Dani Fernández talks about his past in Auryn: “I have lived like we were brothers and then not”

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Dani Fernandez He is in one of his best moments—if not the best—professional and personal. A few weeks ago, the composer released the first single from his third studio album: The pack and he has just become the father of his first daughter. Even so, there is a past that the singer will always have, since he was a member of one of the most important boy bands in the country: Auryn.

Now, the performer has spoken about his years in the band without any censorship on the podcast Animals Humansdirected by Ibai Vegan. In addition, the man from Alcazar has also immersed himself in the deepest topics of the music industry.

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Relationship with Auryn’s colleagues

Fernández remembers how in the group formed by Alvaro Gango, Carlos Marco, Blas Cantó, David Lafuente and he went from being everything to being jealous of each other because of industry comparisons. “I have lived like we were brothers and then we were not. And as much as we want to be brothers again, we are not. Because we are already within an industry that you look at out of the corner of your eye,” the singer of Let’s Dance.

Regarding the relationship he currently has with his former teammates, Dani has confirmed that “it is possible.”With that I sum it all up for you. There are some that I no longer get along with, some that I cross paths with. But it’s not what people think. Or what I wanted. I am fond of everyone. And this is real, I’m not making anything up. Because I believe that we are all good people. What happens is that we are victims of the situation and that it has been great for us because we were kids.”


@Dani Fernández about her current relationship with her Auryn colleagues #viral #parati #musica #podcast #auryn #danifernandez

♬ original sound – Human Animals

Version of the end of Auryn

The end of the band came as a surprise to some more than others. “The numbers start to go down and they put me on the table and tell me that ‘Auryn is going to finish, do you want to do something?’ and I ‘how?’, stated the interpreter.

“I wasn’t the first who said I was going to do other things. I liked it. I was hooked on it, but I was hooked on a thing that wasn’t what it was. I wasn’t me, I discovered it was me later. I don’t know what they have told you but I was a puppet. They told me come on and I went with the flow,” said the soloist.


@Dani Fernández gives his version of Auryn and his ending #viral #parati #musica #danifernandez #auryn #tiktok

♬ original sound – Human Animals

About his power in Auryn also has a clear memory: “I wasn’t one of the strongest in the band, but I wasn’t good at it either because I didn’t sing in English.” I couldn’t get the choruses up. ‘No, of course, it’s not our fault that you don’t sing in English.’ And that was literally like that. “Something that the artist assures that he did not like.

Who was really in charge of the band? Well, it’s not very clear, but Danny He has assured that they do not. “We were not in charge but we had it in our heads that we were gods“, he wanted to add.

Dani Fernández: “There is a thin line between sincerity and going where you are not called”

Without a doubt, it was not the best stage of Dani Fernandez but not the worst either. “It seems like I’m going to therapy,” he joked with the presenter, after opening up on so many topics. However, he claims that The rest of the memories are positive for him.


Written by

Christopher Johnson

Christopher Johnson is a dedicated writer and key contributor to the WECB website, Emerson College's student-run radio station. Passionate about music, radio communication, and journalism, Christopher pursues his craft with a blend of meticulous research and creative flair. His writings on the site cover an array of subjects, from music reviews and artist interviews to event updates and industry news. As an active member of the Emerson College community, Christopher is not only a writer but also an advocate for student involvement, using his work to foster increased engagement and enthusiasm within the school's radio and broadcasting culture. Through his consistent and high-quality outputs, Christopher Johnson helps shape the voice and identity of WECB, truly embodying its motto of being an inclusive, diverse, and enthusiastic music community.