Famous subliminal messages in music
Posted on October 13, 2022 in Main
Have you ever heard of Led Zeppelin’s song “Stairway to Heaven”? It became known when people claimed that they could hear satanic messages when they played music backwards. This is just one of many ways to use subliminal messages through music today.
There have been many rumours and speculations that famous songs actually contain subordinate messages. The sub messages used in the song are verbal or audible in nature and are delivered very quickly or backwards at low volume so that the audience is unaware that they are receiving them. Such accusations are levelled not only against rock music, but also against Christian songs!
When you do what I please,
A well-known subliminal message in music is Led Zeppelin’s song “Stairway to Heaven,” which appears to contain a satanic message when played. This is a form of reverse subliminal communication. Subliminal messages are often inserted for entertainment purposes or to boost album sales. It has been speculated that Led Zeppelin posted a message because they thought that if people played the record enough times, it would break it and thus increase sales.
Other notable subliminal messages in music include those involving The Beatles, especially a song called Come Together, which is said to be about sex with John Lennon. Even Britney Spears, in the song “I’m not that innocent,” should have added the message “Sleep with me, I’m not too young” when she heard it! The rock band’s song “Another One Bites the Dust” is also said to talk about drug use when played backwards.
A few years ago, there was a court case involving the mood of the rock band “Judas Priest,” who had inserted the subliminal message “Do it” into their song, which parents felt encouraged their children to commit suicide.
Subliminal messages in music
Before you get carried away and freak out over the different songs you’ve heard before, the real issue is not whether there is a truly sublime message in the song, but whether it has any influence on the audience. If you hear such a message played backwards, can you understand it or change your behaviour without knowing it?
Research has shown that when participants listen to recorded messages backwards, they are unable to decode what they actually were when played back normally. His behaviour doesn’t change in any real way. After all, listening to death-dealing metal bands is unlikely to send people on the run from free reprint items, which could have some significant negative effects on the audience.