b. Jeniffer Hylton, Jamaica, Western Indies. Foxy Dark brown’s edition of Tracy Chapman’s ‘Baby MAY I Keep You Tonight’, made by Steely And Clevie, topped the reggae graphs and in 1989 guaranteed a putting on the Billboard Best 100 Dark Singles graph. She adopted her debut with another of Chapman’s strikes, ‘Fast Car’, which paralleled its forerunner. Although the tracks were a industrial success, Dark brown was thought to be Jamaica’s Tracy Chapman, which hindered her burgeoning profession. She demonstrated her competence in songwriting with ‘Allow’s Celebrate’, ‘Try’ and ‘Baby It’s You’, all presented on Foxy. In 1990 her recognition continued using the launch from the dancehall strike ‘Generally For Me’, which showed her versatility. Because the discharge of her second record she has preserved a minimal profile, although within the middle-90s the mass media had been inaccurately hailing her come back. The misconception linked to US rapper Inga Marchand who also performed as Foxy Dark brown, and whose Sick Na Na spawned the crossover strike ‘Obtain Me House’, with BLACKstreet.