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Credits & Info

Jan 28, 2011 | 9:03 AM EST
File Info
3.7 MB
2 min 42 sec
3.66 / 5.00

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Licensing Terms

Please contact me if you would like to use this in a project. We can discuss the details.

Rated 3.66 / 5 stars
Plays & Downloads:
670 Plays | 54 Downloads
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Metal, Rock - Heavy Metal

Author Comments

Even in the zombie apocalypse, everyone has the right to trial and due process of law, including zombies.

Lead Guitar: Rawley Roebuck
Rhythm Guitar: Quinten Westrich
Bass: Kevin Manning
Drums: Andrew Ireland
Vocals: Clifford Eberhardt

Verse 1:
In a post-apocalyptic world
Where zombies terrorize the land
They slaughter us and eat our flesh
But liberty we must defend.

Zombies have the right to trial
Because they are our countrymen
They're feasting on the jury's flesh
While the judge gives out his sentences.

We can't take their rights away
We've done it too many times before.
They won't be second-class citizens
Even if humanity's no more.

Habeus Corpses
We must protect our nation.
From The Crime
Of undead discrimination
Habeus Corpses
This is what we must maintain.
Even If The defendant wants to eat your brains.

[Instrumental Break]


We Will Fight For
Zombie Rights
We Will Uphold
Zombie Rights
We Will Protect
Zombie Rights
We Will Defend
Zombie Rights

Verse 2:
We will stop the zombie plague
But we'll do it legally.
Even if they are undead
We still treat them equally.
If you try to kill a zombie
But fail in your attempts If the zombie kills you instead
It can claim it was self-defense


Habeus Corpses X4



Rated 3.5 / 5 stars

Something's Not Right Here....

I take it you don't like due process of law. Or zombies. Or maybe it's a stretch to think the United States Constitution is still in effect after a zombie plague happens. That's a rather cynical attitude to have, isn't it?

This is just a really fucked-up song and ill-recommended for anybody with little or no sense of humor.

Decapitorium responds:

Maybe you just hold an absurdist worldview.

The song is a commentary on how the writ of Habeas Corpus has been effectively removed from the American judicial system.