"Born To Be Free", "As I Walked Out", and "No More Lockdown" are songs of protest which question the measures the government has put in place.
It contains the lyrics: "The new normal, is not normal/ It's no kind of normal at all/ Everyone seems to have amnesia/ Don't need the government cramping my style/ Give them an inch, they take a mile", according to The Telegraph.
In 'No More Lockdown, ' the Northern Irishman says the curbs "enslave" people, effectively labels the British government as "fascist bullies", condemns celebrities for "telling us what we are supposed to feel" and charges scientists for "making up crooked facts".
He said the songs, mixing jazz and blues, were recorded recently in Belfast and England.
Morrison said his personal freedoms are being impinged upon.
Musician Van Morrison, best known for songs like "Brown Eyed Girl", "Domino" and "Wild Night", and for seminal albums "Moondance" and "Astral Weeks", is set to release three songs protesting the United Kingdom lockdown. "I know where the emotions are on this, but I will say that sort of messaging is risky", he told BBC Radio Ulster. "No more lockdown / No more government overreach", the musician sings in the chorus.
"This is not a sign of compliance or acceptance of the current state of affairs, this is to get my band up and running and out of the doldrum", he said. "I believe people should have the right to think for themselves".
"Our messaging is about saving lives, so if Van wanted to sing about saving lives, that's more in keeping with where we are at this minute".
The third song openly questions the mortality and danger of the coronavirus, recalling a government announcement that informed that Covid-19 is no longer a high outcome infectious disease in the UK.
"It's not economically viable to do socially distanced gigs", he said, urging the music industry "to fight with me on this". "Come forward, stand up, fight the pseudo-science and speak up". In August, Morrison tried to rally other musicians to "save live music" and campaign against socially distanced gigs.