Demonic Songs and Singers: The devil no longer hides in music, as Satan shapes each generation
At 16 years old, Billie Eilish had 20 million Instagram followers in 2018. To date, her social media followers are nearly 200 million. Billie’s depressing songs ‘Bury a Friend,’ ‘You should see me in a Crown,’ and ‘Bellyache’ is laced with suicide and dark imagery.
In 2020, her videos had a combined view of over one billion. Two years after, it had about 10 Billion views in 2022. In short, Billie has a powerful influence on young people. In 2021, newcomer Carolesdaughter’s video beat Billy Eilish’s on demonic stereotype.
It is more profitable for the movie and music industries to promote sin than holiness.
1. First, it was “the Age of Aquarius” in the 1960s
The ‘Age of Aquarius‘ refers to increased harmony in the world. While the song was incidental, the era was known as the “hippie age.” Hippie is a word introduced by journalist Michael Fallen to describe “Beatniks” moving to Haight-Ashbury in San Francisco.
Woodstock festival of music
They welcomed anyone and shared food, cash, and partners. In short, the era of Woodstock was hedonism under the guise of mandated “Free Love.”
Drugs and nudity allover
Woodstock music festival in 1969 embodied the hippie generation. “Drugs were all over the place, young slept around, and there was nudity,” reported Ranker.
Religious morals became outdated
Bizarre esoteric music
“From the late 1960s to the mid-70s, occult and witchcraft records became an unlikely phenomenon in the UK and USA. These spoken-word LPs included narrations of rituals and spells by witches and covens, usually accompanied by bizarre, early electronic esoteric music.” [Dazed]
2. The 1970s: Rock music and drugs
The 1970s was the height of heavy metal rock. Aggressive vocals, noise, and black art characterized it. Towards the 80s, Black Sabbath, Motley Crue, and KISS embodied this kind of music.
70’s rock music was about getting stoned
This kind of music genre swept aside sensible music. They used devilish art as merchandise fueled by alcohol, marijuana, cocaine, and quaaludes. According to Rolling Stones, the 70’s rock music was about getting stoned.
Alice Cooper is the godfather of “shock rock,” whose ghoulish performance best describes heavy metal music. Like Katy Perry, Cooper’s father was a pastor. In 1996, Alice said in an interview that he became a Christian after decades of struggles.
3. Music and sex in the 1980s and 1990s
In the 1980s, we had Madonna’s iconic ‘aerobic songs.’ She incorporated ‘sex on stage’ with cultic and Satanic allusions described in Stacey Dames’ book. She often used the cross priestly but scorned what it stood for.
Degrading values and glorifying fornication
In 1992, Madonna released the photobook “Madonna S.E.X.,” illustrating fetishes and masturbation. In Maddona’s Truth or Dare docufilm, she encouraged the male dancers to be out and proud of their gay identity, which was uncommon.
Nirvana was the most incredible rock band despite songs like “Rape Me.” Together with pop icons Cindy Lauper and Britney Spears in the 1990s, they empowered liberal women but displaced the culture of domesticity.
What research data say
- There was an increase of 9% in teen pregnancy from 1985 to 1990. Data from 1982 to 2002 shows that almost all Americans have had sex before marrying and prefer cohabitation over marriage.
- In the same year, half of U.S. Christians said casual sex between consenting adults is sometimes or always acceptable, according to another survey.
- Pew reports indicate that more Americans now say women raise children independently. Apparently, cohabitation harms society, essentially without a need for a nuclear family.
Hollywood and the Illuminati conspiracy
The Illuminati conspiracy theory in music claims that the Illuminati, a secretive group, controls the music industry to manipulate and influence people.
Supporters of this theory believe that popular musicians, record labels, and industry executives are part of the Illuminati and use symbols and hidden messages in music to spread their influence.
Symbols like the all-seeing eye, pyramids, and occult references are often cited as evidence of this alleged control.
4. Fifty years later, Satan is out in the open
Five decades after the age of Aquarius, the likes of Katy Perry, Lady Gaga, Nicki Minaj, Ellie Goulding, and Miley Cyrus became wildly popular after they “normalized indecency and vulgarity” in their music. With it came more elements of witchcraft than in the ’60s and ’70s combined.
2018: Beyonce and Nicki Minaj
Beyoncé was one of the singers first associated with demon worship. Her frequent sensuality and black art are evident in her music videos. In 2018, her former drummer Kimberly Thompson accused her of “extreme witchcraft,” according to an article in Newsweek.
2020: Super Bowl Half Time with J. Lo and Shakira
Jennifer Lopez and Shakira’s Superbowl Halftime show met with scorn among conservatives. She gyrated and simulated masturbation on stage. J Lo also appears to mimic the crucifixion of Christ when she dances on a pole associated with strippers.
2020: Cardi B and Harry Styles
Soon after, a bandwagon of American singer-artists featured demonic elements in their music videos, along with lewd lyrics. Cardi B tops the chart with her WAP song that combines lesbian sex and sorcery and glorifies prostitution in her music video.
2021: Harry Style’s ‘Light Up’
One Direction singer Harry Styles’s ‘Lights Up’ music video was essentially an implicit sexual orgy. According to the Song Theory channel, Harry is portrayed as a mythological demon, the incubus who is angry and frustrated unless it feeds on sex with humans.
2021: Rapper Lil Nas X admires Lucifer
Singer-rapper and “queer teen star” Lil Nas X rose to fame after flaunting homosexuality and admiration for Lucifer. In 2021, Lil slid down to hell on a stripper pole and gave Lucifer a lap dance in his music video, “Montero (Call Me By Your Name).”
2023: Satanism on full display at Grammy 65
It unleashed hell by featuring all the anti-God elements in the video. There were fire, prison, red capes, and the worship of Smith wearing the devil’s horn.
2023: Singer Doja Cat “Becomes the Devil” in a music video
In 2023, singer Doja Cat released her new song, “Demons,” which goes beyond demonic imagery. Doja herself becomes the devil’s pawn, “a puppet” of the dark lord who empowers anyone who follows him—or freaks out and runs away from him (her).
Instead of condemnation and disgust, popular media touted her as an artistic genius with a message of “empowerment and confidence in the face of personal demons and adversity.” Satan has fully come out in the open through Doja Cat’s music.