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La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk.

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  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and César Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and César Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by José Ramón Flórez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by José Ramón Flórez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily "a light and danceable pop", although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
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  • La Chica Dorada
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  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk. The album has received a mixed review from music critics; Many medios applauded the album itself for interesting themes and her step in the music industry as "the girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of the North American artist on the album. Despite the mixed critical reaction, La Chica Dorada was a worldwide success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and the single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number one hit singles "Sabor A Miel" and "Amor De Mujer". The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' (the golden girl) and throughout the Spanish-speaking world. In Mexico, it was certifield platinum and three times gold in the 90s and sold over 600,000 copies. In the United States, La Chica Dorada peaked at No. 42 on Billboard Top Latin Albums and sold 100,000 copies. The singles "Mío", "Amor De Mujer" and "Abriendo Las Puertas Al Amor" entered the Top 10 of Hot Latin Tracks, turning Paulina Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music, and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk. The album has received a mixed review from music critics; Many medios applauded the album itself for interesting themes and her step in the music industry as "the girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of the North American artist on the album. Despite the mixed critical reaction, La Chica Dorada was a worldwide success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and the single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number one hit singles "Sabor A Miel" and "Amor De Mujer". The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' (the golden girl) and throughout the Spanish-speaking world. In Mexico, it was certifield platinum and three times gold in the 90s and sold over 600,000 copies. In the United States, La Chica Dorada peaked at No. 42 on Billboard Top Latin Albums. The singles "Mío", "Amor De Mujer" and "Abriendo Las Puertas Al Amor" entered the Top 10 of Hot Latin Tracks, turning Paulina Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music, and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk. The album has received a mixed review from music critics; Many medios applauded the album itself for interesting themes and her step in the music industry as "the girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of the North American artist on the album. Despite the mixed critical reaction, La Chica Dorada was a worldwide success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and the single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number one hit singles "Sabor A Miel" and "Amor De Mujer". The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' (the golden girl) and throughout the Spanish-speaking world. In Mexico, it was certifield platinum and three times gold in the 90s and sold over 450,000 copies. In the United States, La Chica Dorada peaked at No. 42 on Billboard Top Latin Albums. The singles "Mío", "Amor De Mujer" and "Abriendo Las Puertas Al Amor" entered the Top 10 of Hot Latin Tracks, turning Paulina Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music, and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk. The album has received a mixed review from music critics; Many medios applauded the album itself for interesting themes and her step in the music industry as "the girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of the North American artist on the album. Despite the mixed critical reaction, La Chica Dorada was a worldwide success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and the single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number one hit singles "Sabor A Miel" and "Amor De Mujer". The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' (the golden girl) and throughout the Spanish-speaking world. In Mexico, it was certifield platinum and three times gold in the 90s and sold over 600,000 copies in Mexico. In the United States, La Chica Dorada peaked at No. 42 on Billboard Top Latin Albums. The singles "Mío", "Amor De Mujer" and "Abriendo Las Puertas Al Amor" entered the Top 10 of Hot Latin Tracks, turning Paulina Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music, and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk. The album has received a mixed review from music critics; Many medios applauded the album itself for interesting themes and her step in the music industry as "the girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of the North American artist on the album. Despite the mixed critical reaction, La Chica Dorada was a worldwide success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and the single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number one hit singles "Sabor A Miel" and "Amor De Mujer". The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' (the golden girl) and throughout the Spanish-speaking world. In Mexico, it was certifield platinum and three times gold in the 90s. In the United States, La Chica Dorada peaked at No. 42 on Billboard Top Latin Albums. The singles "Mío", "Amor De Mujer" and "Abriendo Las Puertas Al Amor" entered the Top 10 of Hot Latin Tracks, turning Paulina Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music, and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving the Timbiriche group) and her first album by the EMI Latin record label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the composition of the album is dance-pop, although it includes some elements of rock pop, new jack swing, new wave and funk. The album has received a mixed review from music critics; Many medios applauded the album itself for interesting themes and her step in the music industry as "the girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of the North American artist on the album. Despite the mixed critical reaction, La Chica Dorada was a worldwide success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and the single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number one hit singles "Sabor A Miel" and "Amor De Mujer". The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' (the golden girl) and throughout the Spanish-speaking world. In Mexico, it was certifield platinum in the 90s. In the United States, La Chica Dorada peaked at No. 42 on Billboard Top Latin Albums. The singles "Mío", "Amor De Mujer" and "Abriendo Las Puertas Al Amor" entered the Top 10 of Hot Latin Tracks, turning Paulina Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music, and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and César Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Tracks chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and César Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important list of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the solo debut studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and César Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and César Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio (after leaving Timbiriche), and her first album release through the EMI Latin label. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by J.R. Florez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by José Ramón Flórez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily dance-pop, although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna on the album. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. The album includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by José Ramón Flórez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily "a light and danceable pop", although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. It includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. To date, La Chica Dorada has sold over one million copies worldwide. In the United States, the album peaked at position number 42 on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
  • La Chica Dorada (English: The Golden Girl) is the debut solo studio album by Mexican singer Paulina Rubio, released on October 20, 1992, by EMI Latin. The album was produced and directed by Miguel Blasco, and written mostly by José Ramón Flórez, Gian Pietro Felisatti and Cesar Valle. Most of the album's composition is primarily "a light and danceable pop", although it includes some elements of pop rock, new jack swing, funk and new wave. The album's title has stuck and today Rubio is known as 'la chica dorada' throughout the Spanish-speaking world. The album received a mixed reception from music critics. Many critics applauded the album for its interesting themes and her step forward in the music industry as the "girl to woman", while some did not like another "Madonna wannabe" because of the great influence of Madonna. Despite mixed reviews, the album was a success. It includes Rubio's signature song and single that launched her solo career, "Mío", along with the number-one hits, "Sabor a Miel" and "Amor de Mujer". In Mexico, the album was certified Platinum in the mid-1990s. To date, La Chica Dorada has sold over one million copies worldwide. In the United States, the album peaked at position number forty two on the Billboard Top Latin Albums chart. The singles "Mío", "Amor de Mujer" and "Abriendo las Puertas al Amor" entered the top-ten of the Hot Latin Songs chart, turning Rubio into a strong promise of Hispanic music and the first Mexican artist who managed to enter the most important lists of the music industry with her debut album, after the first releases of Ana Gabriel, who had great success on the Billboard Latin charts.
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