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Mick Jagger denied his biracial daughter for a decade


Mick Jagger denied his biracial daughter for a decade


Mick Jagger, the iconic Rolling Stones frontman, has fathered eight children with five different women.

However, he initially disowned his firstborn daughter, who later became his savior during his most challenging moments.

Jagger’s turbulent romance with Marsha Hunt began when she starred in the musical “Hair.”

The British singer-songwriter’s personal assistant reached out to the former Vogue model, inviting her to appear on the cover of the band’s single “Honky Tonk Women,” scantily clad.

Hunt declined the offer, but Jagger soon visited her London apartment, sparking an intense relationship.

Originally from a low-income family in Philadelphia, Hunt had attended the University of California, Berkeley, before moving to England in 1966 at age 20.


Her beauty caught the attention of many famous actors, including Marc Bolan and Paul Nicholas. Jagger affectionately called her Miss Fuzzy.

The musician publicly revealed his affair with Hunt in the late sixties, humiliating his then-girlfriend, Marianne Faithfull.

Amid a tribute concert for former guitarist Brian Jones, attended by 250,000 people, Hunt sat just yards away from Faithfull.

Jagger further exacerbated the situation by singing a cover of “I’m Yours, and I’m Hers.”

As Faithfull’s relationship with Jagger deteriorated, he moved Hunt into his home and asked her to have his child.

When Hunt became pregnant, Jagger initially expressed excitement and had plans for a son named Midnight Dream.

However, within three months, he grew cold toward Hunt, already pursuing other women.

Feeling mistreated, Hunt moved out, but her pregnancy and their child seemed irrelevant to Jagger.

His subsequent girlfriend, model Catherine James, confirmed that Jagger’s relationship with Hunt was over and that he didn’t seem concerned about fatherhood.

When Hunt, unable to work due to her pregnancy, asked Jagger for financial assistance, he sent a meager $272.23.

After giving birth to their daughter, Karis, on November 4, 1970, Hunt raised her with minimal financial support from Jagger.

Years later, Jagger’s former personal assistant Chris O’Dell revealed that he never spoke about Karis, almost as if she didn’t exist.

When an accident left Karis hospitalized, Jagger didn’t cover the $102.08 treatment cost.

After failing to persuade Jagger to establish a $34,026.25 trust fund for Karis, Hunt took legal action.

In June 1973, following three hearings, Jagger agreed to an out-of-court settlement, paying into a $13,609.65 trust for Karis and providing $680.47 annually.

However, his lawyers insisted that Hunt sign papers stating he wasn’t the father, even though he admitted to James that Karis was his child.

By the time Karis was seven, Hunt was receiving welfare handouts in Los Angeles.

In January 1979, she hired high-profile lawyer Marvin Mitchelson and successfully sued Jagger for child support, resulting in a court order for $1,500 monthly payments.

Jagger only began participating in Karis’s life five years later.

He attended her graduation from Yale University in 1992 and walked her down the aisle when she married film director Jonathan Watson in 2002. Hunt and Jagger have since reconciled.

Karis, now 52, is a film producer with two children. After earning a degree in modern history and briefly exploring acting, she switched to working behind the camera as a production assistant.

She met her husband on the set of “Patch Adams,” and they married two years later.

Watson and Jagger bonded over filmmaking, and Jagger gifted the couple their Los Angeles bungalow as a wedding present.

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