Nicole Scherzinger Covers 'My Heart Will Go On' In The Style Of Led Zeppelin

10 March 2023 | 2:38 pm | Mary Varvaris

Nicole Scherzinger became a rock star on television, covering one of the most well-known ballads of all time.

(Source: YouTube)

More The Pussycat Dolls More The Pussycat Dolls

It’s a shame that Nicole Scherzinger’s solo career never truly took over when The Pussycat Dolls went on hiatus because she can sing. Like, really sing. 

She has a voice that's perfect for pop and R&B music, but now we know that she can also sing a rock song. Appearing on That’s My Jam, the hour-long music and comedy game show hosted by Jimmy Fallon, Scherzinger participates in the Wheel Of Musical Impressions game where she lands on My Heart Will Go On by Celine Dion, but to be performed in the style of Led Zeppelin. Yep, you read that right.

Yes, this performance would have been rehearsed and staged, but that doesn’t detract from Nicole’s spectacular performance. She showcases a vocal range this writer didn’t know she possessed while embodying a true rock and roll star with the swagger and attitude needed to pull this off. Check it out below. 

“Oh, my gosh,” Fallon said after her performance. “You crushed it. That’s unbelievable.” Scherzinger responded, “I don’t know what happened”. We do - she just became a rock star on television.

Last August, former Pussycat Dolls member Melody Thornton won The Masked Singer Australia. She was the final singer to have their identity discovered, being revealed as the singer beneath the Mirrorball mask, beating fellow finalists Sheldon Riley (Snapdragon) and Hugh Sheridan (Rooster) in the final of the popular Channel 10 singing series.

Celine Dion recently announced that she would reschedule her 2023 European tour dates and move them to 2024 due to her diagnosis of a neurological syndrome that's thought to be incurable. 

"I’ve been dealing with problems with my health for a long time," the All By Myself singer began in a video statement explaining the postponement. "And it’s been really difficult for me to face these challenges and to talk about everything that I’ve been going through. 

"Recently, I’ve been diagnosed with a very rare neurological disorder called the stiff person syndrome, which affects something like one in a million people. While we’re still learning about this rare condition, we now know this is what’s been causing all of the spasms I’ve been having."

In a message of hope and resilience, Dion shared that she's working with a sports medicine therapist to help her regain physical strength. Anti-anxiety and muscle relaxant drugs are believed to alleviate muscle spasms, the National Institute for Neurological Disorders details on its website.