Steve Hill releases “Don’t Let The Truth Get In The Way (Of A Good Story)” video

Canadian blues rocker Steve Hill is on a roll. Hill has released a music video for “Don’t Let The Truth Get In The Way (Of A Good Story)”. The song is from Hill’s new album, Dear Illusion, which has received major praise. Like Hill’s previous video for “Everything You Got,” “Don’t Let The Truth Get In The Way (Of A Good Story)” also has a humorous theme.

About the new single, Hill says, “It took me a long time to finish “Don’t Let The Truth Get In The Way (Of A Good Story).” “I started working on it six years ago after the Trump election. It’s about alternate truth, but it’s also about social media and our addiction to it. It’s also about pretending that everything is alright when it’s not. It’s about choosing to pretend because it’s easier than facing the truth when the truth doesn’t matter anymore.”

In addition to the new single, Hill is releasing a limited edition Dear Illusion comic book.

“I’ve been dreaming doing a comic book for a long time,” reflects Steve. “Before I got into music, drawing was my passion. I wanted to write comics. I’ve collected them sporadically all my life until five years ago when it became an obsession. I think that comics are a great artform. It’s like song writing, in that tell a story in a short period of time. I get feelings out of some comics the same way that I get feelings from music. If you’ve read Alan Moore, Stan Lee, Jack Kirby, or Ed Brubaker, you know what I’m talking about.”

“I got in touch with comic book artist Rob Cannon through a mutual connection. He seemed like a good candidate to draw the cover of my previous album, “Desert Trip.” He did a fantastic job. I love that album cover. When the time came for Dear Illusion, it was obvious he was the go-to guy. What he did was even better than the one before. From there, the next logical step was the comic. He took the themes from the album, the visual landscape from “Desert Trip” and made it a metaphoric science fiction story that I could never have thought of, while retaining the essence and the meaning of the songs. That’s art.”

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