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It's a load of complete and utter baloney.
The 1983 California bill was introduced to prevent backmasking that "can manipulate our behavior without our knowledge or consent and turn us into disciples of the Antichrist".
Wasn't it some R&R band? Presumably satanists Led Zeppelin?Naah:) But some, similar, ah?==Hah, my memory still works, at times?"The song "Stairway to Heaven" by the group Led Zeppelin is the most popular song in rock history. One line of the song, says, "you know sometimes words have TWO MEANINGS." They should know — the song is drenched in satanic backmasking! One part when played forward, says: "Yes, their are two paths you can go by, but in the long run there's still time to change the road you're on." But when played backwards, you clearly hear: "IT'S MY SWEET SATAN . . . Oh I will sing because I live with Satan." This is the number one song in rock history! Just a coincidence — not hardly! Jimmy Page of Led Zeppelin is a devout follower of satanist, Aliester Crowley. One of Crowley's satanic teachings, learn to cast unsuspecting spells on people by saying them backwards! Zeppelin's song "Houses of the Holy", they sing, "Let the music be YOUR MASTER/ Will you heed the master's call/ Oh, Satan . .From newbielink:http://www.av1611.org/rock.html [nonactive] ===Makes one shiver, doesn't it. What more unsuspected lure may lay buried under such hits like Bananramas "I Want You Back", Tom Jones too?
For example, Starway to Heaven repeats "Satan" backwards 3 times and the numbers 666. All that in a well-crafted phrase, so it being a coincidence would be harder than winning the lottery.
Pareidolia (pronounced /pærɪˈdoʊliə/ pa-ri-DOE-lee-ə) is a psychological phenomenon involving a vague and random stimulus (often an image or sound) being perceived as significant. Common examples include seeing images of animals or faces in clouds ... hearing hidden messages on records played in reverse.
The NunBun (a cinnamon bun resembling Mother Teresa of Calcutta)...[attachment=11835]http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/americas/4562170.stmIt also looks like an unsuccessful boxer wearing a hoodie.