Music is a form of mass communication. Through its lyrics, music becomes a medium for musicians to convey their feelings, opinions, social criticisms or things that occur on a daily basis. Enau in his song entitled "Country Funny" criticizes the behavior of people who are not good. This study aims to determine the meaning and types of social criticism contained in the lyrics of the song entitled "Negara Lucu" by Enau. Focusing on finding the meaning and types of social criticism in the lyrics of the song "Negara Lucu" which only contains a message of social criticism. The theory used is the semiotic analysis of Roland Barthes with a descriptive qualitative method approach. The process of analyzing in Roland Barthes' semiotics uses the concept of two-stage significance, namely the first stage is called denotative meaning which is the most real meaning and the second stage is called connotative meaning, namely subjective meaning. There is also the concept of myth that appears at the second level of signification of connotative meaning. The components of the analysis of this research are the lyrics of the song "Negara Lucu". There are three social criticisms contained in the lyrics of "Cute Country", namely: social criticism of moral problems, social criticism of education problems and social criticism of economic problems. In social criticism of moral issues, the songwriter describes people who like to be a problem for those around them. Enau in his lyrics calls people like this with the term "parasites". Depicts people who are vying for luxury styles to get attention and praise by bothering others. In criticizing educational issues. Enau criticizes people who have education and knowledge but do not reflect educated people. On the criticism of economic problems, Enau quipped in his song to people who are lazy to get up and try to provide for themselves and their families, so that they don't become a problem for themselves or those they are responsible for.
Keywords: Social Criticism, Negara Lucu, Semiotics, Roland Barthes