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About Fonseca

As Carlos Vives slowly withdrew from the charts in the 21st century, room opened up for a new pop-Vallenato star. Enter Juan Fernando Fonseca. Just 22 years old when he released his eponymous 2002 debut in his native Colombia, Fonseca saw that album catapult him to instant stardom: songs like "Noche De Carnaval," "Sueno" and "Magangue" became standard club fare. His 2006 follow-up Corazon broke him internationally with "Te Mando Flores" and proved that the singer, while clearly treading a path first worn by Vives and Juanes, is evolving his own voice.

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Listen toFonsecaon Rhapsody

As Carlos Vives slowly withdrew from the charts in the 21st century, room opened up for a new pop-Vallenato star. Enter Juan Fernando Fonseca. Just 22 years old when he released his eponymous 2002 debut in his native Colombia, Fonseca saw that album catapult him to instant stardom: songs like "Noche De Carnaval," "Sueno" and "Magangue" became standard club fare. His 2006 follow-up Corazon broke him internationally with "Te Mando Flores" and proved that the singer, while clearly treading a path first worn by Vives and Juanes, is evolving his own voice.

About Fonseca

As Carlos Vives slowly withdrew from the charts in the 21st century, room opened up for a new pop-Vallenato star. Enter Juan Fernando Fonseca. Just 22 years old when he released his eponymous 2002 debut in his native Colombia, Fonseca saw that album catapult him to instant stardom: songs like "Noche De Carnaval," "Sueno" and "Magangue" became standard club fare. His 2006 follow-up Corazon broke him internationally with "Te Mando Flores" and proved that the singer, while clearly treading a path first worn by Vives and Juanes, is evolving his own voice.

About Fonseca

As Carlos Vives slowly withdrew from the charts in the 21st century, room opened up for a new pop-Vallenato star. Enter Juan Fernando Fonseca. Just 22 years old when he released his eponymous 2002 debut in his native Colombia, Fonseca saw that album catapult him to instant stardom: songs like "Noche De Carnaval," "Sueno" and "Magangue" became standard club fare. His 2006 follow-up Corazon broke him internationally with "Te Mando Flores" and proved that the singer, while clearly treading a path first worn by Vives and Juanes, is evolving his own voice.