After that massive global success of "Short Dick Man" the producers of 20 Fingers decided to release a full Gillette solo album, called "On the Attack" in Brazil, Canada, Scandinavia, Australia, Japan, Portugal, Chile, South Korea, U. and other selected countries, while in Poland and Germany, they released it as a 20 Fingers debut studio album, still credited as "20 Fingers feat.Gillette", retitled "On the Attack and More", an altered cover art and a bonus track. Personality" and "You're a Dog" under the name "20 Fingers feat.Gillette" in Poland and Germany, while as Gillette solo releases everywhere else.
In 2000, 20 Fingers wrote and produced the song "Sex Tonight" of Gilette's third solo album "Did I Say That", Gillette was cast in several independent films and in 2004, she co-founded a Cabaret group called the Peekaboo Revue.
After a year of performances, the group eventually went their own ways.
Gillette has been retired from rapping and acting ever since.
Musically, through the productions of 20 Fingers, Gillette's music is known for her monoton, heavy beats, sounds and melodies.
Sandra Gillette (born Sandra Navarro Gillette in September 16, 1974), better known by just her surname and stage name Gillette, was an occasional American dance and hip hop artist, rapper and actress.
She was born in New Jersey to a Puerto Rican mother and Mexican father and grew up in Chicago and Houston, singing and rapping her way through the 1990s.
Sandra Gillette graduated from Romeoville High School in 1992. This new version, remixed by Strike, reached #11, whereas the original only reached #21 in the UK Singles Chart in 1994.
In August 31, 1994, Gillette released, alongside producers 20 Fingers, their first single "Short Dick Man" on Zoo Entertainment/SOS Records, which was controversial. This single, which involves a woman mocking the size of a man's penis, was also released in a clean version replacing the word "dick" with "short", which was also released under the censored title "Short Short Man" in the U. Mohr told the Los Angeles Times that the point of the song was to attract attention.
The tune was a global success, particularly in France where it was a number one hit for three weeks. "We figured there were all these songs by men bashing women and treating women like sex objects.