Najwa Karam

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Najwa Karam
نجوى كرم
Karam in January 2017
Najwa Karam Karam
نجوى كرم كرم[1]

(1965-02-26) 26 February 1965 (age 58)
  • Singer
  • producer
  • songwriter
  • fashionicon
  • tv personality
Years active1989–present
Musical career
GenresArabic music
Instrument(s)Electronic keyboard, oud
LabelsRelax-In International (1989–1991)
CM (1992–1993)
Rotana (1994–present)
Universal Music

Najwa Karam (Arabic: نجوى كرم, Lebanese Arabic pronunciation: [ˈnaʒwa ˈkaɾam]; born February, 26, 1966) is a Lebanese multi-platinum singer, producer, fashion icon, tv personality and songwriter. Dubbed Shams el-Ghinnieh ("The Sun of Song"), Karam is noted for her powerful Mawwal-skilled vocals. She has gained an international audience due to her distinct blend of traditional Lebanese music and contemporary sounds which has contributed to the spread of the Lebanese dialect in Arabic Music. Having sold tens of millions of records, Najwa Karam is the best selling recording Arabic language singers. She has sold over than 60 million records worldwide, and she became the highest selling artist in between 1999-2011 and in 2008.[2][3] In 2023, Karam boasts a social media following of nearly 40 million followers across Facebook, Instagram and X (Twitter before). Karam was named to Forbes 50 Over 50: Europe, Middle East And Africa 2023.[4] She continues to frequently perform throughout the Arab world and internationally.[5]

In 2011, Karam debuted as a judge on the reality competition television series Arabs Got Talent; she has since appeared on all six of its seasons. In 2020, she appeared as a coach on the first season of MBC's The Voice Senior.[6] In 2017, Forbes Middle East ranked Karam number 5 on the list of "The Top 100 Arab Celebrities" with over 26.58 million social media followers at the time.[7] In 2018, Cosmopolitan included Karam on their list of "The 15 Most Inspiring Women In The Middle East",[8] and Forbes included her on their list of the "Top 10 of Arab Stars On The Global Stage". In 2021, she was named to Forbes Middle East’s Arab Music Stars list of 50 of MENA’s most streamed and followed active musicians.[4]

Karam rose to stardom throughout the 1990s, earning the moniker Shams el-Ghinnieh ("The Sun of Song"), from her eponymous album. Her other successful '90s albums include Naghmet Hob, Ma Bassmahlak, Maghroumeh, and Rouh Rouhi. In 2000, Karam's tenth album Oyoun Qalbi became her highest-selling album. In 2001 her album Nedmaneh sold millions of copies worldwide, earning Karam a Murex d'Or award for Best Arabic Artist and Rotana Records awards including, Artist of the Year, Album of the Year, and Highest-Selling Album of the Year. By the time her album Saharni was released in 2003, she had established herself as one of the most prominent Arabic singers and as a Middle Eastern pop icon. Throughout the late 2000s, Karam's commercial success endured via her albums, Hayda Haki, Am Bemzah Ma'ak, and Khallini Shoufak. Karam frequently worked with the renowned musician and composer Melhem Barakat and collaborated with the legendary singer, Wadih el Safi on their critically acclaimed 2004 duet titled, W Kberna ("We Grow Old Together"). In 2011, Karam collaborated with Sony Entertainment and Rotana to produce the Arab World's first 3D music video for her song, "Ma Fi Noum" from her record Hal Layle... Ma Fi Nom.[9] In 2012, Karam walked the Red Carpet at the 65th Cannes Film Festival. She has since released well-received singles and music videos as well as her latest studio album, Menni Elak, in 2017. In 2019, Karam's single, Maloun Abou L Echeq, became a commercial and critical success with its music video becoming one of the highest-viewed Arabic music videos on YouTube.

Life and career[edit]

The early years and Layali Lubnan: 1985–1988[edit]

Najwa Karam Karam was born in Zahle, Lebanon to a family of Lebanese Melkite Christians.[10] She is the youngest daughter of Karam Karam (who died 7 September 2013) and Barbara Chahine Karam. She has an older sister, Salwa, and three older brothers, Tony, Jean, and Nicolas (who died 28 February 2017, aged 58). Karam spent her childhood in Zahlé, under the care of her parents and older brothers. From an early age, Karam was known among her friends and relatives for her powerful singing voice.

Her parents emphasized the need for an education and a stable career, so Karam attended secondary school at Jesus the Angel College. Then, she went on to earn a bachelor's degree in philosophy. Karam worked as a Geography and Arabic teacher at Eastern College in Zahlé, Lebanon, for two years.

Even though she started her career as a teacher, Karam remained interested in music. In 1985, against her father's wishes, she participated in a television singing competition called "Layali Lubnan" (Lebanese Nights). Showcasing her powerful vocals through the traditional Lebanese Mawwal, Karam won the first place, Gold Medal, along with modest public exposure and her father's approval. Following her success, Karam studied at the Lebanese Institute of Music for four years. During this time, she was mentored by the two famous Lebanese composers, Zaki Nasif and Fouad Awad. In 1987, she participated in another television contest named Laylat Haz, where she gained greater exposure that would prepare her for her first attempt at breaking into the Arabic music industry in 1989.

The beginning: 1989–1993[edit]

Shams el-Ghinnieh, (The Sun of Song)[edit]

In 1989, Karam's first studio album, Ya Habayeb, was released by a then-little-known record label, Relax-in International. The album contained seven tracks, all in the traditional Lebanese traditional/folkloric style. Due to her previous exposure to the Lebanese public, the album was well-received in Lebanon but did not receive much attention from the rest of the Arab world.

After a three-year hiatus from music-making, Karam returned to the scene with her follow-up album, Shams el-Ghinnieh. The album title was inspired by her nickname, "Shams el-Ghinnieh" ("sun of the song"). This nickname was given to her by the Lebanese people and media because of her vocal abilities. The album was recorded by another small record company, CM. The style of the album was more romantic and contemporary, in comparison to Karam's debut album, Ya Habayeb, which was more traditional. Shams el-Ghinnieh was received very well by the Lebanese public.

Ana Ma'akon (I'm With You)[edit]

The next year, in 1993, Karam signed with another record label for her new album. This time it was an even less-known Saudi Arabian company. The new album was called Ana Ma'akon ("I am with you"), not reflecting Karam's artistic identity. The album was classic in style and quite different from Shams el-Ghinnieh. Despite her discontent, she had no choice but to release it, bound by a contract with her production company. As expected, the album failed to do as well as Shams el-Ghinnieh. Poor marketing and lack of resources did not help much either and were blamed for the low sales of the album. It remains Karam's least-known album.

Domination: 1994–1999[edit]

Karam's fortunes took a turn for the better when she was approached by the Middle East's largest recording label, Rotana, owned by the Saudi Arabian Prince Al-Waleed bin Talal. An agreement between the parties was made, and Karam was now on Rotana's roster.

Work on a new album began immediately. Expert poets, writers, and composers were enlisted to help Karam make a fresh new musical image for herself to revitalize public interest and draw attention from the wider Arab audience. By mid-1994, an album consisting of eight new songs had been compiled and was ready to be released to the Middle East. Naghmet Hob (The Rhythm of Love) fused Lebanese tradition with Arab pop. Its catchy Lebanese dance song "Law Habaytek" ("If I Loved You") was an instant hit, introducing Najwa Karam to all of the Middle East. The song and its video clip dominated the Arabian charts. Its follow-up hits from the same album were "Wrood Eddar" ("Roses of the Garden") and "Elala" ("La La"), which received similar success.

The wide success of Naghmet Hob gave Karam a chance to do a concert tour and attain a number of awards, including a prize from the Lebanese Broadcasting Association for the Best Artist of 1994.

Karam had been thrust to the top of the Arabic music scene in less than a year, and was now constantly in the public eye. In 1995, she started work on her second Rotana album, her fifth release in total. It was titled Ma Bassmahlak and closely followed the traditional style of Naghmet Hob. The main difference was the lyrical and vocal nature of the tracks which had more depth. Riding the wave of her celebrity, two of the songs were hits, namely "Ma Bassmahlak" ("I Won't Allow You") and "Hakam el-Qady" ("The Judge Has Spoken").

Hazi Helo, (I'm Lucky)[edit]

With five albums under her belt, the latter two of which witnessed groundbreaking success, Karam has a become familiar face in the Arabic music industry. On 16 June 1996, she released her newest album entitled Hazi Helo ("I'm Lucky"). The title track, "Hazi Helo" and three other songs, "Khayarouni", "Ala Mahlak" and "El-Ghorbil", were the most popular from the album.

Following the release of Hazi Helo, Karam set off on a large-scale world concert tour, which would take in many Arab states, parts of Europe, and America. She found a number of fans in the U.S., and performed many successful sold-out concerts. To honor her success in the US Karam was presented with the Key to the City of Chicago.

Ma Hada La Hada (Nobody is for anybody) and Maghroumeh (In Love)[edit]

After the sell-out world tour, Karam returned to Lebanon with a fresh mind and new song ideas. And so work began on her next studio album – Ma Hada La Hada. The tracks on the album were quite different from those of Karam's previous albums, with a more contemporary sound. For example, the song "El Helw" was heavily influenced by foreign beats and synthesized melodies. Three months before the album's official release, the song El Tahady was distributed to the Arabic radio stations. By the time of the album's release, the song's popularity had dwindled, and Ma Hada La Hada's relatively poor sales were attributed to this factor. However, the title track did become quite popular. It had harmonious musical arrangements which used the traditional Lebanese instrument the Qanoun, along with other traditional instruments such as the violin and the accordion. These musical styles, along with an uplifting song topic and a powerful "mini-movie" video clip made the song a huge hit.

The 1998 release, Maghroumeh, marked Karam's "official" transition from purely traditional Lebanese artist to the blend of traditional and contemporary Arabic that she is famous for today. It had poetic Arabic lyrics sung with Karam's trademark power and authority; extensive use of Arabic instruments (trumbakke, mijwiz, zamour, tabal, etc.) and contemporary ones; and a brand new look for the album cover. Maghroumeh was another success from Karam. The title track, "Maghroumeh" ("I Am in Love"), was shot as a video clip, and was the biggest hit off the album, hitting number one on most radio stations in the region. Other hits were the feisty "Ghamza" ("The Wink"), and the sad love song "Noqta al-Satr" ("Somewhere along the line").

Rouh Rouhi (My soul my soul)[edit]

The new year brought about a number of changes in Karam's career life. Her new album was set to be released in the summer, and her personal changes were showing in her new album Rouh Rouhi. It was similar to the Maghroumeh album but had a number of tweaks in the vocal and musical styles. The musical arrangements were heavily detailed and technical, and the lyrics were more poetic than all other Karam albums. The tracks "Ariftu Albi La Meen" ("Do you know who my heart belongs to?"), "Atchana" ("Thirsty"), and the title track, "Rouh Rouhi" ("Soul of my Soul") were the major hits off the album, the latter two being shot as music videos. Many other songs succeeded like "Kif Bdawik" ("How Do I Treat You?)", and "Ma Berda Ghayrak" ("I Don't Accept Anyone Beside You").


Another year, another change for Najwa Karam. This time it came about in the form of a music album called Oyoun Qalbi. Oyoun Qalbi was a more romantic, reflective body of work compared to Karam's previous albums. Its major included "Majboura" ("I Have to") which had a modern jazz influence, and the "power ballets", "Oyoun Qalbi" ("Sweetheart") and "Khaleek al Ard" ("Stay down to Earth"). A music video was made for the Najwa 2000 megamix, which contained samples from each song on the Oyoun Qalbi album. The album sold over 5 million copies, topping charts. It holds the up-to-date record for the best-selling Arabic album of all time.

In 2001, Karam made her record-breaking release Nedmaneh. It sold over 4 million copies worldwide and is one of Karam's most acclaimed albums to date. It followed on from the style of music first presented by Karam in Oyoun Qalbi, and further experimented with new styles and sounds. The song "Aaskah" ("Falling in love") was an enormous hit, hitting number one all over the Middle East, and was also quite popular abroad. It was a more playful and vibrant song than most of Karam's previous work, with a strong bass line, and a distinct oriental influence. It was quite different from any Arabic song at the time and appealed to a wide range of audiences. The success of album Nedmaneh brought about a number of awards, including a coveted Murex D'or for "Best Arabic Artist" award, and three special awards from Karam's production company, Rotana: "Artist of the Year", "Album of the Year" and "Highest Selling Album".

To further Rotana's crediting of Karam's successes, an honouring assemble was held on Saturday, 23 June 2001, where Karam was awarded for her achievements throughout her singing career and for the huge success of Nedmaneh. The ceremony was held at the Venesia Hotel, Beirut, Lebanon. In attendance were the Lebanese Minister of Information, Ghazi Al-Aredi who was representing the President of the Lebanese Republic, Émile Lahoud, prominent singer Wadih el Safi, acclaimed composer Elias Rahbani and a number of journalists and reporters. During the night, Karam sang some of her hits (old and new), and was presented with numerous medals and trophies. The recording was released on a special edition CD (Live in Concert), along with a compilation CD of Najwa's hits from 1989–2000 titled The Very Best Of Najwa Karam.

Karam's 2002 album, Tahamouni, was far removed from the "easy-going" contemporary feel of Oyoun Qalbi and Nedmaneh, and audiences noticed. The album was intended to get back in touch with a more youthful audience from other Arab nations, with whom had taken slight dis-interest in Karam's music from the late 90s. This was shown through songs like Tahamouni (They accused me) which included attempts at rapping, and Ew'a Tekoun Ze'alt (I hope you're not mad at me) which seemed to have a complete Western influence. The songs had a youthful sound.

Saharni, (He Charmed Me)[edit]

In late 2002, Karam began meeting with the Lebanese "tarab" star, Wadih el Safi (born 1919). El Safi had known Karam for a while and had been impressed with her vocal talents. The two of them decided to make a duet together, depicting the trials of a father-daughter relationship. The song was titled W Kberna (We grow old together)[11] and was an epic ballad in which both vocalists showed immense vocal range and depth. W Kberna was a success as the lyrics were easy to relate to, and it teamed two of the region's most prominent artists together.

Taking this success, Karam got back to the drawing board for a new album. Months were spent piecing together lyrics and arrangements, and by mid-2003, the album was ready for release. Rotana set up a large launch party in Downtown Beirut, where over fifteen thousand of Karam's fans packed the streets, waiting for her to appear and sing her new material.

Saharni (Charmed) was the kind of album that was a rebirth of the "old Najwa Karam", and took the public by surprise, as they had at this point come to expect contemporary pop from the Shams el-Ghinnieh. The music had all the makings of distinctly Lebanese music: trumbakke solos, traditional wind instruments, much bass and a vibrant singing style – all features far removed from the "western" motif that most artists opted for at the time. Not only had Karam's music changed, but she also sported a new look, which further emphasized that the album was a turnaround. Saharni's success was instantaneous, even though there was a lack of video clips for the songs, the album came through on top of the charts and produced a number of major hits, including Edhak Lil Dounya (Smile to the world), and the title track Saharni (He charmed me).

Karam made a world tour to complement Saharni's success, taking in the Middle East as well as destinations such as France and the US with Wadih el Safi. She also traveled to Australia. Her concert there still holds the record for largest ever recorded concert attendance for an Arabic artist. Karam was presented with a number of awards and achievements in 2003. These include "Highest Selling Album" from Rotana, and award for the "Best singer of Traditional Lebanese Song" from the Lions Club, "Song of the Year": Edhak Lil Donya from Sawt El Ghad Australia, and an honorary award from the Australian Government.

As the New Year came and passed, Karam began work on a new single to be included in her upcoming album. This single would be like no other she had released before. Titled Leish Mgharrab? (Why are you living abroad?) it told of the hardships that people face when having to leave their home country for a better life. Coupled with this harrowing topic, was a revolutionary new music video (directed by Sa'aed el-Marouk), which would transform modern day Beirut into a bleak and harsh wasteland in 2020. The original video – which also contained scenes of citizens protesting against the Lebanese government – was banned from being aired by the Lebanese Parliament. When the clip was edited slightly, it was finally allowed to go to air, along with its song. It hit home with many people, especially those living abroad in countries like Australia and the US. It also sent a direct message to Lebanese politicians, telling them to act on their words.

After a few months, Karam had completed the rest of her new album, Shu Mghaira..!. Like Saharni, it was distinctly Lebanese, but it was more of a modern adaptation, with a reflective and sad overtone. Najwa continued her many live appearances to promote the album, and a notable event for 2004 was her sell-out concert in Carthage, Tunisia where she performed to thousands of enthusiastic fans. The tracks Bi Hawak (In your love) and Shu Mghaira (How you've changed) were shot in an expensive duel video clip which was riddled with special effects. It remained at the number 1 position for 6 weeks on the Rotana Top 20 Chart. The two songs were the most popular from the album, and Karam was voted "Female Artist of the Year" from, which was decided via a large scale internet poll.

2005 and beyond[edit]

In the second quarter of 2005, Karam released a new single and video clip called Shu Jani. Shu Jani was a contemporary pop song, with the use of traditional Lebanese instruments. The video was filmed in the Faraya ski resort in Lebanon by director Sa'aed el-Marouk. It was to be on her upcoming 2005 album. The timing of the new clip was criticized in some tabloids, because it was released during the tense electoral season in Lebanon, and the so-called Cedar Revolution (Independence Intifada). It was argued by these tabloids that it was disrespectful for Karam to release new material at such a time. Karam defended herself by putting the claim on her Saudi production company, Rotana, who she says fast-tracked the release against her wishes. Even though there was some controversy surrounding Shu Jani, it fared well with the public.

Due to the prolonged situation in the Lebanon region, Karam's 2005 album was postponed from originally being released in June, then July and then finally postponed until November 2005. However, Karam released another single in late July called Bhebak Walaa which was an upbeat, contemporary/traditional song typical of Karam's usual work. It was a fairly big hit, hitting number one on many internet and radio charts. On 6 September 2005, Karam released the video for Bhebak Walaa, directed by Salim el-Turk.

Kibir'el Hob, (Love Got bigger)[edit]

In November 2005, billboards and unipolls all over Beirut were displaying a lady's hand upon a cloudy horizon. No writing was on the posters. The advertisement had the public wondering what message the posters were relaying, and who did the mysterious hand belong to? Soon it was generally concluded that the hand belonged to a recording artist, but there were many conflicting suggestions as to whose it was. Gradually, the billboards had bits of the lady added to the picture, until on 30 November 2005 the "mystery lady" was revealed as Najwa Karam.

On the same day, Karam's 15th studio album, Kibir'el Hob (Love Just Got Greater) was officially released. The album gained widespread attention through its rigorous advertising campaign, which included the billboard posters, many television appearances [on popular variety programs such as Dandana, and Akeed Maestro], and music video clips for singles. Kibir'el Hob topped the highest selling album chart in Lebanon for Rotana during the Christmas sales period, and remained in the number one position through the New Year. In mid April 2006, Karam released a third and last single from the Kibir'el Hob album, accompanied by a video clip, and proved to be among the most popular Arabic songs of the year 2006.

In response to the 2006 Israel-Lebanon conflict, Karam teamed for the first time with popular Lebanese singer/songwriter Melhim Barakat to record the song Rah Yeb2a El Watan. The track was written and composed by Barakat, and called for unity among all Lebanese people. The single was released in late September and was critically acclaimed for its message and vocals, although criticised for its short running time. Plans for another collaboration with Barakat are underway.

2007–2008: Haida Haki, (That's What I'm Talking About) & Aam Bimzah Maak, (I'm Kidding With You)[edit]

On 28 May Sawt el Ghad and several other Arab radio stations began to play the new hit "Hayda Haki". This song with a very new style was expected to be a great deal for 2007.

On 6 June 2007 the company Rotana released Najwa's 16th album titled Hayda Haki. A new Lebanese album with Najwa Karam's special flavor in it. This album included 8 excellent songs as usual.

Different kind of styles in each song. A powerful mawal in Raje3 Tes2al 3a Meen and a nice/soft mawal for El hanone. Law ma btekzob is like her 90s songs, Ana Rouh and Nawer Eyami are two of a kind romance songs. Hata Be Ahlamak, Hayda Haki and Behkik are upbeat songs with different styles in each one and a special Najwa Karam's touch. Hayda Haki was the next song (after her 2006–2007 huge hit Shu Hal Hala) that Najwa Karam shot as a video clip with Lebanese director Said el Marouk.

From the First week of the release of Hayda Haki it was the best selling album in Lebanon in UAE and Kwait Number one best selling Album. The Album had huge success from the first week of release in Lebanon, the Gulf, Libya, Syria, Jordan and other Arab countries.

Najwa Karam was a guest on the show Album on MBC 1. On 29 June 2007, she shined on Album's stage, one week before Album's final prime.

In June she released her video clip Hayda Haki, which displayed her character in a romantic atmosphere and love shots and in its first day on the charts she landed on the 1st spot.

Najwa Karam toured the United States and Canada with Lebanese Stars Wael Kfoury and Fadel Shaker, the tour lasted for a little more than a month as they visited major cities and was all success. The American concerts were in Chicago, San Francisco, Las Vegas, Detroit, New Jersey, Boston and Miami. And in Canada, concerts were in Ottawa, Montreal and Toronto, singing in the biggest and most important venues.

After four days, Karam released a video clip for "Law Ma Btekzob" by the director Fadi Haddad. The song achieved tremendous success across the Middle East. Along with Law Ma Btekzob success, the song Behkeek was achieving unexpected success too in Egypt and Lebanon ranking #2 in both charts for a couple of weeks.

One of Karam's most anticipated appearance on TV show Al Arab (Final), with host Nishan, was aired on 31 May. She sang medley of her old and new songs and added songs for Fairuz, Sabah, Wadih El Safi and Samira Tawfiq. She also sang one of her old mawal "Wainak Ya Ra3i Deni" (Where are you God?) aka "Mawal El Adyan" and it achieved huge success.

Karam in December 2008

On 17 July 2008 Rotana released Karam's 17th studio-album, Am Bimzah Maak (I'm Joking with you). The album received considerable success and positive reviews. The album contained eight songs. One of the most famous Arabic composer Melhim Baraket composed two songs from the album: "Kammil 3ala Rouhi" and "Gatalna El Khof". The album stayed for three months #1 in Virgin Mega Store Lebanon, 4 weeks #1 in UAE Virgin Mega Store, 8 Weeks in Saudi Arabia, etc.; Rotana, Karam's production company, said that Najwa Karam's last album Am Bimzah Maak, was one of the top 3 best-selling (Rotana) albums in the Middle East. It was chosen by Virgin MegaStore Jordan, as Top 3 most selling albums in the year of 2008.

While four songs from Aam Bimza7 Maak; "Am Bimzah Maak", "Enta El Shams", "Amanti Galbi", and "Taa Khabik" were achieving a lot of success all over the Middle East, Karam released her second video clip from her latest album "Ma Bkhabi Aleyk" where she collaborated for the first time with Lebanese young director Randa Aalam.

Karam shot a 3rd video clip from her successful album "Aam Bimza7 Maa" called "Taa Taa Khabik". And it played on many Music channels in the Middle East and received huge success in Lebanon, Maghreb, Syria, Jordan and the Gulf countries.

2009: Khallini Shoufak, (Let Me See You)[edit]

In February 2009, Karam attended one of the Middle East's most important concert, Hala Febrayer 09 in Kuwait. She performed a mixture of old and new songs for the very active crowd.

On 9 March, specifically on Mothers Day, Najwa Karam released her anticipated single "El Deni Em" (A mother is a whole world), which received huge success and stayed #1 for three weeks on the Online Magazine "Elaph".

In May 2009, Najwa Karam traveled to Morocco to perform at the Mawazine Festival 2009. Her opening performance attracted a crowd exceeding 90,000.

On 10 June 2009, Rotana released Karam's 18th album, entitled Khallini Shoufak (Let me see you). The album contains eight songs, each with a different style of music and catchy lyrics. It is worth mentioning that along with the lead single "Khallini Shufak", three other songs are receiving huge success: "Eidak" (your hand), "Allah Yesghello Balo" (may God make him worry), and "Aboos Eynak" (kiss your eye). The remaining songs are: "Wale'"(light the fire), "El Deni Em" (a mother is a whole world), "Albi Masna' Baroud" (my heart is a gun factory), "El Haramy" (the thief). The album is considered to be Karam's strongest return to her original style since Saharny (2003). Karam said, "it's full of folkloric, balady songs, similar to Saharny and her 90s releases". Her video for "Khallini Shoufak" was released around the same time as her CD.

Karam was a guest performer on Star Academy 6's (Lebanon) final prime. She sang "Am Bemzah Ma'ak" (I'm joking with you), "Ta'a Khabeek" (Let me hide you), and her latest single, "Khallini Shoufak" (Let Me See you). She then appeared on Layali El Samar on 25 March 2010 on ABU DHABI TV. Also, Karam was the guest star on Taratata, Dubai TV, and soon after she appeared on the TV show Akher Man Ya3lam.

2010–2011: Bil Rou7, Bil Dam (with soul, with blood) & Lashhad Hobbak (I'll testify for your love)[edit]

On 7 May 2010, Sawt El Ghad Radio, Beirut, started playing Karam's new hit "Bil Rou7, Bil Dam" (with soul, with blood). The new hit single was the first song of Karam's that was produced directly out of Rotana in 17 years. The song, along with its video clip, which featured in it the Guinness world record for the largest plate of tabbouleh, sponsored by Karam, were well received and reached great success.

Then on 11 November 2010, Karam released her next single, "Lashhad Hobbak" (I'll beg for your love). Its video clip aired on Rotana Music Channels, attracting a large audience through its classy styles, such as the spider-webbed characteristics. The song became very popular among the masses. Karam wore the beaded full spider-web bodysuit, designed by Lebanese designer Zuhair Murad, that was later worn by Jennifer Lopez, in her music video, "On the Floor".

In late 2010, although there were doubts of a new contract between Karam and Rotana Production Company, after several meetings with Salem El Hendi, Karam agreed to return to Rotana. Haifa Wehbe attended the dinner party which was held after the press conference telling the press that she was glad to accept Karam's invitation and delighted to be part of the celebration.

After Karam decided to postpone her upcoming album, a song called "Wayn" appeared on the internet. The song was verified stolen from the Najwa Karam Office and released without her permission. The song was recorded three years prior in 2009 and was removed from that year's album, Khallini Shoufak. Although illegally released, the song was well-liked, and was played on numerous radio stations. With its slow rhythm and different style, unusual of Karam's music, it reached the top ten singles and became a favorite.

2011: Hal Leile...MaFi Noum (Tonight, There's No Sleep)[edit]

On 28 June 2011, Rotana released Hal Leile...MaFi Noum (Tonight...There's No Sleep), Najwa Karam's 19th studio album. "MaFi Noum (There's No Sleep)" and "Shu Hal Leile (What a Night)" were both released as singles before the album's release while, "Law Bas Taaraf" (If You'd Only Know), was released as the third and final single. Three days following its release, the album notched the top spot on Virgin Megastore Charts, replacing Nawal Al Zoghbi's album, Ma'rafsh Leh, which had been dominating the Lebanese charts for five months. Karam is credited as the writer of three of the songs appearing on the album: "Mafi Noum", "Shu Hal Leile", and "Eainy Bi Eainak". The title track and lead single "MaFi Noum", employs innovative "Doum Tac" Derbake notes as a part of its chorus. Karam reiterated in interviews the meaning and significance of the "Doum Tac" music notes and her reasoning behind their usage. It has since become a signature label of Najwa Karam's music.

Two weeks after the album's debut, a 3D music video was released for the title track, "Ma Fi Noum", becoming the first 3D music video in the Middle East. The music video was produced by two professional teams from the US and the UK in collaboration with the Lebanese W&P Production Group. Directed by Waleed Nassif, the video was created by Sony, and produced by Rotana. The opening sequence of the video features Season 1 Arabs' Got Talent contestant, Abdelmalek Al Baljani, from Morocco, in a break dance solo. During his appearance on Arab's Got Talent, Karam was impressed by Al Baljani's abilities and promised on Live TV to cast him in her next video. The three-day shoot took place in Northern Lebanon, at Nahr Ibrahim, in the Kesserwan area of Basateen Al Ossi, Jeita Grotto, and at the studio of Mansourieh. The 3D music video premiered at the ABC Achrafieh theater in Lebanon on 25 July 2011 and was played in 600 3D Sony showrooms and outlets, throughout the Arab world. A 2D version was also released for Television and YouTube. The "MaFi Noum" 3D clip had one of the largest production budgets in the Middle East.

2017: Menni Elak (From Me, To You)[edit]

Karam's latest album, Menni Elak, was ranked among Top 4 on iTunes worldwide, and top 1 for five weeks in the Middle East and Arabia countries. It was ranked also top 1 for six months in Virgin Megastore in Lebanon, and it broke the list of the 100 best albums on iTunes Brazil. Menni Elak ranked the top 1 on the Chinese website "Pan European Music". The spread of the album was a reason for Najwa Karam to enter the list of the most listened to singers on Yotta radio in Japan and topped the Malaysian Akshak magazine cover.

On the Amazon World Music site, the album hit the list of the best-selling albums in German, American and British versions. On 21 and 25 June, the songs of the album were broadcast as the first Arabic album on the international British Radio "FM 1 FM" in London, following a poll on Twitter. The song "Ah min el Gharam" from the album, was nominated for the 2017 XLIII Universal Music Award in Spain, while "Habibi Min" got fifth place in the voting finals that lasted more than eight months. All eight songs of the album were entered in the list of "The Hot 100 songs" on Fazboard Iran. After eleven months, "Habibi Min", another song from the album, was ranked number one on iTunes Uzbekistan.[12]


Studio albums[edit]


  • 1987: A'ala Zahle Wasselni
  • 1987: A'al A'alali
  • 1987: Ya Ghawi
  • 1987: Batalet Soum W Salli
  • 1987: El Watan El Ghali
  • 1987: Largueslo bl Seif
  • 1989: El Layl Sar Nhar
  • 1989: El Raqm El Saa'ab
  • 1996: Jayi Ya Jarash Jayi
  • 1997: Aezzik Dayem Ya Carthage
  • 1998: A Droub El Sham
  • 2000: Ana Jayi Men Kfarhabbayt
  • 2002: W Kberna (feat. Wadih El Safi)
  • 2004: Kwaiti Aarabi
  • 2005: Shu Jani
  • 2006: Ra7 Yeb2a El Watan (feat. Melhem Barakat)
  • 2007: Bel San'a (feat. Melhem Barakat)
  • 2007: Hayda Haki (Rotana Remix)
  • 2007: Oter El Majd
  • 2010: Bil Rouh Bil Dam
  • 2010: Lashhad Hobbak
  • 2011: Wayn (Leaked Single)
  • 2012: Isroj Bel Layl Hsanak
  • 2013: Ykhallili Albak
  • 2014: Aal Sakhra
  • 2014: Ya Yomma
  • 2015: Kelmit Haa'
  • 2015: Ma Bestaghreb (Song for Morocco)
  • 2015: Siid L Rijaal
  • 2015: Bawsit Abel alNawm
  • 2016: Deni Ya Dana
  • 2016: Yekhreb Baytak
  • 2017: Yenaad Aalayk (‘’Menni Elak’’ Bonus Track Single)
  • 2017: Nehna Chaabak Ya Allah
  • 2018: YaHo (feat. Adel el Iraqi)
  • 2018: El Layli Laylitna[13]
  • 2019: Allah Yekhod Biyadik (Song For Saudi Arabia)
  • 2019: Mal3oun Abu El Isheg
  • 2019: Ktir Helou
  • 2019: Be3alle2 Mashna2to
  • 2019: Ba3cha2 Tafasilak
  • 2020: Beirut
  • 2020: Maazour Albi
  • 2020: Zayed Majedha
  • 2021: Maghroumi 2
  • 2021: Saher Ouloub
  • 2022: Helwe El Denye
  • 2022: Saaa Bayda


Live recordings[edit]

Festivals and international concerts[edit]

During her career, Najwa Karam has performed hundreds of concerts worldwide:

  • 1991: Damascus International Fair – Syria [14]
  • 1991: Al Bustan Palace (Opera House)- Sultanate of Oman[15]
  • 1992: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia [16]
  • 1992: Damascus International Festivals – Syria [17]
  • 1993: Cobo Arena Detroit (Cobo Center) -USA (Over 11000 people) [18]
  • 1993: Amphitheatre of El Jem – Tunisia (2 Concerts) [19]
  • 1993: Festival international de Monastir – Tunisia
  • 1993: Benlton International Club – Lebanon [20]
  • 1994: Khalifa International Tennis and Squash Complex – Qatar
  • 1994: Al Assad Sports City Stadium (Al-Assad Stadium) – Syria (Over 40000 people)[21]
  • 1994: Benlton International Club – Lebanon [22]
  • 1994: Ritz Theatre & Performing Arts Center New Jersey – USA[23]
  • 1995: Palais des congrès de Paris – France [24][25]
  • 1995: Fuheis Festivals – Jordan
  • 1995: Sarafand Square – Lebanon (More Than 20000 People)
  • 1995: Palais Des Festivals Cannes – France [26]
  • 1995: Damascus International Fair – Syria [27]
  • 1995: Damascus International Festivals – Syria [28]
  • 1995: Aley Amphitheatre – Lebanon [29]
  • 1995: Benlton International Club – Lebanon
  • 1995: Baabda Amphitheatre – Lebanon [30]
  • 1995: Art Theatre Long Beach California – USA[31]
  • 1996: Capitol Theater Düsseldorf – Germany [32][33]
  • 1996: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan (3 Concerts) [34][35][36]
  • 1996: Cairo International Convention Centre – Egypt [37]
  • 1996: Bahrain International Circuit [38]
  • 1996: Royal Albert Hall London – UK
  • 1997: People's Hall, Tripoli – Libya [39]
  • 1997: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia (2 Concerts)[40][41]
  • 1997: Aley Amphitheatre – Lebanon
  • 1997: Beirut Shopping Festivals – Lebanon
  • 1997: Qurum Amphitheater Muscat – sultanate of Oman
  • 1998: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia[42]
  • 1998: Al Shaab Stadium – Iraq[43]
  • 1998: Al Forusiyah National Club – Iraq[44]
  • 1998: Al-Jalaa Stadium – Syria[45]
  • 1998: Damascus International Festivals – Syria
  • 1998: Zahle City Amphitheatre – Lebanon[46]
  • 1998: Aley Amphitheatre – Lebanon[47]
  • 1998: Marina Amphitheatre – Egypt[48]
  • 1998: Cultural Palace Theatre – Jordan[49]
  • 1999: Damascus International Fair – Syria[50]
  • 1999: Damascus International Festivals
  • 1999: Fayhaa International Stadium – Syria[51]
  • 1999: Umayyad Square – Syria (Over 100000 people)[52]
  • 1999: Bahrain International Exhibition Convention Centre[53]
  • 1999: The Carousel Theater Massachusetts – USA
  • 1999: Circus Maximus Theatre Philadelphia – USA[54]
  • 1999: Abusta Square Tripoli – Libya
  • 2000: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia (2 Concerts)[55][56]
  • 2000: Amphitheatre Sidi Mansour Sfax – Tunisia (16000 people)[57]
  • 2000: Sousse Amphitheatre – Tunisia
  • 2000: Bizerte Amphitheatre – Tunisia (130000 people)[58]
  • 2000: Festival international de Monastir – Tunisia[59]
  • 2001: Dubai World Trade Centre – UAE[60]
  • 2001: Arena Theatre Amman – Jordan [61]
  • 2001: Hala February Festivals – Kuwait[62]
  • 2001: Casino Du Liban Salle Des Ambassadeurs – Lebanon[63]
  • 2001: Timgad International Festivals – Algeria[64]
  • 2001: Doha International Festivals – Qatar[65]
  • 2001: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria[66]
  • 2001: Abusta Square Tripoli – Libya (2 Concerts)[67][68]
  • 2001: Al Abbasiyyin Stadium – Syria (Over 50000 people)[69]
  • 2002: The foot of Egyptians Pyramids – Egypt[70]
  • 2002: Creek Park Amphitheatre Dubai – UAE[71]
  • 2003: Star Square Beirut – Lebanon (Over 30000 people)[72]
  • 2003: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan (2 Concerts)[73][74]
  • 2003: Tyre International Festivals – Lebanon[75]
  • 2004: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia[76]
  • 2004: Bizerte Amphitheatre – Tunisia
  • 2004: Damascus International Fair – Syria[77]
  • 2004: Bahrain International Circuit[78]
  • 2004: Hala February Festivals – Kuwait[79]
  • 2004: Amphitheatre Sidi Mansour Sfax – Tunisia
  • 2004: Zahle City Amphitheatre – Lebanon[80]
  • 2004: Palais Des Festivals Cannes – France[81]
  • 2005: El Menzah Sports Palace – Tunisia (2 Concerts)
  • 2005: Zouk Mikael Amphitheatre – Lebanon[82]
  • 2006: Cultural Palace Theatre – Jordan
  • 2006: Royal Cultural Center – Jordan
  • 2006: Sabratha Amphitheatre – Libya
  • 2006: Royal Albert Hall London – UK[83]
  • 2006: Festival international de Monastir – Tunisia[84]
  • 2006: Festival international de Gafsa – Tunisia[84]
  • 2006: Amphitheatre Sidi Mansour Sfax – Tunisia[84]
  • 2006: Timgad International Festivals – Algeria[85]
  • 2006: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria[85]
  • 2007: Boch Center Shubert Theatre Boston – USA[86]
  • 2007: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan[87]
  • 2007: Sydney Olympic Park – Australia[88]
  • 2007: Fox Theatre Detroit – USA[89]
  • 2007: Hala February Festivals – Kuwait[90]
  • 2007: Doha International Festivals[91]
  • 2007: Ritz Theatre & Performing Arts Center New Jersey – USA[23]
  • 2008: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia[92]
  • 2008: Amphitheatre Sidi Mansour Sfax – Tunisia
  • 2008: Bizerte Amphitheatre – Tunisia
  • 2008: Jableh Roman Amphitheatre – Syria[93]
  • 2008: Bahrain International Circuit
  • 2008: Casino Du Liban Salle Des Ambassadeurs – Lebanon[94]
  • 2008: Emirates Palace Abu Dhabi – UAE
  • 2008: Tempodrom Berlin – Germany[95]
  • 2008: Ericsson Globe Arena Stockholm – Sweden (Over 11.000 People)[96]
  • 2008: Dubai International Film Festival – UAE[97]
  • 2009: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria[98]
  • 2009: Timgad International Festivals – Algeria[99]
  • 2009: Hala February Festivals – Kuwait[100]
  • 2009: Mawazine International Festivals – Morocco (Over 90000 people)[101][102]
  • 2009: Jableh Roman Amphitheatre – Syria[103]
  • 2009: Beirut Forum – Lebanon[104]
  • 2009: Damascus International Fair[105]
  • 2009: Al Dhafra Theater Dubai – UAE[106]
  • 2009: Rashid Karami Cultural Center Tripoli – Lebanon[107][108]
  • 2010: Byblos International Festival – Lebanon[109]
  • 2010: Damascus International Fair – Syria[110]
  • 2010: Doha International Festivals – Qatar[111]
  • 2010: Abu Dhabi National Exhibition Centre – UAE[112]
  • 2010: Tadmor International Festivals – Syria[113]
  • 2011: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan[114]
  • 2011: Hope Square Agadir – Morocco (Over 120000 People)[115]
  • 2011: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria
  • 2011: Timgad International Festivals – Algeria
  • 2011: The Corniche Abu Dhabi – UAE (Over 50000 People)[116]
  • 2011: Zahle City Amphitheatre – Lebanon[117]
  • 2011: Casino Du Liban Salle Des Ambassadeurs – Lebanon[118]
  • 2011: State Theater Tetouan – Morocco (Over 40000 People)[119]
  • 2011: Sound Board Theater Detroit – USA [120]
  • 2012: Hosny Chakroun Theatre Wahran – Algeria[121]
  • 2012: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia[122]
  • 2012: Cannes Film Festivals – France (First Arabic Singer Ever participate to this Festival)[123]
  • 2012: Stipes Tower Amphitheater – UAE[124]
  • 2013: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan[125]
  • 2013: Mawazine International Festivals – Morocco (The most popular Female Arabic Singer concert with over 180000 people)[126]
  • 2013: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria[127]
  • 2013: Timgad International Festivals – Algeria[127]
  • 2013: Casablanca International Festivals – Morocco(Over 150000 People)[128]
  • 2013: Sporting Monte-Carlo – France[129]
  • 2014: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria[130]
  • 2014: Djemila International Festivals – Algeria[131]
  • 2014: Hala February Festivals – Kuwait[132]
  • 2014: Palais de la culture d'Abidjan – Ivory Coast[133]
  • 2014: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan[134]
  • 2014: Al Madina History Theatre – Lebanon[135]
  • 2014: The Fillmore Theatre Detroit – USA[136]
  • 2015: State Theater Tetouan – Morocco (Over 60000 people)[137]
  • 2015: Hala February Festivals – Kuwait[138]
  • 2015: Dubai Media City Amphitheatre – UAE[139]
  • 2015: Caesars Palace Atlantic City – USA[140]
  • 2015: Bahrain International Circuit[141]
  • 2015: Cedars International Festival – Lebanon[142]
  • 2015: Biel Beirut Holidays – Lebanon[143]
  • 2016: Jerash International Festivals – Jordan[144]
  • 2016: Zenith Arena Constantine – Algeria
  • 2016: International Festival of Carthage – Tunisia[145]
  • 2016: Amphitheatre Sidi Mansour Sfax – Tunisia[146]
  • 2016: Sousse Amphitheatre – Tunisia[147]
  • 2016: Hosny Chakroun Theatre Wahran – Algeria[148]
  • 2016: Timgad International Festivals – Algeria
  • 2016: Sidi Ferj Amphitheatre Kazif – Algeria
  • 2016: Leverkuzen Arena – Germany[149]
  • 2016: Palais 12 Brussels – Belgium[150]
  • 2016: Gothenburg Square – Sweden (Over 45000 People)[151][152][153]
  • 2016: du Arena and Forum – Yas Island UAE[154]
  • 2017: Djemila International Festivals – Algeria[155]
  • 2017: Sydney Olympic Park – Australia[156]
  • 2017: Abdali Boulevard Square Amman – Jordan
  • 2017: Mawazine International Festivals – Morocco (Over 100000 people)
  • 2017: Bahrain International Circuit[157]
  • 2017: Cedars International Festival – Lebanon[142]
  • 2017: Olympia Hall Paris – France[158]
  • 2017: Melbourne Convention Centre – Australia[159]
  • 2017: Al Marooj Theatre Salala – Oman[160]
  • 2017: Beverly Hills California – USA[161]
  • 2017: Falaysi Theatre Algiers – Algeria[162]
  • 2017: Zenith Arena Constantine – Algeria[163]
  • 2018: Park Theatre Monte Carlo Las Vegas – USA[164]
  • 2018: Oak Ville The Meeting House Toronto – Canada[165]
  • 2018: ST. Denis Theatre Montreal – Canada[166]
  • 2018: Kuwait Opera House[167]
  • 2018: Al Majaz Amphitheatre Sharjah – UAE[168]
  • 2018: The Main Cultural Stage, Global Village Dubai – UAE[169]
  • 2018: Palais des congrès de Paris – France[170][171]
  • 2018: Casino Du Liban Salle Des Ambassadeurs – Lebanon
  • 2018: Stockholm Waterfront Congress Centre – Sweden[172]
  • 2019: Kuwait Opera House[173]
  • 2019: Green Hall Khobar – Saudi Arabia[174]
  • 2019: Ayva Center Huston – USA
  • 2019: Atlantis Theatre – The Bahamas
  • 2019: Glendale Renaissance Hall Arizona – USA [175]
  • 2019: Mawazine International Festivals – Morocco (Over 100.0000 people)[176]
  • 2019: Talal Maddah Theatre – Saudi Arabia (The first Arab singer to sing "Tallah Madah" stage) [177]
  • 2019: Fuheis Festivals – Jordan [178]
  • 2019: Boulevard Stage Riyadh – Saudi Arabia[179]
  • 2019: Royal Opera House Muscat – Oman (2 Concerts)[180]
  • 2020: Al Hamra International Exhibition & Conference Center – UAE[181]

Awards and achievements[edit]

Year Awarded by Category Notes
1985 Layali Lubnan Gold Medal First Place
1994 Lebanese Broadcasting The Best Singer
1995 Lebanese Broadcasting The Best Singer
1995 The Most Famous Singer
1996 U.S American Citizenship
1996 U.S Key to the City of Chicago
1996 Jordan Jerash Festival Award
1996 2nd Orbit Festival Award
1996 The Most Famous Singer
1997 Tunis Carthage Festival Award
1998 Oman Masqat Festival Award
1998 Egypt Best Female Singer In Arab World
1998 Germany Key to the City of Düsseldorf
1998 Canada Arab Communities Festival Award
1998 Libya Alfatih Festival Award
1999 Australia Arab Communities Festival Award
1999 Lebanese Army Honorary Award
2000 Tunisia Carthage Festival Award
2000 Tunisia Alzahra City festival Award
2000 Agence France-Presse (AFP) Pronounced As "Lebanese Diva"
2001 Qatar "Doha Arab Song" Festival Award
2001 Kuwait Hala February Festival Award
2001 UAE Layali Dubai Festival Award
2001 Lebanon Murex D'or award for The Best Arabic singer
2001 Lebanon Best Singer from Lebanese Radio Stations
2001 Rotana Artist of the year
2001 Rotana Album of the Year: Nedmani
2001 Rotana The highest selling album: Nedmani
2001 Al delta, Almahabi, Almeraj, Jabal Lebanon & Sawt El Musica Awards
2002 Aley Festival Award
2002 Lebanon Tyre Festival Award
2003 Rotana Highest selling album: Saharni
2003 Lebanon Tyre Festival Award
2003 Lions Best Singer of the Traditional Lebanese Songs
2003 Lebanon Faraya City Award
2003 Jordan Jarash Festival Award
2003 Sawt El Ghad Australia Song of the Year: Edhak Lil Donya
2003 Australian Government Honorary Award
2004 Kuwait Hala February Award
2004 Tunisia Carthage Festival Award
2004 Lebanon Zahle City Award
2004 Female Artist of the Year
2005 Rotana Arabic Singer of the Year
2005 Sawt El Ghad Australia Song of the Year: Bhebak Walaa
2006 Sawt El Ghad Australia Shu Hal Hala marked #4 in Top 100 songs
2007 Qatar Doha Festival Award
2007 Kuwait Hala February Award
2007 Jordan Jerash Festival Award
2007 Canada The Best Female Singer in the Middle East
2007 Mosaqiue Fm Best Album of the Year: Hayda Haki
2007 Zahrat Al Khaleej Yearly Survey Most Popular Female Singer #1, Best Female Singer #2
2008 Tunisia Queen Of Carthage
2008 Software Times Award The Best Arabic Singer
2008 LE Music Choice The Best Lebanese Song: Am Bimzah Maak
2008 Al Sarih Magazine The Best Arabic Singer
2008 Zahrat Al Khalig The Best Arabic Singer (receiving 90%)
2008 Stars Magazine #1 The Best Album: Am Bimzah Maak One of the most selling albums: Am Bimzah Maak (with Rotana Records)
2009 Melody FM Najwa Karam Best female singer
2009 Al Jaras TV "Khallini shufak" Best Album for the year Best Female singer for the year
2009 Hiya TV Najwa karam best female singer of the year, program: Top of the Tops "Khallini shufak" Best Album for the year receiving 64%
2009 IRAQ Radio FM Najwa karam best female singer for the year (97%) "Khallini Shoufak" best selling album in Iraq
2009 El Madina FM Best Female Singer for the year (31.0%)
2009 Zahrat El khalij Best Female Arab Singer for the year
2011 Virgin Records "Hal Leile...MaFi Noum" Number 1 on Charts 3 Days after release
2011 Sony "MaFi Noum" First 3D Music Video in the Middle East
2011 Jerash, Jordan Jerash Festival of Culture and Arts Award
2011 Best Lebanes Female Singer of 2011
2011 Bahr el Nojoum Best Album of 2011 (Helleileh...Ma Fi Nom)
2011 Bahr el Nojoum Most Concerts in the Middle East 2011
2011 Zahrat Al Khaleeg Magazine Best Arabic Singer of 2011
2011 Music Master Best Female Arabic Singer of 2011
2011 Music Master Best Arabic Album of 2011 (Helleileh...Ma Fi Nom)
2011 Music Master Best Television Interview of 2011 (Special Najwa on MTV/Rotana Music)
2011 Music Master Queen of Concerts of 2011
2011 Best oF The best Best Arabic Album of 2011 (Helleileh...Ma Fi Nom)
2011 Music My Life (Mml) Best Singer for the Year 2011
2011 Radio Balad Palestine Best Singer for the Year 2011
2011 Radio Balad Palestine Best Video Clip for the Year 2011 (Ma Fi Nom)
2011 Radio Balad Palestine Best Female Album for the Year 2011 (Helleileh...Ma Fi Nom)
2011 Music Master Best Looking Artist Wearing a Crowm (from: Aam Bimza7 Maak clip 2008)
2011 Bisara7a Best Artist 2011 – Najwa Karam [52% (28537 votes)]
2011 Bisara7a Best Album 2011 – Halleileh ... Ma Fi Nom [48% (44356 votes)]
2011 Bisara7a Best Video Clip 2011 – Ma Fi Nom (Directed by Walid Nassif) [44% (48541 votes)]
2011 Municipality of Zahle Najwa Karam St. Inaugurated
2012 L'Oréal First Arab Ambassador of l'Oréal
2012 Cannes film festival First Arab singer to appear on the Cannes Film Festival red carpet
2012 Tunisia Carthage Festivals Awards
2013 Jordan Jerash Festivals Awards
2013 Morocco \ Rabat Miss Mawazine International Festivals
2013 Arabian business 56th most powerful woman in the Middle East
2014 Jordan Jerash Festivals Awards
2014 USA \ Detroit The Most Famous Singer
2014 Algeria Djemila Festival Awards
2016 Dubai \ UAE NDU Awards
2016 Arabian business 98th most powerful woman in the Middle East
2016 Brussels Ambre Festival best middle east live performer
2016 World of Fashion Middle East fashion icon
2016 Jordan Jerash Festivals Awards
2016 Tunisia Carthage Festivals Awards
2017 United States Of America Amideast Awards Best Female Singer In Middle East
2017 Forbes Middle East Top 5 on the list of the Top 100 Arab Celebrities
2018 Cosmopolitan Magazine One of 15 Most Inspiring Women In The Middle East

See also[edit]


  1. ^ والد الفنانة نجوى كرم في ذمّة الله وهذا ما كتبته له قبل وفاته بساعات، مجلة لها
  2. ^ 100 Most Powerful Arab Women Arabian Business
  3. ^ Ham, Anthony (2010). Middle East. Lonely Planet Publications. ISBN 9781742203591.
  4. ^ a b McGrath, Maggie. "50 Over 50: Europe, Middle East And Africa 2023". Forbes. Retrieved 15 March 2023.
  5. ^ "Lebanese singer Najwa Karam announces European tour dates". 19 October 2016. Retrieved 17 March 2018.
  6. ^ Mughal, Waqar. "Najwa Karam - The Celebrity List: Arab Music Stars 2021". Forbes Lists. Retrieved 15 March 2023.
  7. ^ amro. "Top 100 Arab Celebrities – Forbes Middle East". Archived from the original on 9 September 2017. Retrieved 17 March 2018.
  8. ^ "The 15 Most Inspiring Women In The Middle East". Retrieved 27 March 2023.
  9. ^ "news:Sony and Rotana Rope-in Arab Sensation Najwa Karam to Star in First-Ever 3D Arabic Music Video". Archived from the original on 14 September 2017. Retrieved 17 March 2018.
  10. ^ YouTube. Retrieved 29 June 2015.[dead YouTube link]
  11. ^ Rotana (11 November 2012). "Wadea Al Safi & Najwa Karam Wekberna وديع الصافى& نجوى كرم – وكبرنا". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  12. ^ "News | LebanonFiles". Retrieved 27 March 2023.
  13. ^ "Najwa Karam – El Layli Laylitna [Official Music Video] (2018) / نجوى كرم – اللّيلة ليلتنا". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via
  14. ^ Ramadan 2017 رمضان (22 May 2017). "نجوى كرم خلي كتفك عكتفي معرض دمشق الدولي". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  15. ^ مرئيات عُمان oman video (19 August 2016). "عُمان لك المجد – نجوى كرم / الحفل الساهر الذي اقامته وزارة التراث والثقافة 17-11-1991 م". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  16. ^ Layali Tounes (11 March 2018). "نجوى كرم حفل قرطاج تونس 1992 الجزء 1 حصريا و لاول مرة على النات". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  17. ^ قناة هاني الاردن الارشيفية (3 March 2014). "نجوى كرم ياراكب ع العبيا حفلة سوريا 1992 – ارشيف هاني الأردن" – via YouTube.[dead YouTube link]
  18. ^ shams Karam (6 December 2011). "ريبورتاج حلقة كأس النجوم 98 – نجوى كرم". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  19. ^ Layali Tounes (6 March 2018). "نجوى كرم دمعة مرة مهرجان دقة الدولي اوت 1993 تونس تسجيل نادر جدا". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  20. ^ Sherif Karam (26 February 2016). "نجوى كرم- حفل نادي بنلتون-لبنان 1993" – via YouTube.[dead YouTube link]
  21. ^ Rawad halal (20 August 2013). "نجوى كرم _ مهرجان المحبة والسلام 1994". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  22. ^ talal1001234 (23 March 2017). "Najwa Karam Dalouna 1994 نجوى كرم دلعونا" – via YouTube.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)[dead YouTube link]
  23. ^ a b "The Genesis World Music Ensemble".
  24. ^ talal1001234 (1 May 2015). "Najwa Karam 1994 نجوى كرم مدللين" – via YouTube.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)[dead YouTube link]
  25. ^ talal1001234 (28 April 2014). "Najwa Karam Mawal 1994 نجوى كرم موال" – via YouTube.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)[dead YouTube link]
  26. ^ "- YouTube".[dead YouTube link]
  27. ^ Nour Badawi (24 January 2012). "نجوى كرم في حفل معرض دمشق 1995 – الجزء الثالث". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  28. ^ Queen N (12 November 2015). "نجوى كرم – لاتكسروا بخاطرى – سوريا 1995". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  29. ^ Rawad halal (21 November 2014). "نجوى كرم _ بتوثق فيي". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  30. ^ Assi El Hallani – عاصي الحلاني (23 June 2012). "Assi El Hallani & Najwa & Melhem – 2012 عاصي الحلاني و نجوي كرم و ملحم بركات – لبنان يا بلدنا". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  31. ^ Sherif Karam (27 November 2015). "حفل صبحية مسرح اللونج بيتش نجوى كرم 1995–الجزء الأول" – via YouTube.[dead YouTube link]
  32. ^ ammoooooor (6 January 2012). "Najwa Karam – Germany 96 : Ana Mafeye". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  33. ^ music HD (21 January 2018). "نجوى كرم ويلي دلعونا مهرجان دولسوف المانيا 1996". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  34. ^ shams Karam (6 May 2013). "جايي يا جرش-نجوى كرم-جرش 96". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  35. ^ Shams Karam (8 May 2013). "نجوى كرم-تغزل فيي-جرش 96". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  36. ^ Amer Ghnem (22 January 2013). "نجوى كرم – حظي حلوو" – via YouTube.[dead YouTube link]
  37. ^ Rawad halal (3 April 2018). "نجوى كرم _ حكم القاضي". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  38. ^ Rawad halal (7 December 2012). "نجوى كرم --دلعونه". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  39. ^ Rawad halal (12 April 2018). "نجوى كرم _ ماحدا لحدا". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
  40. ^ Layali Tounes (16 March 2018). "نجوى كرم عزك دايم يا قرطاج من حفل قرطاج 1997 نادر جدا وحصري". Archived from the original on 21 December 2021 – via YouTube.
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External links[edit]