Field-Marshall Death, No. 4 from Songs and Dances of Death

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Marshall explains that making new music and songs are among the many activities that take place every night at top-secret cloning centers, in special recording studios built underground for this purpose. Marshall says he's forgotten more songs than he can remember making over the three decades he's been trapped writing music there. He says he would sing a song from start to finish, complete with words and melody, in one take, in order to avoid punishment, and, as a reward, would then be deactivated and allowed to leave until the next night.

For years, he would create a song a night, but sometimes they would demand more, three or even five songs before he would be released unharmed. Marshall explains that his work is always credited to other songwriters, who receive all the fame and recognition. He says that he would meet and work with these songwriters at the cloning center, where sometimes he didn't even know who they were or told their names. Furthermore, when these songwriters joined the Illuminati, part of their agreement was to never reveal to the public about where they really get their tunes.

One might question that, if his story is true, why hasn't anyone revealed this to the public before now? Marshall explains that for decades trapped songwriters have been trying to hint, through their music, in an attempt to warn the world about secret human cloning in deep underground military bases without getting themselves killed. Take for example, the Eagles' Grammy Award winning classic Hotel California, which tells the story of the narrator who, after a long day spent driving through the California desert, spots an isolated, luxury hotel and, feeling tired, decides to pull over.

He is greeted by the lovely hostess, who assures him that the hotel has plenty of room. At first, the narrator is dazzled by the decadent lifestyle enjoyed by the hotel's patrons. However, after witnessing disturbing acts of barbarity, he tries to leave, only to discover that he is a prisoner of the hotel, where "you can check out any time you like, but you can never leave". In a interview, Eagles' songwriter Don Henley states the theme of Hotel California is "the end of innocence", while in a interview, Eagles' guitarist Don Felder describes the experience of driving into the city of Los Angeles at night as being the inspiration for the song.

He explains that none of the Eagles' were originally from California, saying that "if you drive into L. One can only wonder, however, if the song was hinting about those seduced into joining the Illuminati with promises of fame and fortune, only to realize too late that they are trapped instead and must continue to attend cloning every night, participating in the sick acts of depravity that take place there.

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Marshall says that he, too, tried to insert as many references into his music as he could, although he had to be careful or risk being tortured as punishment. Marshall suggests you give your favorite songs another listen as he says that he "left a thousand clues in a thousand songs", such as in the breakthrough hit for British duo, the Eurythmics's Sweet Dreams Are Made of This.

The song achieved global success for the musical couple, topping charts all over the world, including the U. Sweet dreams are made of this Who am I to disagree I travel the world and the seven seas Everybody's looking for something. Some of them want to use you Some of them want to get used by you Some of them want to abuse you Some of them want to be abused. Dark and powerful, the song captures the restlessness of those searching for an outlet for their forbidden desires, whether they want to hurt others, or be hurt by others.

Marshall says the song is his, written by him to describe how every act of perversity imaginable can be found at cloning centers in deep underground military bases worldwide, where "everybody is looking for something" and there, they usually find it. Pop legend, Madonna is credited for writing the lyrics to the ballad, Live to Tell, withoriginal composition by Patrick Leonard, although, according to Marshall, he actually wrote the song at the cloning center when he was only 11 years old.

He remembers Madonna as being a "cold soul" who would personally torture him for new songs. What's more, Marshall claims to have written much of Madonna's music over the years from the very beginning of her career.

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In an interview about the song, Madonna said, "I thought about my relationship with my parents and the lying that went on. The song is about being strong, and questioning whether you can be that strong but ultimately surviving". However, the words in the song's chorus take on new meaning when read with the understanding that Marshall used the lyrics as a way to embed hints about secret human cloning activities in deep, underground military bases. I've learned my lesson well I've learned how to create successful music that the public will want to buy…. Hope I live to tell The secret I have learned, I hope I survive the repeated acts of torture inflicted on me, night after night If I live to tell The secret I knew then Will I ever have the chance again I must take every opportunity I have to add hints to my music, for I don't know how much longer I will be allowed to live….

Marshall claims he was just 12 years old when he wrote Welcome to the Jungle for heavy metal band, Guns N' Roses in , considered by many to be one of the greatest hard rock songs of all time. While the band maintains that the song was written about life on the mean streets of Hollywood, Marshall explains that the song is really about the fun 'n' games that are played every night at top-secret cloning centers, where new recruits are welcomed to join the jungles of the cloning center.

Welcome to the jungle We've got fun 'n' games We got everything you want, honey We know the names We are the people that can find Whatever you may need If you got the money, honey We got your disease. Marshall says that new members are lured into joining the Illuminati, with promises of fame and fortune, and in exchange for promotion and opportunities, they must agree to attend cloning every night to service other members as sex slaves.

Welcome to the jungle We take it day by day If you want it you're gonna bleed But it's the price you pay And you're a very sexy girl That's very hard to please You can taste the bright lights But you won't get them for free. At first, new members are offered everything you want…whatever you may need … Once famous, however, Marshall notes that many regret joining and wish to leave. They all discover, however, that there is no way out and must continue to participate in sick perversity every night.

In , at the age of 15, Marshall says that he wrote Silent Lucidity for metal band Queensryche. The song was their biggest hit, peaking at 9 on the Billboard Hot , was nominated for a Grammy award in the category of "Best Rock Song" in and is ranked 21 on VH1's list of Greatest Power Ballads. Because of the lyrical content, and the title of the song, it is assumed to be based on the subject of lucid dreaming.

However, Marshall says that the song is really about the numerous senseless crimes he witnessed at the cloning center, where many are brought there in their dream state, to be victimized for entertainment. Hush now, don't you cry Wipe away the teardrop from your eye You're lying safe in bed It was all a bad dream Spinning in your head…. What's more, Marshall claims that many were lured to the cloning center to meet the "amazing song boy", and were told that this was necessary in order for him to create music that would turn them into stars, when, in reality, these people ended up murdered for sport or profit….

Marshall says he whispered help me at the end while the song was being recorded, to be then passed on to other musical artists to produce. However, he never expected his words to be included in the official version and was amazed to find out later that it was. This cry for help can be heard at Marshall was 16 years old when he wrote Metallica's heavy metal hit Enter Sandman which, he says, describes the terror felt by those held hostage at top-secret cloning centers.

The song propelled Metallica to worldwide popularity. The single debuted at No. Twenty-five years later, Enter Sandman remains one of Metallica's most played songs; loved by fans, acclaimed by critics, and considered by many to be one of the greatest hard rock songs of all time. Credited for writing the song's lyrics, vocalist and rhythm guitarist James Hetfield has said the song deals with the concept of a child's nightmares, about "destroying the perfect family; a huge horrible secret in a family". Say your prayers, little one Don't forget, my son To include everyone.

Tuck you in, warm within Keep you free from sin Till the Sandman he comes. The Sandman is a mythical character in European folklore that brings good dreams by sprinkling magical sand into the eyes of people while they sleep at night. However, Metallica's version of the Sandman is something different altogether, a malevolent guide who enters your dreams at night, to escort you to a nightmarish Never-Never Land. Marshall says that the chorus of Exit light, Enter night accurately describes the double life of those trapped there, knowing that, eventually, they must fall asleep, only to awaken in the cloning center; a horrific war zone filled with….

Dreams of war, dreams of liars Dreams of dragon's fire And of things that will bite. Marshall explains he doesn't know how to block the top-secret consciousness transfer technology that that is used to track, kidnap and hold those hostage at the cloning center until their real bodies wake up. The song was Nirvana's biggest hit, reaching number six on the Billboard Hot and ranking high on music industry charts around the world. In fact, the unexpected success of the lead single from their album Nevermind is often used to mark the point where alternative rock music entered the mainstream.

Twenty-five years later,following lead singer Kurt Cobain's death and the band's breakup , Smells Like Teen Spirit is still widely considered to be one of the greatest songs of all time. The lyrics to Smells Like Teen Spirit are often difficult for listeners to decipher, both due to their nonsensicality and because of Cobain's slurred, guttural singing voice.

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This incomprehensibility contributed to the early resistance from radio stations to add the song to their playlists. MTV went as far as to prepare a version of the video that included the lyrics running across the bottom of the screen. Rock critic Dave Marsh wrote, " Teen Spirit reveals its secrets reluctantly and then often incoherently". Marshall, trying to decipher the lyrics of the song, felt after reading the correct lyrics from the song's sheet music that "what I imagined was quite a bit better at least, more gratifying than what Nirvana actually sang".

Some concluded that the song had no meaning and was just a collection of meaningless words, while others, such as The New York Times observed a "bitter irony" in the title, saying that the band knows only too well that "teen spirit is routinely bottled, shrink-wrapped and sold". Smells Like Teen Spirit is widely interpreted to be a teen revolution anthem, an interpretation reinforced by the song's music video. In an interview conducted the day Nevermind was released, Cobain stated the song was about his friends, explaining, "We still feel as if we're teenagers because we don't follow the guidelines of what's expected of us to be adults It also has kind of a teen revolutionary theme.

As Cobain did more interviews, he changed his explanation of the song and rarely gave specifics about the song's meaning. When discussing the song in Michael Azerrad's biography Come as You Are: The Story of Nirvana, Cobain revealed that he felt a duty "to describe what I felt about my surroundings and my generation and people my age. According to Marshall, the lyrics to Smells Like Teen Sprit provide an accurate description of the atmosphere at the cloning center when he created new music, where it can be said that:. With the lights out, it's less dangerous, Here we are now, entertain us….

Marshall explains that many at the cloning center have told him that watching him create new music was the most magical thing in the world. Marshall says that when he was singing, the crowds were entertained and, for a moment, not engaged in the acts of depravity that often occurs there in the pit.

Field-Marshal Death (Polkovodets), song for voice & piano (Songs & Dances of Death No. 4)

Marshall states that the brutal acts of blood-sport, the perverse sex parties, and the free-for-alls available at the cloning center take place in the dirt pit of the cloning center arena; where some enjoy the wild debauchery, while others participate and just pretend to have fun. For that reason, Marshall says that when he created new music on the spot, the others there would be allowed to return to their stadium seats, sit in the darkness and enjoy the show. But, according to Marshall, he struggled to keep up with the constant demand to create new music at the cloning center or suffer brutal torture as punishment.

Some nights, Marshall says he wouldn't be able to think up a new idea in time, and for that reason, he sings,. I feel stupid and contagious, Here we are now, entertain us…. Sometimes, when he's at a loss for words, he just uses the first one that comes to mind, hence verses like:.

A mulatto An albino A mosquito My libido. Marshall says he laughs when he later reads of musicians who claim credit for his work, trying to explain the true meaning behind the lyrics of his songs, when actually he says it just means: Don couldn't think of a better word…. I'm worse at what I do best And for this gift I feel blessed. Marshall claims that even on the nights he struggled to create new music for the privileged elite, he realized that if it weren't for his ability to create hit songs that generated many millions, he would have been used, abused and discarded long ago.

Marshall maintains that he wrote the song Losing My Religion , recorded by alternative rock band R. Marshall says that he hates the song, as he says hearing it brings back bad memories of being beaten in a small side room at the cloning center, where he was surrounded and kicked until he began singing out a song, broken bones and all.

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Losing My Religion became R. Built on a mandolin riff, the song was an unlikely hit for the group, garnering heavy airplay on the radio as well as on MTV, due to its critically acclaimed music video. The song became R.

In , the song was listed as No. Buck said that "when I listened back to it the next day, there was a bunch of stuff that was really just me learning how to play mandolin, and then there's what became Losing My Religion".

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He told UK's Q magazine that the song is about "someone who pines for someone else. Its' unrequited love, what have you. According to Marshall, the song is actually about his determination to destroy the Illuminati, a downfall he had carefully set up through the use of embedding references to top-secret cloning throughout his music over the decades. Under these circumstances, the lyrics take on new meaning, especially the reference in the third stanza in which one is asked to consider the song to be the hint of the century Marshall reveals that his secret is "bigger" than you can imagine, for you are not me.

Unlike most at the cloning center, who simply sit and watch him sing, he vows never to surrender in his quest to destroy the Illuminati, no matter the cost to him personally.