Istina (Serbian Cyrillic: ??????; trans. \"Truth\") is the sixth studio album released by Serbian and former Yugoslav rock band Riblja ?orba.
Following their unsuccessful album Ve?eras vas zabavljaju muzi?ari koji piju, Istina was described by Serbian critic Petar Janjatovi? as \"the first real comeback in the history of Yugoslav rock\". The album is considered by fans and critics alike to be one of Riblja ?orba\'s finest works, as well as one of the most important Yugoslav rock albums. Istina is also significant as the band\'s first album recorded with guitarists Vidoja Božinovi? and Nikola ?uturilo.
After Riblja ?orba\'s record label Jugoton refused to release songs \"Snage opozicije\", \"Pogledaj dom svoj, an?ele\", \"Alo\", and \"Dvorska budala\", the band signed back with Jugoton\'s main competitor PGP RTB. Nevertheless, the song \"Snage opozicije\" was not released on the album, and it only saw the light of day some 13 years later on the 1997 compilation album Tre?i srpski ustanak.
The track \"Disko miši?\" featured Goran Bregovi?, leader of Riblja ?orba\'s biggest rivals at the time, on vocals. The album is perhaps most memorable for its apocalyptical track \"Pogledaj dom svoj, an?ele\" (named after novel Look Homeward, Angel by Thomas Wolfe) which went on to become one of Riblja ?orba\'s signature pieces.
The cover art was sharp consistneting the album: it featured band member\'s faces among the skulls on historic ?ele kula.