“Wendy and her whole team are big fans. They reached out to me to have Charly perform Party Animal live on the show. They have also booked Charly to perform alongside Fat Joe, Remy Ma and a bunch of other artistes at a big event she’s keeping at the Ford Amphitheater in Coney Island, Brooklyn on July 23,” said Julian Jones-Griffith Charly manager
Charly Black is also schedule to perform at Hot 97’s Summer Jam concert alongside Chris Brown, DJ Khaled and Migos among others. He also recently did a collaborated with Justin Bieber, Luis Fonsi and Daddy Yankee for the remix of a single titled ‘Despacito remix’.
Despacito is predominantly Spanish reggaeton but singer Luis Fonsi wanted a touch of English on the song Charly Black’s road manager, Crawba Henry said recently
“I’m just continuing to put in the hard work and glad to know that more and more people are recognising and requesting me. It’s going to be an honour to represent my country and dancehall music to a wider audience, and to God be the glory,” Charly Black told The Weekend Star.
The Wendy Williams show is a daytime syndicated talk-show, which bringing her distinctive personality to television. In addition to celebrity interviews, regular segments include Hot Topics, which usually opens the show and features Williams giving her honest, opinionated and often-unpredictable take on the latest pop-culture and entertainment headlines, and Ask Wendy, in which she offers advice to audience members seeking solutions to their problems. The daily, hourlong program is broadcast from a studio in New York City.
Damion Crawford, former Ministry of Tourism and Entertainment says Charly Black’s feature on the show is good for Jamaican music.
“People will not consume what they are not conscious about or aware of. Back in the days, we got a lot of PR because the music reflected social situations which affected society but that is no longer so. Therefore platforms like these are good for the music and might lead to an increase in sales. It might also get us back into mainstream radio during mainstream time,”