BATTLE HYMN OF THE TRUMPUBLIC – God Made a Dictator | Don Caron

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Earlier this year the Trump Campaign released a video called “God Made Trump.” As with all releases from the Trump Campaign that needed to be fact checked. which it was – by the Lincoln Project. They discovered that God had been badly misquoted in the campaign ad. This parody is based on their findings.




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Lyrics to Battle Hymn of the Trump-ublic – God Made a Dictator
Don Caron

Twas on the eighth day God looked down on his planned paradise.
He said, “Now I need a man who’s heart is cold as ice
to test the people’s will and goodness when exposed to vice.
To be a dictator is his aim.”

He’ll be a man who’s failed at everything but scams and theft.
In a golden palace he’ll reside, of taste and class bereft.
He’ll convince the poor he serves their needs until they’ve nothing left.
You’ll know him by his name.

Glory, Glory Hallelujah
God is gonna stick it to ya
But you don’t realize it do ya
As your MAGA marches on and on and on and on

God said he’ll be a wicked man to lead with hate and fear;
A man corrupt, above the law, immune to Justice’s Sphere;
A man demanding violence and then standing in the rear.
And Trump shall be his name.

He’ll sow confusion ‘cross the globe and lie with every word.
Say evil’s good and black is white ’til all the lines are blurred.
Calling those who act out crimes for him “the hostages interred,”
And Trump shall be his name.

Glory, Glory Hallelujah
Recognize what’s comin’ to ya
‘Cause Trump will never cease to spew the
deception he feeds on

God said his Party will obey and never stop to think.
Their throats are parched with thirst but still they will refuse to drink.
The press will be afraid to stir his wrath or raise a stink.
And Trump shall be his name.

His power and position he will yield with reckless glee,
to punish all who stand against him or just disagree;
to punish them and harm them to the most extreme degree.
And Trump shall be his name.

Glory, Glory Hallelujah
Know that God’s about to choose the
Future path and do it through ya
So don’t fall for the con, the con, the con, the con.

He’ll be a man who breaks the faith of his most Godly fans
and leads them to idolatry as one of his demands.
He’ll put himself above your God to wringing of the hands,
And Trump shall be his name.

Twas on the eighth day God looked down upon that foolish clown.
God said, “I sent this man to test you. You must cast him down,
or he’ll take away the truth from you and give himself a crown
and you’ll trod upon My Name.”

Glory, Glory Hallelujah
God’s test should now be clearer to ya
and let the truth go marching on and on and on.

About the Source Music

The “Battle Hymn of the Republic”, also known as “Mine Eyes Have Seen the Glory” or “Glory, Glory Hallelujah” outside of the United States, is an American patriotic song written by abolitionist writer Julia Ward Howe during the American Civil War.

Howe adapted her song from the soldiers’ song “John Brown’s Body” in November 1861, and first published it in The Atlantic Monthly in February 1862. In contrast to the lyrics of the soldiers’ song, her version links the Union cause with God’s vengeance at the Day of Judgment (through allusions to biblical passages such as Isaiah 63:1–6 and Revelation 14:14–19).

Julia Ward Howe was married to Samuel Gridley Howe, a scholar in education of the blind. Both Samuel and Julia were also active leaders in anti-slavery politics and strong supporters of the Union. Samuel was a member of the Secret Six, the group who funded John Brown’s work.

Julia Ward Howe heard this song during a public review of the troops outside Washington, D.C., on Upton Hill, Virginia. Rufus R. Dawes, then in command of Company “K” of the 6th Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry, stated in his memoirs that the man who started the singing was Sergeant John Ticknor of his company. Howe’s companion at the review, the Reverend James Freeman Clarke, suggested to Howe that she write new words for the fighting men’s song. Staying at the Willard Hotel in Washington on the night of November 18, 1861, Howe wrote the verses to the “Battle Hymn of the Republic.”

Howe’s “Battle Hymn of the Republic” was first published on the front page of The Atlantic Monthly of February 1862. The sixth verse written by Howe, which is less commonly sung, was not published at that time.

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