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About All-4-One

All-4-One hit commercial pay dirt back in 1994 with "I Swear," a goo-goo-eyed love ballad that wound harmonies into tight bundles, wrapped them up in slick R&B studio packaging and sold itself to swooning girls and would-be lovers who were dusting Grunge from their hair. They were among the few not packing guitars back then, but times have changed, and their music seems entirely appropriate in today's post-Backstreet Boys world. Even if they don't send adolescent girls into fits of frenzy, their four-part vocalizations still have more soul than an army of boy bands could muster.

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Listen toAll-4-Oneon Napster

All-4-One hit commercial pay dirt back in 1994 with "I Swear," a goo-goo-eyed love ballad that wound harmonies into tight bundles, wrapped them up in slick R&B studio packaging and sold itself to swooning girls and would-be lovers who were dusting Grunge from their hair. They were among the few not packing guitars back then, but times have changed, and their music seems entirely appropriate in today's post-Backstreet Boys world. Even if they don't send adolescent girls into fits of frenzy, their four-part vocalizations still have more soul than an army of boy bands could muster.

About All-4-One

All-4-One hit commercial pay dirt back in 1994 with "I Swear," a goo-goo-eyed love ballad that wound harmonies into tight bundles, wrapped them up in slick R&B studio packaging and sold itself to swooning girls and would-be lovers who were dusting Grunge from their hair. They were among the few not packing guitars back then, but times have changed, and their music seems entirely appropriate in today's post-Backstreet Boys world. Even if they don't send adolescent girls into fits of frenzy, their four-part vocalizations still have more soul than an army of boy bands could muster.

About All-4-One

All-4-One hit commercial pay dirt back in 1994 with "I Swear," a goo-goo-eyed love ballad that wound harmonies into tight bundles, wrapped them up in slick R&B studio packaging and sold itself to swooning girls and would-be lovers who were dusting Grunge from their hair. They were among the few not packing guitars back then, but times have changed, and their music seems entirely appropriate in today's post-Backstreet Boys world. Even if they don't send adolescent girls into fits of frenzy, their four-part vocalizations still have more soul than an army of boy bands could muster.