Well-known for Latin-flavored dance-pop in addition to for adult modern ballads, the feminine vocal trio Exposé enjoyed significant amounts of industrial success within the ’80s and early ’90s. Exposé was the creation of Miami-based maker/songwriter Lewis A. Martineé, who put together the initial Exposé lineup in 1984. Although Exposé’s best-known lineup included Jeanette Jurado (given birth to November 14, 1965, Pico Rivera, CA), Gioia Bruno (who was simply given birth to in Bari, Italy, on June 11, 1963, but was raised in NJ), and Ann Curless (given birth to Oct 7, 1963, Albany, NY), non-e of them had been original users of Exposé; the initial Exposé lineup contains Alé Lorenzo, Sandra Casanas, aka Sandeé, and Laurie Miller, which in 1984 documented Exposé’s Martineé-created debut sole, “Stage of No Come back,” for his Pantera label. Utilizing Lorenzo on business lead vocals and Casanas and Miller on support vocals, “Stage of No Come back” was a significant club strike and transpired in history like a definitive exemplory case of Latin freestyle — a high-tech type of dance-pop that integrated components of Afro-Cuban salsa and was also recognized with artists just like the Cover Ladies, Sweet Feeling, Nayobe, and TKA. The achievement of “Stage of No Come back” resulted in a agreement with Arista Information, which released Exposé’s second solitary, “Subjected to Like” (another Martineé-created golf club smash that presented Lorenzo singing business lead), in 1985. The next year saw a whole lot of upheaval in Exposé; Lorenzo, Casanas, and Miller all remaining the group in 1986 and pursued single professions (Lorenzo and Casanas trapped with dance-pop, while Miller relocated into jazz-influenced cabaret and traditional pop). But despite staff changes, Exposé’s recognition continued to develop. Exposé’s third solitary, “Come Opt for Me” (which presented Jurado on business lead vocals), was another Latin freestyle golf club preferred — and in early 1987, Arista released Exposé’s Martineé-created debut recording, Exposure. By that point, Exposé’s popular Jurado/Bruno/Curless lineup was set up — a lineup that continuing to execute Latin freestyle but didn’t perform it specifically. Neither Arista nor Martineé envisioned Exposé as purely a club take action, and Publicity received considerable interest from radio because of major hits which range from the adult modern ballad “Months Switch” (which reached number 1 on Billboard’s pop singles graph) towards the R&B/urban-oriented “I WANT TO Be the main one” (which presented Bruno on business lead vocals). After Publicity sold a lot more than three million copies in america only, Arista released Exposé’s Martineé-created sophomore recording of 1989, EVERYTHING YOU HAVE NO IDEA, which included the major strikes “ONCE I Viewed Him” (a grown-up modern ballad) and “Inform Me Why.” Unfortunately, Bruno needed to keep the group in 1991 following a harmless neck tumor rendered her struggling to sing; Bruno, who was simply changed by Kelly Moneymaker (created June 4, 1970), couldn’t speak whatsoever for about 3 years. Exposé’s Jurado/Curless/Moneymaker lineup was noticed within the group’s self-titled third recording, a 1992 launch that didn’t perform in addition to Exposé’s 1st two albums but included the strike adult modern ballad “I’ll By no means OVERCOME You RECOVERING FROM Me.” Exposé was the 1st Exposé record that wasn’t totally made by Martineé, plus some supporters complained which the disc’s ballads sounded an excessive amount of like Wilson Phillips. After getting fell by Arista, Exposé split up in early 1996. Moneymaker, who wedded soap opera superstar Peter Reckell (most widely known for his portrayal of Bo Brady on NBC-TV’s Times of Our Lives) in 1998, documented being a single musician — and Bruno, who completely regained her tone of voice in 1997, spent a couple of years with the music group Wet before offering her single record, Expose This, for Koch in 2004. Exposé’s Jurado/Bruno/Curless lineup was reunited in 2006 and 2007 for a thorough tour of THE UNITED STATES.