Vocalist David Civera is becoming among the big superstars within the Spanish mainstream pop panorama along with his fresh and direct tracks and timely summertime hits. Delivered in Teruel in 1979, Civera got his initial guidelines in music, learning electric guitar and piano since his early years as a child. He was nine yrs . old when he initial proceeded to go on-stage. At age group 17, following a short stint being a processing undergraduate, he participated in it competition Lluvia de Estrellas, executing Enrique Iglesias’ “Ha sido una Experiencia Religiosa.” Despite not really winning, the competition opened the entranceway for a tv profession, and Civera participated in music-related applications like Canciones de Nuestra Vida and El Siglo de Canciones. In those days, Civera released his self-produced debut, Hoy Como Ayer, an record of intimate ballads that proceeded to go largerly unnoticed. It had been then that manufacturer Alejandro Abad uncovered the still-amateur vocalist and embarked him in the recording of the demonstration entitled “Dile Que la Quiero,” which displayed Spain within the Eurovision event in Copenhaguen, achieving the 6th position. The Western competition was a turning stage in Civera’s profession, and he documented a full-length recording also entitled Dile Que la Quiero, which became an enormous success around the graphs. In 2002, the vocalist released En Cuerpo con Alma, a assortment of upbeat, carefree music, including the strike “Que la Detengan,” which added to the recording learning to be a platinum record. A 12 months later on, La Chiqui Big Music group was documented between Barcelona and Milan. It presented the successful 1st solitary “Bye Bye,” and “Rosa y Espinas,” Civera’s cooperation with David Bisbal. For Perdóname (2005), the vocalist drifted from teenager-oriented formulas toward a far more mature design, and packaged a couple of music highly affected by Argentine tango, filtered through his industrial pop sensibility. 2006 noticed the discharge of Civera’s 5th recording, Ni un Primero, Ni un Último, merging his brand mid-tempos, psychological ballads, plus some novelties just like the pseudo-ranchera “Un Orgullo con la Visa,” influenced from the singer’s stop by at Mexico. Parallel to his formal documenting profession, Civera participated within the soundtrack for Un Libro de la Selva 2 using the track “Quiero Ser Como Tú,” and continuing to appear frequently in several Television shows and series. In 2007, Civera released “No Bastará,” an recording sketching from Italian pop and leaning even more toward an acoustic and intimist audio.