Rap star Lil Wayne doesn’t seem to be hiding the fact that he is a Satanist in his new video “Love Me” featuring Future and Drake, a song in which Wayne says “These hoes love me like Satan,” basically saying that Satan loves him.
The video is disturbing to say the least, complete with evil imagery including women bathing in blood.
The video also features demonic looking women locked up in cages. Some of the women even have reptilian-like forked tongues thanks to computer graphics.
The flame from the lighter at the beginning of the video creates a silhouette of Baphomet.
And a Satanic music video wouldn’t be complete without the all-seeing-eye being symbolized by the covering of one eye. This model’s eye is even being covered by a butterfly, the symbol for “Monarch” mind-control programming.
Megadeth rocker Dave Mustaine refuses to play heavy rock anthem The Conjuring live – because the track is laden with black magic imagery and occult spells.
The singer became fascinated in witchcraft as a teen and he’s convinced spells he cast have come back to haunt him.
Now a strict Christian, he’s keen to distance himself from his dark past – and refuses to play his song The Conjuring from 1986 album Peace Sells… but Who’s Buying on tour – because the lyrics about black magic still affect him.
Billy Ray Cyrus says “there’s no doubt” his family is under attack from Satan.
In a trainwreck interview with GQ, Billy Ray Cyrus says “there’s no doubt” that his family is under attack from Satan. The devil’s instrument of torture: Hannah Montana. “I’ll tell you right now, that damn show destroyed my family.”
Before the Cyruses moved to L.A., they had a group baptism in Tennessee. But the devil attacked as soon as his brood arrived at the Los Angeles city limits, when Miley pointed to a sign: ADOPT-A-HIGHWAY: ATHEISTS UNITED. “A physical sign. It could have easily said ‘You will now be attacked by Satan. Entering this industry, you are now on the highway to darkness.’”
“Hip-hop has been hijacked by a Luciferian conspiracy,” he says, quite matter-of-factly. “People have used hip-hop in a lot of ways that cause a lot of mind problems. They use the word wrongfully. They use it to mean a part instead of a whole. Like many of these [radio] stations say they’re hip-hop, they’re playing hip-hop. I go to these stations, and these so-called program directors don’t know jack crap about hip-hop culture. They know rap to a certain extent. But I question them. I say, ‘Where’s your go-go, your hip-house, your electro-funk, your raga, your R&B and soul?’ They get real quiet.”