"By having emphasized the connection between romance and madness in the very name of the
band, and by having demonstrated several truly authentic moves on their first album "Unreal Things",
Luna placed themselves among the most treasured bands we ever had."

Intervju, Sept., 1984

"...During over 40 minutes of persisting tension, "Unreal Things" brings forth high-power music,
with a dynamic extremely uncommon to rock, broken down melodies, frightening outbursts of
rhythm and awe-inspiring musicianship."

Politika, Aug., 1984

"At the beginning of this year the music department of the B-92 Youth Radio from Belgrade singled out 30 most important Yugoslavian pop music records of the 80's. Out of about eighty albums reviewed by the music associates of this radio... "Unreal Things" -- Luna, Helidon, 1984, took position in the third place. "Based entirely on the music possibilities of the guitar and drums, and not relying on the technical equipment and studio technology, Luna plays worldly-magical music."

Glas Omladine, June, 1984

"The three 'A' give a good description of Luna: Authentic, Avant-garde, Alternative. The hardly sustainable chemistry of Luna's work was a more than necessary link with the first-hand creative communications on the same level with the strongest trends of the world rock scene of the early eighties. The liquid horror of Joy Division, destructive madness of Birthday Party, galloping paranoia
of Bauhaus, total darkness of Klok DVA, sensitive spikes of Siouxie and the Banshees, and the squirting joy of U2, got their original Yugoslavian co-fighter and nemesis."

Dnevnik, 1984

"In 1985 20 of the most eminent rock critics of the former Yugoslavia singled out 15 best rock albums ever released, and Luna's "Unreal Things" took the 13th position."

Ekspres Politika, 1985