Aaliyah’s music index could before long show up on streaming stages for the first time, it has been declared.
The late R&B star’s bequest uncovered on Tuesday that it has started conversations with “various record labels” to at long last rescue her hits once again from digital limbo.
“To our loyal fans: We are excited to announce that communication has commenced between the estate and various record labels about the status of Aaliyah’s music catalog, as well as its availability on streaming platforms in the near future,” the announcement presented via web-based media read.
“Thank you for your continued love and support. More updates to come!”
Her family shared the promising music update as fans the world over denoted the nineteenth commemoration of the artist’s demise. The “Try Again” hitmaker died in a plane accident on August 25, 2001, at the period of only 22.
The Detroit local – conceived Aaliyah Dana Haughton- – marked with Jive Records when she was 12 years of age and delivered her presentation collection, “Age Ain’t Nothing But a Number,” in 1994.
A considerable lot of her hits have been generally absent from web-based features throughout the most recent decade, compelling fans to search out their preferred tracks somewhere else.
While “Age Ain’t Nothing But A Number” is broadly accessible on significant real time features, most of her outstanding index, which incorporates 1996 sophomore collection “One in a Million” and her 2001 collection “Aaliyah,” has been kept down.
A biggest hits accumulation for the multi-platinum selling artist quickly showed up on Apple Music and iTunes in mid 2017 preceding being pulled, as indicated by reports at that point.
Aaliyah’s best single “Try Again” highlighted on the soundtrack to the 2000 chiller “Romeo Must Die” and was her solitary US number one.