UPDATE: March 20 at 3:53 p.m.
Chuck Berry died of natural causes, TMZ reports.
The entertainment website added that no autopsy will be performed and Berry's personal doctor is expected to sign off on the death certificate.
The St. Charles County police department has confirmed the death of Charles Edward Anderson Berry Sr., better known as Chuck Berry. Police officials responded to a medical emergency at a Missouri home on Saturday afternoon where they observed an unresponsive man. Unable to revive the 90-year-old, Berry was pronounced dead less than one hour after first responders had showed up.
Dubbed the 'father of rock and roll,' Berry was best known for his mid-to late 1950s titles, including "Round and Round," "Carol," "Brown Eyed Handsome Man," "Roll Over Beethoven," "Back in the U.S.A.," "Little Queenie," according to his profile compiled by Rolling Stone.
"Berry matched some of the most resonant and witty lyrics in pop to music with a blues bottom and a country top, trademarking the results with his signature double-string guitar lick," his profile read.
LISTEN | Chuck Berry's greatest hits
His notoriety expanded beyond music, too. In late 1959, Berry was charged with violating the Mann Act after he had brought a 14-year-old Spanish-speaking Apache waitress and prostitute from Texas to check hats at his St. Louis nightclub. After he had fired her, she went to police.
He was found guilty by an all-male, all-white jury. A judge sentenced him to five years' imprisonment and a $5,000 fine. He spent two years in federal prison. During a second trial, he was convicted and sentenced to three more years in prison.
Remembering Chuck Berry throughout his more than five-decade career
His misfortune with the law, however, would not define his career. At the prestigious Kennedy Center Honors Award in 2000, President Bill Clinton described him as "one of the 20th Century's most influential musicians."
This story is developing.
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