|Song Title||Year Released *||Song Rank|
|Bocca Di Rosa||1967||88,255|
|La Guerra Di Piero||1964||93,687|
|Via Del Campo||1967||108,385|
|La Canzone Di Marinella||1964||108,528|
|Ballata Dell'amore Cieco||2009||185,170|
|Amore Che Vieni, Amore Che Vai||1966||198,127|
Fabrizio Cristiano De André (18 February 1940 – 11 January 1999) was an Italian singer-songwriter. Known for his sympathies towards anarchism, libertarianism and pacifism, his songs often featured marginalized and rebellious people, gypsies, prostitutes and knaves, and attacked the Catholic Church hierarchy hypocrisies. Artistically active for almost 40 years and the author of thirteen studio albums, he is renowned for the quality of his lyrics and often considered a poet. He contributed to the promotion of the languages of Italy, most notably Ligurian and, to a lesser extent, Sardinian, Gallurese and Neapolitan. Following his early death several streets, places, parks, schools and public libraries were named after him.