “Dutty Rock”, his second studio album, which produced such popular singles as “Gimmie the Light”, “Get Busy” and “Like Glue”. However, the song that brought him the most public exposure was a collaboration with Beyoncé called “Baby Boy”. The song stayed on top of the music charts for 9 weeks in a row and was well-received by both critics and the audience. “Dutty Rock” managed to peak at #9 on the Billboard 200 music chart and sell more than 65 000 during its debut week. Eventually, Sean Paul’s second album went on to sell more than 6 million copies around the world, and helped him become a recognized face in the music industry. Over the years, Sean Paul had an opportunity to work with such artists as Rihanna, Akon, Snoop Dogg, Enrique Iglesias, Busta Rhymes and Shaggy among others.

A well-known rap artist, Sean Paul has an estimated net worth of $11 million.

Sean Paul information

Sean Paul information

Birth date: January 8, 1973
Birth place: Kingston, Jamaica
Height:5 ft 8 in (1.73 m)
Profession:Singer, Musician, Songwriter, Actor, Rapper, Record producer
Spouse:Jodi Stewart (m. 2012)

More about Sean Paul:

  • Filmography
  • Awards
  • Salaries
  • Facts
  • Quotes
  • Trademarks
  • Pictures

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Nominated awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2004GrammyGrammy AwardsBest New Artist
2004GrammyGrammy AwardsBest Rap Solo Performance - MaleFor the song "Get Busy."

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1The 52nd Annual Grammy Awards [February 2010]
2His favorite music is Lieutenant Stitchie, Supercat, Bob Marley, Peter Tosh, Cat Stevens, The Beatles, Busta Rhymes.
3Grew up comfortably in St. Andrew, Jamaica. St Andrew isn't far from Kingston, where he was born.
4Began scoring hit singles in Jamaica starting in 1996 and thereafter steadily began attracting international attention, eventual breaking into the pop mainstream in 2002 with Dutty Rock.
5He became a DJ after he began writing his own songs, patterning his style largely after Super Cat and finding a mentor in Don Yute; he also found contacts in several members of the reggae-pop band Third World in 1993, which helped open up business connections.
6He was a skilled athlete, excelling in swimming and especially water polo, playing for the Jamaican national team in the latter. Although his education was enough to land a prosperous career, dance-hall music remained Paul's first love, particularly crafting rhythm tracks.
7Is a multi-platinum selling artiste many times over, and the most successful Jamaican artiste on the international charts. He's had three Billboard #1 singles and five Billboard Hot 100 top ten tunes. He has hand even more chart entries over three worldwide best-selling albums, which have sold more than 11-million copies worldwide.
8Beat out Kanye West and Nick Lachey to win the American Music Award for Favorite Pop/Rock Male Artist in 2006.
9Wrote a tribute to his mother, entitled "Straight From My Heart," from his 2009 album, Imperial Blaze, for her birthday, and the depth of his emotions can be heard in every line.
10While Sean has a long history of recording hit duets - including the recent remix of Estelle's "Come on Over," preceded by "Give It Up To Me" with Keyshia Cole, "Break It Off" with Rihanna, 'Baby Boy" with Beyonce, and Give It to You Girl with Eve the new album does not rely on guest appearances. I always think its funny when people ask, Whos on your new album? says Sean with a grin. Its my album, you know?.
11Has become the most successful Jamaican artist of all time on the U.S. charts.
12Attended the Famous Stars and Straps 10th Anniversary and Snoop Dogg's 10th album release 'Malice N Wonderland' party.
13Spent his early years in Upper Saint Andrew Parish, a few miles north of his birthplace.
14His paternal great-grandfather was a Sephardi Jew whose family immigrated from Portugal. His other ancestry is English, German, Afro-Jamaican, and Chinese.
15Played for the national water polo team from the age of thirteen to twenty-one. However, he gave up the sport in order to launch his musical career. He attended the Wolmers High School for Boys, Belair High School and the College of Arts, Science, and Technology (CAST) which is now known as the University of Technology (UTech) where he was trained in commerce with a view to pursuing an occupation in hotel management.
16Many members of his family are swimmers.
17His parents, Garth and Frances, were both talented athletes, and his mother is a well-known painter.
18Brother of Jason "Jigzagula" Henriques.
19He is a Jamaican with Chinese and Portuguese roots (Henriques is a Portuguese surname).
20Recorded remix of Blu Cantrell's single "Breathe" (2003).

1'Time Rolls On' is my most political piece so far. It's not on my album because people didn't support it.
2My flow follows sometimes what's going on in the hip-hop industry even though I'm speaking Jamaican patois.
3I would like to work with anyone in the business who wants to give respect back to the Jamaican vibe.
4My lyrics come from my experiences growing up in life, trying to find out and express who I am. That's basically it. I'm not trying to be a prophet or anything like that. I'm just reflecting on life.
5I don't want to do something unproductive with my time, so I decided to do something musical. So it felt good to say, 'Yeah, I'm producing.' It gave me a fresh vibe - inspiring in a different way.
6By the time my first album was out, I had been out in Jamaica three or four years, but I had hits out at that time that were bona fide hits.
7On 'Sufferer,' I'm talking about the younger generation that has no other option for success than to find a gun somewhere. I try to appeal to them: 'I know you a sufferer, but it doesn't mean that you can't or shouldn't expect any better.' It's a lot different than from what I usually say, like, 'Get busy, shake that thing.'
8With everything that's thrown at you, whether it be problems at home, problems at work - whatever - basically, if you remain positive, you can see your way out of that.
9Most people are fortunate enough to stay two, three years in this game. I've been in it for seven years, and I feel like now, I'm just beginning.
10Sometimes you have to take a break from being a crazy kid. You can't be doing that all the time. Sometimes you just have to pay respect to your own simple-ness.
11I remember being a bathtub singer. You know, the type that sings and everybody's like, 'Shut up.'
12Every time you think a negative thought, it's one step in the wrong direction, for me.
13I'm still working on my career, still trying to learn from other artistes and develop my skills and my style.
14I love the idea of the street vibe, having folks together, out in the street at midnight.
15I do feel I have a responsibility to the youths. For real.
16Music tells you about the artist and what they were thinking about at the time, because the person has to think about it to sing it.
17I like music when it makes you feel.
18Dancehall is just like hip-hop in that it doesn't always talk about bling; it talks about conscious issues.
19Please remember we all come from the same one and we will all return to that one, so there is no reason for fighting.
20The world still hasn't seen the best of Sean Paul.
21It's about ladies, as usual. I'm telling the ladies I got the right temperature to keep them warm.
22I think kids should have a mentor and a role model, but that they shouldn't take one person's opinion to be what we call final assessment or judgment about how life is supposed to be.
23Music is your own talent and is an important tool. Even if you don't want to be a role model, get ready to be in the public eye. Energy is there, you just have to use it.
24I know some very political people who rap, and they say very political things and they'll never get a deal.
25'Rent-a-tile' means when you go to a dance hall, some people take the middle of the dance floor and do their thing.
26I'm a big hip-hop fan since being a kid. It was the first music that spoke to me and made me feel like, 'Yeah.'
27I feel like I have things to say. And that's what I'm looking forward to.
28I've been approached by many different people, but I don't really want to be known as a collaboration dude.
29I see dancehall reggae and hip-hop as fused together, When I was a kid, they were the two kinds of music that spoke to me and said 'Move!'

1Wears dark sunglasses
2His Jamaican accent

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