“To be honest with you, I sometimes wish I were more slutty. I’d probably be a lot more successful if I were… This is such a tough industry, you know. To make it, you really have to sell your soul to the devil.”
Well, it seems like rapper Azealia Banks was listening very carefully. Banks has recently declared that she has been practicing a form of witchcraft known in Spanish as brujería for the past three years. For Banks, this involves slaughtering chickens, presumably in a gruesome way. Banks considers herself as a real witch because “Real witches do real things.”
The 25-year-old is just too young to understand that she is just pimping the system. She wants to be a clown. Clowns, by definition, want to provoke. They want to create trouble when there is none. They want to get attention, and they will get it no matter what.
“I’ve always had this weird obsession about being famous,” she told one interviewer. “So, by the time I was fifteen and sixteen I started rapping because it seems to be a quicker route to fame for me.” The “quicker route to fame” for Banks is rap, and the quicker route to rap is, well, witchcraft.
“You’ve tweeted sometimes about witchcraft,” asked the interviewer. “Like very cryptically. Do you practice?” Banks responded by saying yes. She moved on to say that her favorite spell is the “X spell.” Obviously Banks’ hypnotic and essentially Masonic effect has shown itself in one way or another in many of her videos, most particularly in Ice Princess and Yung Rapunxel:
Banks is trying to get to the top the fastest way, but there is a huge price to pay. She will eventually realize that DMX was probably right when he said:
 “What’s new Pussycat? Nicole Sherzinger on being a global pop star and conquering an eating disorder,” The Independent, March 10, 2013.
 For a study on this religion, see Nasario García, Brujerías: Stories of Witchcraft and the Supernatural in the American Southwest and Beyond (Lubbock: Texas Tech University Press, 2007).
 Alex Taylor, “Azealia Banks launches tirade at ‘ugly pompous bi***’ Sia over witchcraft comments,” International Business Times, December 31, 2016.
 See Richard Price, “Forget Scientology, celebs are now falling for an even more sinister ‘religion’: Introducing the Satanic sex cult that’s snaring stars such as Peaches Geldof,” Daily Mail, April 21, 2013.
 E. Michael Jones, Culture Jihad in Tehran (South Bend: Fidelity Press, 2013), kindle edition.
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The rolling stones, Sympathy for the devil, subtitulado al español