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 Bernadette Cooper                                                                                                                                                                                                                                        An  American recording artist, producer, composer, musician, entertainer and the original creator and founder of the Pop/R&B all-girl band 'KLYMAXX'. In a career spanning almost 36 years she remains relevant. Being the maverick that she is, Cooper sets out at an early age to conquer her dream of an all-girl band. 

Bernadette Cooper the founder of Klymaxx, created the group that made history as the first all-female R&B, funk and pop band in which every female member played an instrument. Klymaxx collectively holds the distinction as being the ONLY all-female R&B/Pop band to go Platinum to this day.

Describing herself as a 'Diseuse'.  A  'Diseuse' is a female entertainer who performs dramatic monologues. Bernadette has made this a popular art form in the Pop/ R&B world. Like Madonna, she can be sexy and funny at the same time. Born and raised in Los Angeles, CA, at the age of 12, She taught herself how to play the drums and began playing the drums in church.

Singer, songwriter, and producer, Bernadette Cooper has never been anything like the women the Beach Boys harmonized about on their sunshine soundtracks, she is still a California girl. Raised in Inglewood and in Compton, the “hood” that blessed us with both Barry White and N.W.A.

Whether singing Aretha Franklin songs at the show & tell in the first grade, listening to Sly Stone on the radio or admiring the drums on Isaac Hayes records, she knew early that music would be her life.

Cooper, subsequently graduated from Inglewood High school where she earned a scholarship to El Camino College.  While attending college, her  vision of forming an all-girl band remained. Bernadette majored in Law at El Camino college, but quit after one year, after surrendering to her passion.

She then began pursuing her love of music. 

 So...Ms Cooper came up with a name she thought would be exciting and would capture attention and then changed the spelling so it would be the groups own entity. Through magazine ads, auditions, word of mouth and interviewing many girls, the  band came into fruition.

"I know I was looking Good" with these six words, on 1984 hit single “The Men All Pause,” Bernadette Cooper and Klymaxx changed the face and sound of music. The group that the Inglewood, California native created went on to become the most successful all-female soul/pop/funk band of all time.

Bernadette Cooper is cooler than you. She's also cooler than me, but that verdict is still pending. Before Beyonce failed, tried to bring out the "Sasha Fierce", there was someone who didn't need the word in her name, her actions spoke much louder.

Bernadette is a visionary who has the rare ability to see around the corner even if  a Mack truck is obstructing her view.  Throughout her career, she has been instrumental in finding, developing and signing many artists including John B, Madame X,  and Klymaxx


Life And Career


 In 1979, Bernadette Cooper formed Klymaxx. She narrowed the band down to the six girls who became the popular band. Klymaxx's uniqueness is due to the all-girl band's ability to play instruments, and their sound was influential because of its comedic, women power theme. Klymaxx's original members are (vocalist, drummer) Bernadette Cooper, (vocalist) Lorena Porter (Stewart), (guitarist) Cheryl Cooley, (keyboardists) Lynn Malsby, (keyboardists) Robbin Grider and later, after the band signed to Solar records (bassist/ vocalist) Joyce Irby, was added to the band.

Inspired by the past generation of mack divas (Lynn Collins, LaBelle, Brides of Funkenstein, and Chaka Khan) as well as Prince’s computer blue funk, Klymaxx was on a mission to kick ass. 

“The forming of Klymaxx felt more like it was an out of body experience. It was guided by a force that I can’t explain,” Cooper says. “I remember the struggles and the sacrifice, but I also remember the camaraderie of six girls focusing on one goal. We sent out a few demos and immediately came to the attention of SOLAR (Sound of Los Angeles Records) through an executive named Margaret Nash; she urged her boss Dick Griffey to check us out. He came to our rehearsal, watched us play and immediately offered us a record deal.

On the West Coast during the 1980s, SOLAR represented the new music of young Black America. Sometimes called “the new Motown,” the label was owned and operated by Dick Griffey. As the home of chart-topping artists Shalamar, Midnight Star, Bobby Womack, Lakeside, the Whispers, Carrie Lucas and The Deele, they were thriving in a time when hip-hop was creeping-up from the underground

With Griffey’s empire located on 1635 N. Cahuenga in a building SOLAR owned, there was also a recording studio on the premises where his artists worked. 

A complicated man, Griffey was a mentor to both Babyface and Death Row founder Suge Knight. Although Griffey was seen as a gangster by some, to Cooper he was always a gentleman. “Dick was a friend and a wonderful man,” she says. “He took a girl from Compton, and not only taught me the music business, but he also introduced me to fine dining, escargot and instructed me on great wines. I owe him my career.  If Dick hadn’t been around, I wouldn’t be pursuing my dreams.”

 While Klymaxx might’ve collaborated with a few male producers, they realized that they weren’t looking for anyone to control their sound, style or swag.

This was the general consensus amongst the girls after releasing their underwhelming debut, "Never Underestimate the Power of a Woman," in 1981, which was controlled and conceptualized by their male counterpart.

It wasn’t until Klymaxx’s new wave electro third album Meeting in the Ladies Room (1984) that they became a femme force in the industry With the catchy “The Men All Pause,” “Meeting in the Ladies Room” and the mushy ballad “I Miss You,” their most successful single. 

Klymaxx had become more self-contained, writing tracks and directing the sessions (“The Men All Pause” was co-produced by Steve Shockley, Bernadette Cooper and Joyce “Fenderella” Irby. “We started writing for ourselves, because we were tired of men writing us lines like, ‘When you get home baby, I want you to rub my feet,'  Cooper said, “We complained to Dick and he said, ‘Fine, do your own album.’ With that, Klymaxx became real. We had freedom, and that’s a beautiful thing.” As seen in “The Men All Pause” video, with Cooper clad in fuzzy leopard-skinned top, it wasn’t uncommon for her to step from behind her drums to sing and talk smack on the mic.

At the same time, she was also making creative strides as a songwriter. As Klymaxx producers, Jimmy and Terry gravitated towards her style and her songs.  Griffey, a former drummer himself, had a knack for grooming producers, including Leon Sylvers III, Reggie and Vincent Calloway, LA and Babyface and Terry Lewis and Jimmy Jam. Klymaxx was the first band Jam and Lewis recorded back in 1982 when the emerging duo produced the group’s second album Girls Will Be Girls. In the studio, Cooper closely observed the duo at work. “I was completely inspired by them and their methods and approach to music,” she says. “I watched, listened and I learned.” While women are often excluded from the production process, Griffey took a chance. “He instinctively was able to recognize my raw talent,” Cooper says. “There aren’t many men in this industry who respect the vision of a woman, but Mr. Griffey wasn’t afraid.”

Cooper’s sound became a mixture of Minneapolis styled synthesizers, George Clinton’s cosmic slop, James Brown eternal funk and the majestic pop of Quincy Jones, that was distinctively her own.

In 1987, due to the band's internal conflicts, Cooper left the band to pursue outside projects. "With all great bands, people outgrow situations," Cooper said of the break-up. "It's plain and simple. I think we were all equal in poverty in the beginning. We were all hungry, reaching for the same goal, going towards that light together.  But as time [went] on - people wanted to have babies and get married - everyone began to separate and do their own thing. "And of course, within a group you have your friction, especially when there are one or two members that people focus on more," she continued, "Our vision, as a unit, simply changed.  It's like a marriage, She continues, "Do you want to get back with your ex? I think not!"

"I'm captivating and that's because I am so outrageous live. If you didn't notice me, I was going to make sure you did notice me"- "I wanted to be remarkable, the band wanted me to blend in. That was very difficult for me to do. My personality cannot be confined. I know that I am A.D.D. ( A Different Diva) or a Difficult Diva. My personal mission is not to blend in, however, to be innovative." "I love the girls for the history that we created together."


Bernadette formed The trio called Madame X. in 1988.  Madame X consisted of Los Angeles-based vocalists Iris Parker, Valerie Victoria and Alisa Randolph. It was producer/songwriter/musician Bernadette Cooper, who came up with the Madame X concept, the girls as a unit decided upon the name, she hand-picked its members, and wrote and produced the songs.

Madame X was a conception of mine and I mentioned it to my attorney Ron Sweeney,” Cooper says. “He mentioned it to Sylvia Rhone and she signed the concept   Atlantic Records prior to finding the girls. With a deal in place, I began searching and auditioning girls.” Eventually, she discovered a trio of talented singers (Alisa Randolph, Iris Parker, and Valerie Victor) at various locales throughout the Los Angeles. Iris worked at a clothing store that Cooper frequented, Valerie was found in Popeye’s buying chicken dinner and Alisa was the last chosen from an audition at the Solar Building.

Cooper, with a little help from her friends, engineer Gerry Brown, musicians/arrangers Cornelius Mims and Mike Hightower, keyboardist Amp Fiddler and singer Teena Marie, created a stunning musical foundation for the vocalists to build upon. “Gerry and I crafted that project like it was the Mona Lisa,” Cooper says. “I would bounce most of my ideas off of him and he was brutally honest with me. I wasn’t searching for a hit, I just wanted the project to be pure. I let the girls do all of their own vocals and the result was the creation of a new sound and group.

Recording the majority of the project out of Studio Masters, an LA spot where many Solar artists worked, she and Gerry began their process. “Madame X was a labor of love for both of us,” Brown says. “Bern is funky as hell, and the way she dealt with the musicians, they knew they had to bring it. Bern knows what she’s doing and she doesn’t sacrifice her soul. At all times, she is her own person.” With Bernadette having blossomed as a producer, there was an aura adventurism to the music of Madame X that pushed beyond the formula of the usual ‘80s R&B fare. “Alisa was from New Orleans and she sang beautifully,” Iris says of her group-mate who died from breast cancer in 2005.


1989 ”At this point, Solar record, now constellation records had merged with MCA records. MCA A&R Head, Louil Silas Jr approached Bernadette Cooper with a record contract. In 1990, she signed with MCA Records. While working on Madame X, Cooper, was also working on her debut Album 'Drama According To Bernadette Cooper'. Cooper was famous for booking out two rooms in a studio with two separate engineers and simultaneously producing projects. Drama According to Bernadette Cooper was a project that included such artist and entertainers as unaccredited Lenny Kravitz as well as her good friend Teena Marie, Chuckii Booker, John Patitucci and Rob Bacon, the Waters and a host of other performers.

With some completed material and a lot of ideas, Cooper went the familiar ground of Studio Masters. “That’s where lots of the SOLAR acts worked; I had a relationship with them and I was used to the place.” It was also the spot where Funkadelic, Bootsy’s Rubber Band, and Diana Ross recorded. Cooper recruited engineer Gerry Brown, who also worked with her on Madame X.

According to the LA times,"Cooper's sense of humor may be cartoon-like, but her musical instincts are real-life sophisticated, and there's no other black female singer-songwriter-producer you can compare her to. If anything, she comes across as the audacious, self-absorbed female equivalent of Morris Day. Designed to be high-concept, this album is lacking in the drama department, save for "The Agency Sent Me," on which a harried social worker, frustrated by the court system and bureaucratic red tape, finds herself responding to a battered child who tells her I was born to be fierce, Born to be happy, Born to be free, Are you from the agency? Lady, would you help me? That cut is a poignant surprise from someone you don't associate with such serious concerns, and it's about as high-minded as Cooper gets. Actually, she's most convincing on "I Look Good," the best piece of self-promoting comedic-funk since Day and the Time cut "Cool" back in 1982. That track alone encapsulates everything you need to know about Cooper and her wonderfully wacky sense of musical invention.

In the spring of 1990, after handing in Drama, things began changing at MCA. Louil Silas left to start his own label and his replacement Ernest Singleton seemed indifferent to Cooper’s project. Though it was decided that the first single would be the campy funk of “I Look Good,” a track that recalled the retro-pop goofiness of Cab Calloway by way of Kid Creole and the Coconuts, not much was done in the way of promotion. “We shot a video, but at the same time, Ernie, was telling me he didn’t believe in videos,” Cooper says. “I think ‘I Look Good’ was a good record, but we were going into the hip-hop era and the sound of music was changing. It was more about rap and Teddy Riley’s new jack swing sound. What I was creating was different, a little more sophisticated.

With the single, MCA decided that the music wasn’t “Black enough,” switching her abruptly to the alternative division. “The alternative people had no idea what to do with me, so I just got caught-up in a little ball of confusion.” After releasing the second single “Stupid,” about a woman so sprung that she buys her man a Ferrari while putting his name on her checking account, the record was virtually ignored within the company and soon faded to black. Her control over the project and her vision bring to mind Michael Jackson and Prince, who also clearly influenced her urban pop style.



1995, Drama According to Bernadette Cooper was and still is, a critically acclaimed album. Soon after she was dropped from MCA she decided to take a move to New York and pursue her love of music and fashion.

After a life in show business, living in the hills of Los Angeles, where Cooper claims to never have known her neighbors, the songwriter moved to Manhattan.

Working for Atlantic Records, Cooper moved into a spacious studio in Battery Park but never fell in love with life in the big city. To her, Battery Park was as dull as new clothing. "They bore me," said Cooper, who has partied with Lenny Kravitz "My friends were telling me, 'You should come to Downtown Jersey City, It's really cool.' " Cooper moved to the city, felt an affinity for the area and leased a brownstone in the Vanvorst park area. The building was an old art museum that Cooper, a year later turned into one of the funkiest vintage clothing boutiques in the city. Her residence was upstairs from her store. Living above the store enables her to keep writing songs and to open the store each afternoon. Cooper will spend the morning and afternoon working on hammering out songs for some of the biggest record labels in the business. When her work is done for the day, she opens the doors to the store downstairs. Cooper said that she and her hand-picked helpers abroad, pick out all of the clothes for the store 

The display of the clothing is aesthetically important and she sometimes changes the window dressings two times a day. "I buy what turns me on," Cooper said. "This is just another reflection of me. It's like I'm opening up my closets for everyone." Most of the clothing comes from estate sales, where possessions like furniture and clothing are awarded to bidders. "I'm always pushing past people who are looking at furniture so I can get into the closets," Cooper said. Garage sales are also a goldmine for Cooper, who will frequent Beverly Hills for used clothes. "They throw out some really great stuff," she said. Comparing the downtown area of the city to the West Village in New York, Cooper sees big things for the future here. "I think this area is up-and-coming," she said. "There's something about the vibe here.


2006, Cooper sold Museum68 Vintage and returned back to Los Angeles to care for her mother who suffered a debilitating stroke. During the care of her mother, she continued to tour. The chapters of her life turned another page when her grandmother suffered a heart attack. Bernadette  became both their primary caretaker,  she decided to put her career on hold.

Bernadette Coopers mother continues her rehabilitation and is doing well under Coopers, close watch. However, As of my last conversation with her, Bernadette is finding it difficult and continues to mourn her dearly departed grandmother. "It was such a welcome sacrifice to care for them both'' Cooper say's. "I, like many other women, have come upon this threshold in life, one must separate the ego and become the nurse, the caretaker, the healer and the mother of our mothers." 

To single-handedly care for my mother and grandmother has been one of my greatest accomplishments in this lifetime"




2005. VH1 Bands Reunited, Reunited Klymaxx for the popular tv show. Five members reunited, Robbin Grider could not be located. Cheryl Cooley did not participate in the performance due to friction between her and the other band mates for unsuccessfully trying to trademark the name without the members knowing and forming her own version of Klymaxx without permission. After reuniting and performing on television, original members Bernadette Cooper, Joyce Irby and Lorena Stewart decided to tour. There were now two versions of Klymaxx performing: One led by Cooley and her band of unknowns while the original members toured together under the banner  Klymaxx featuring Bernadette Cooper 'Real Divas Never Die tour.


Unsung (BET)

2009, Unsung premiered on the TV One cable network The documentary Klymaxx: chronicling the story of the group's genesis and rise to fame. This time, all six members of the classic lineup, including Grider, appeared. Two years after the show and continuing to tour with the girls.

Bernadette decided to put in action a long time dream of hers, to embark on a new journey, a one-woman show with minimal instrumentation. Klymaxx Presents Bernadette Cooper Diva & A Turntable.



2012-2019 Bernadette created her new touring concept, Klymaxx Presents Bernadette Cooper 'Diva & A Turntable'. KLYMAXX Presents Bernadette Cooper "Diva & A Turntable" personify the KLYMAXX movement & Bernadette Cooper on another level. This show gives you the hits from Klymaxx, Bernadette Cooper, Madame X, Bette Midler, along with the  hits the she composed and produced on others. “I desire to the keep the revolutionary, sexy girl thing going on while keeping my music alive,” she says., “But I'm constantly changing the show. What you see today may not be what you see tomorrow."

Now, the ever evolving Bernadette unveils her latest musical adventure. A component of KLYMAXX, “Diva & A Turntable” is a show within a show, during which Bernadette presents a musical experience that is at once high energy and intimate. The stage show features fan favorites, “I Look Good (An Interview with Bernadette Cooper,)" “The Men All Pause,” “Divas Need Love Too,” “The Underground," “Sexy,” “Just That Type of Girl,” “Meeting in the Ladies Room,” and more

“The dynamic, funky presentation satiates longtime fans of the band, while Bernadette reaches out to a new demographic that spans generations and musical tastes.

Regarding her exciting new live undertaking, Cooper says, “I have given years, time and love to creating KLYMAXX and its brand. Now it's time to be my epic self without compromise. In that sense, KLYMAXX is the theater and Bernadette Cooper is the act.

.”For three or four years now I’ve wanted to do a show, kind of like Bette Midler on steroids — or acid,” explains Cooper. In Klymaxx featuring Bernadette Cooper: Diva and A Turntable, Cooper gets into character as an aging diva trying to keep up with two incredibly talented singers, played by Erin Stevenson and Myra Washington, whom she teasingly calls ”young bitches.” Washington also doubles as a DJ on the titular turntable, with additional support from sharp drummer Sheryl.

For the amusing show, Cooper and company perform ”I Look Good” as well as other songs you no doubt know from Cooper’s repertoire.[30] The focus is chiefly on her hit-making career as the founder and leader of the ’80s-era all-girl group Klymaxx — think sassy funk jams ”Meeting In The Ladies Room” and ”The Men All Pause,” or the R&B ballad ”I Miss You.” The band was slightly ahead of its time in the way that Cooper talked, even lightly rapped, as much as she actually sang her lyrics.

A native of Los Angeles, Cooper is ”completely 100 percent devoted to music” after getting sidetracked by other business and personal pursuits. She intends to bolster her review by continuing to tweak its content as well as adding technology to allow for graphical projections. She also wants to make sure the show finds its natural gay audience. At least during a recent version of the show in New York, Cooper included a number criticizing a closeted ”Down-Low” subculture, and she offered a pro-marriage-equality shout-out to our now ”DOMA-free” country.

”When I first started putting this concept together, I told my promoter I wanted to focus on the gay community and more gay festivals, ’cause I just think they would love it,” Cooper says. ”If I didn’t do anything else but gay events every year, I’d be fine because I love to serve the fabulous energy.


2015-2019, Getting back to her roots, the spontaneity of live music and reclaiming what she started in the beginning. Cooper is currently on tour with her revised version of Klymaxx Featuring, Bernadette Cooper  (the band). Under the revamped banner, Real Divas Never Die 2016.  "The banner is powerful," Cooper says.  "It's letting women know that you are fly forever."

Staying true to the court's decision. The court's decision was that the name can be used by any original member, however, to not mislead the public, the member's name must be featured. Cooper is currently opening for Maze Featuring Frankie Beverly.



Last Diva On Earth Episode 1: Planet Sexy

2015, Bernadette released her new project. The album reads like a soundtrack to a movie. A fit and in fine form Cooper went on the road with “Klymaxx Presents Bernadette Cooper: A Diva and a Turntable,” which garnered rave reviews. And now, nearly two decades after her last project 'Drama According To Bernadette Cooper,' Cooper recently released “Last Diva on Earth Episode 1: Planet Sexy,” which she describes as “an introspective, comedic look at the earth, love and the search for happiness.” This is the first chapter of two adapted from her life's musical manifesto. Her recent Essence Magazine article says it all... Fierce, Fabulous & Funky: Klymaxx Founder Bernadette Cooper Is Ready to Reclaim the Spotlight.

While the ‘90s, found Cooper writing and producing for acts as diverse as her own creation, Madame X, and pop princess Paula Abdul, it wasn’t until 2005 Bands Reunited special on VH1 that she began to entertain the concept of recording and performing with Klymaxx again. Thus, the arrival after two decades of her second solo set, Last Diva on Earth, Episode 1: Planet Sexy, is a surprising treat. Retaining the attitudinal essence of her earlier work, the lighthearted yet thoughtful collection is an enjoyable reminder of the fun and individuality that we should all try to celebrate in our everyday lives

Describing herself as a diseuse A Diva who performs monologues, for Last Diva, Cooper does indeed incorporate a generous helping of spoken word into her new recordings The smoothly executed combination makes for a creative melodic atmosphere, making up for what she lacks in vocal power with a palette of moody phrasing and understated textures. It’s especially effective on the slow-grooving “Damn, I Wish” and the campy title cut. These two numbers also point to the contrast of fun and seriousness that resonates throughout the album. Whereas “Damn” explores the Pandora’s Box of a destructive romance, “Last Diva” puts a superhero spin on being oneself and loving it.

One of the most memorable moments on Last Diva on Earth comes via the feel-good number, “Fashion Girl,” which juxtaposes a breezy, hip-hop-spiced beat pattern with carefree lyrics about a relaxing weekend spent “rocking the runway hair, roaming the neighborhood, strolling the boulevard.” The good-time feel is taken up a notch via several dance floor-driven remixes with added dialogue and harmonic variations On the other side of the spectrum, Cooper delves into a passion for commitment on the offbeat “Born a Sinner,” which begins with an otherworldly background mood before transitioning into a distinctive up-tempo romp. “I just came to earth/I just came to bring you, love…to kick it with you, to do absolutely nothing with you…I’m here, I came to bring you love/To hide from the rest of the world…” So begins the poetry segment of the cut. “Since I love you the way I love you/Does it mean I was born a sinner?” she sings delicately once the beat kicks in. “If I could lay in your arms 24 hours a day/The neighbors would call me a sinner…I don’t care, baby, I surrender.

When it comes to both the messages she conveys and the musical platforms she uses to do so, Cooper retains an unaffected authenticity through the duration of Last Diva on Earth. She has alluded to her music as “not R&B, not Pop, not Hip-Hop,” but “Diva,” in the broad sense of being who she is without consideration for categorization—and carrying the results out with unabashed confidence. Longtime fans of Klymaxx and younger listeners searching for a refreshing sonic demonstration of individuality alike will find a familiar, yet never formulaic, menu of colorful flavors and story lines within.


Trademark Decision (Google)

2012, The KLYMAXX Trademark issue was settled. The court's decision was that the name can be used by any original member, however, to not mislead the public, the member's name must be featured. the record is in evidence regarding which, if any, of the parties, has or had the right to control the parties’ band(s) or any band’s use of the KLYMAXX mark; There were procedural complications in the opposition too; at some point applicant Irby disappeared, and so while Cooley and Cooper agreed on abandoning the application, the application couldn’t be abandoned because Irby was on the application as joint owner and hadn’t formally agreed. (Demonstrating once again, should you have had any doubt, that joint ownership by individuals is a bad, bad idea


"It all began while we are on hiatus, Cooper say's, One of the members of the group continued to tour with the band’s name and we asked her to stop. Klymaxx was my vision. I created the concept. We did get back together and we did a tour for awhile. If you’re an original member of the band you can use “Klymaxx Featuring…” But realistically, our time was up as a unit."

I am touring as “Klymaxx Featuring Bernadette Cooper,  Cooper states, "I’m looking forward to letting go and enjoying my journey."If you are able to catch any of the girls' version of Klymaxx, don't get caught up in the drama, just enjoy the music- "The original members of Klymaxx have not toured in concert since the 80's. Lynn, Robbin, Lorena, Cheryl, Joyce and I. Some of the members respectfully, choose not to tour. The trademark ruling has granted us the right to tour, Individually, under the Klymaxx banner with the member's name being featured. During the trademark settlement, Cooley and I corresponded via our attorneys on this. It's not pretty, however, very common now. I say, whichever version of Klymaxx is touring... Just go and support us. For me It's the legacy, the music, my vision and the love of performing that is being kept alive. Collectively, we should be honored"



Projects And Collaborations


Bette Midler- "I Look Good" for Diva Las Vegas tour - Producer and composer


Nia Peebles -"The Entity Sexy" - Producer & composer


Paula Abdul -"I'm Missing you" Head over Heels album - Composer


George Clinton (Sexy) KLymaxx, Producer  & composer


Burt Bacharach and Carole Bayer Sager (This doesn't feel like love anymore)


Rod Temperton: -"Man Size love," Klymaxx - Performed


Salt & Pepa - "The Body Beautiful," To Wong Foo- Producer,  composer & performer


Shalamar -"Female," - Producer & composer


Lenny Kravitz -"Let's Be discreet about it," Producer &  composer


Cheryl Lynn -"New Dress project'"  several songs- Producer  &  composer, album


Pebbles - "My own Backyard," Video - Performer


Ru-Paul - "Feeling good, looking Gorgeous" - Performer


Ndea Davenport - "Remix Under the Cherry Moon," Remixer


The Deele -"She wanted,"- 


Mazarati - "Saga Of A man, Woman thang" - Producer & composer


Altitude  - "Silly" - Producer, composer


LA & Babyface, collaborated on "Beat my face & She Wanted" - Producer & composer


Shalamar - " Female" - Producer & composer


Klymaxx-Producer & composer-producer on all five albums


Jimmy Jam & Terry Lewis, (Klymaxx), collaborated, writer


Teena Marie, "Drama According to Bernadette Cooper," "Movie Produceher"


Teena Marie, "Crocodile Tears and The Sugar Shack"


The Best Man Holiday


Bette Midler Diva Las Vegas, "I Look Good" -Video


Too Wong Foo, The body beautiful (Opening song) -Video


Fatal Beauty, music contribution


True Identity, music contribution


The Sluggers Wife, music contribution


Action Jackson Theme song for the movie, Music supervisor Joel Siver


SNL Halle Berry portrays Cooper and Klymaxx- VIDEO


VH1 Bands Reunited Klymaxx,


The Joan Rivers show-appearance


I Look Good"  Co- director -Video


The Men All Pause -Video


Meeting In the Ladies Room -Video


I Miss you- Video


Man Size Love -Video




My Own Backyard (Pebbles video)


Soul Train (7 times)


Unsung TV1


Video Soul Appearance


Video Soul with Teena Marie -Video


Video Soul- Appearance

Film, Video, And Theatrical

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