Title: Qualcosa di vero
Release Date:
Format: CD

The album is a bomb of energy, courage, and light. A work of particular artistic and qualitative value that encompasses the musical styles that make “The Sun” brand unmistakable.


It includes the singles “Lettera da Gerusalemme”, “Un buon motivo per vivere”, “La mia legge di attrazione”, “Voglio qualcosa di vero” – which has become the anthem of the Fraternity born from Don Alberto Ravagnani – and “Io mi arrendo”, a global success by Hillsong United, exceptionally granted to The Sun by the great Australian band due to the friendship that has developed between them. The unreleased tracks “Più forte nell’amore”, “Ostinato e controcorrente”, “Non so spegnere l’amore” and “Dirti per sempre”, together with the previous songs, highlight how the album is crossed by sounds that have modern rock as their most solid base, branching out into precious acoustic ballads and energetic, luminous punk songs, particularly driving.


Much of the music produced globally today differs little from the industrial production of a carbonated beverage: the goal of those who create it is not to do good to those who drink it. We cannot talk about music today without considering this aspect. Differently, The Sun is a small reality, but it is followed with great affection by thousands of people who are looking for something real. In our songs, we convey messages that are meant to be useful to the lives of those who listen simply because we ask ourselves first and foremost: ‘What kind of music do we need? What kind of words do young people need today?’ We ourselves realize that bright, coherent, inspired music is good for the heart and serves life. We feel this artistic responsibility so much. Also, because in the end, each of us in our own way in our environment sends a message and can be an educator. Music can do so much, can break down walls, can awaken consciences, can give strength and light, but it must be put at the service of just causes. This is what makes The Sun’s music unique in its own way.


Francesco Lorenzi