Today global music icon Andrea Bocelli released the first single ‘You’ll Never Walk Alone’ from his new album Believe. ‘You’ll Never Walk Alone’ was originally written for the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical Carousel, which premiered in 1945. The song continues to be a huge hit 75 years on, with its rousing melody and its message of hope and comfort.
‘You’ll Never Walk Alone’ is the opening song from Andrea Bocelli’s new record Believe which will be released on 13 November 2020. Believe celebrates the power of music to soothe the soul and features a collection of uplifting songs that have inspired and sustained Andrea Bocelli throughout his career. The album includes duets with Grammy Award winning artists Alison Krauss and Cecilia Bartoli as well as a previously unreleased track from the late, great Italian composer Ennio Morricone, a long-time collaborator of Andrea Bocelli’s.
“The concept behind Believe is based on three words: faith, hope and charity,” explained Andrea Bocelli. “These are the three theological virtues of Christianity, yet – quite independently of any religious belief – they are also the three extraordinary keys to giving meaning and completeness to the lives of every one of us.”
On Easter Sunday Andrea Bocelli united millions around the world with his record-breaking ‘Music for Hope’ performance from the historic Duomo cathedral in Milan. The video received more than 28 million views from across the globe in its first 24 hours and is one of the biggest musical live stream performances of all-time.
Andrea Bocelli is one of the most celebrated singers in modern history, performing at major international events including the Olympic Games and the World Cup, as well as his own sell-out arena shows around the world. He has received a Golden Globe, seven Classical BRITs and seven World Music Awards plus a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. His previous album, Si, reached No.1 on both the US and UK charts.
Andrea Bocelli’s new album Believe will be released on 13 November 2020 and can be pre-ordered here.