Now that the man lives in fear the future seems not so clear
Only one press on the button eternal life is what we will share
The feeling of life gets so boring like a hell it is torturing
Tell me one good reason before I decide to end my living

Their systems seems to be suffering
A fucking reality based on fear
Oppressing people to obey
The only way to stop you feel real
Lick of death tastes you the kiss of hell
Takes you away through the lights of Eden
Light of god warns you the fear of death
Leaves you to raise your soul to heaven
Vita es morte morte es vita no difference the way is one
Life is death, death is life die, live and born

There is no ground for contribution their political pollution
Never listen to what they say because they are leading us to a mortal solution
Thousands of people starving many other rich junk feeding
It is not my way of living always taking never giving


Lyrics submitted by sepultura1987

Vita Es Morte song meanings
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    General CommentAccording to the Synoptic Gospels, Judas identified Jesus to the soldiers by means of a kiss. This is the kiss of Judas, also known (especially in art) as the Betrayal of Christ, and immediately precedes the Arrest of Jesus.Both Matthew (26:47-50) and Mark (14:44-45) use the Greek verb kataphilein, which means to kiss firmly, intensely, passionately, tenderly or warmly. It is the same verb that Plutarch uses to describe a famous kiss that Alexander the Great gave Bagoas. [1] According to the John, Jesus responded by saying "Friend, do what you are here to do." This has caused speculation that Jesus and Judas were actually in agreement with each other and there was no real betrayal.[2] Luke (22:47-48) presents a very different picture: Jesus sees Judas coming and stops him by asking: "Judas, with a kiss do you betray the son of man?" The kiss is apparently not delivered at all. Geza Vermes, however, in his book Jesus the Jew, presents a very different view: The Aramaic word barnasha—literally "son of man" but meaning "this person"—is used in Rabbinic literature as a humble, self-effacing way to refer to oneself, to the speaker. It corresponds exactly to the Japanese word sessha, "this one," an old-fashioned way to say "I" or "me" when talking to a superior. Jesus would be saying "You would use a kiss to betray me?"
    The kiss of Judas is one of the omissions in the Gospel of John.
    sepultura1987on February 04, 2009   Link

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