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About Kudai

There's something disturbingly similar to band RBD about Kudai -- maybe it's the good-looking, barely pubescent singers or the seamless, almost computerized way their voices fit into each other on Vuelo, their debut album. But Tomás, Bárbara, Pablo and Nicole have had time to merge their admittedly strong voices: they met as tweens at a casting call in 2000. They quickly united to form Ciao, a group that modeled itself after the A*Teens, reinterpreting classic 1970s Italian hits for an appreciative Chilean fan base. Five and a half years later, their Milli Vanilli-esque grasp of their instruments has lost favor, and they've since reinvented themselves as Kudai, endeavoring to play their own instruments and appeal to an older demographic.

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Listen toKudaion Napster

There's something disturbingly similar to band RBD about Kudai -- maybe it's the good-looking, barely pubescent singers or the seamless, almost computerized way their voices fit into each other on Vuelo, their debut album. But Tomás, Bárbara, Pablo and Nicole have had time to merge their admittedly strong voices: they met as tweens at a casting call in 2000. They quickly united to form Ciao, a group that modeled itself after the A*Teens, reinterpreting classic 1970s Italian hits for an appreciative Chilean fan base. Five and a half years later, their Milli Vanilli-esque grasp of their instruments has lost favor, and they've since reinvented themselves as Kudai, endeavoring to play their own instruments and appeal to an older demographic.

About Kudai

There's something disturbingly similar to band RBD about Kudai -- maybe it's the good-looking, barely pubescent singers or the seamless, almost computerized way their voices fit into each other on Vuelo, their debut album. But Tomás, Bárbara, Pablo and Nicole have had time to merge their admittedly strong voices: they met as tweens at a casting call in 2000. They quickly united to form Ciao, a group that modeled itself after the A*Teens, reinterpreting classic 1970s Italian hits for an appreciative Chilean fan base. Five and a half years later, their Milli Vanilli-esque grasp of their instruments has lost favor, and they've since reinvented themselves as Kudai, endeavoring to play their own instruments and appeal to an older demographic.

About Kudai

There's something disturbingly similar to band RBD about Kudai -- maybe it's the good-looking, barely pubescent singers or the seamless, almost computerized way their voices fit into each other on Vuelo, their debut album. But Tomás, Bárbara, Pablo and Nicole have had time to merge their admittedly strong voices: they met as tweens at a casting call in 2000. They quickly united to form Ciao, a group that modeled itself after the A*Teens, reinterpreting classic 1970s Italian hits for an appreciative Chilean fan base. Five and a half years later, their Milli Vanilli-esque grasp of their instruments has lost favor, and they've since reinvented themselves as Kudai, endeavoring to play their own instruments and appeal to an older demographic.