In a video circulating online, a conservative woman is seen providing detailed commentary during Swift's live performance of "Willow," a song from the Evermore album. The woman accused Swift of performing dark rituals while wearing a witch costume during the entire song.
According to the woman, a fan captured a moment at the concert where one of the audience can be heard encouraging Swift to "summon the demons." Swift allegedly replied that the phrase "summon the demons" is the new crowd chant in her alleged witchcraft rituals.
The woman goes on to claim that demons react negatively to mentions of God and Jesus.
"Every time you mention Jesus, they start foaming at the mouth. They start screaming, and they start manifesting demons. The demons don't want to hear about Jesus. That’s the only name they’re afraid of. That’s the only name they have to answer to. That’s the only name that sends them to hell," the woman said.
Social media platforms, particularly X and TikTok, have become hotbeds for discussions surrounding the live performance of Swift allegedly doing rituals and summoning demons in her concert. (Related: EVIL RISING: Disney now flat-out promoting demons and witchcraft to children.)
Netizens have mixed reactions to the accusations – some believing them and others responding with sarcasm.
"Never liked Taylor Swift, but now I definitely have a reason to. Just saw a video of her witchcraft/ritual performance on someone’s Instagram story. Nope! Get that evil out of here. Believers should not listen to this," one X user said.
"Hey guys, so apparently, Taylor Swift's 'The Eras Tour' is using witchcraft and dark magic ... It's in your best interest to not attend these shows and instead please give all your tickets to me to keep yourselves safe please," said another X user.
Swift herself associated "Willow" to witchcraft during a YouTube Q&A in 2020. "'Willow' is about intrigue, desire and the complexity that goes into wanting someone. I think it sounds like casting a spell to make somebody fall in love with you," she said.
In October, Kandiss Taylor, a former Republican Georgia governor candidate, accused Swift of "influencing innocent minds to be enticed with the dark side of spirituality" after she thanked her fans in an Instagram post for supporting "The Eras Tour."
Hank Kunneman, a MAGA supporter, has gone viral after accusing Swift of being involved with pharmaceutical giant Pfizer. Incidentally, Swift's current boyfriend, Kansas City Chiefs tight end Travis Kelce, has starred in a Pfizer advertisement.
Kunneman, a senior pastor at the Lord of Hosts Church in Omaha, Nebraska, operates One Voice Ministries with his wife Brenda Kunneman. The couple also owns a YouTube channel with 82,000 subscribers used to publicly post their sermons. Kunneman also accused Swift of promoting witchcraft and satanism in her concert. He further accused Swift that her progressive advocacy is tied to nefarious practices.
Visit Evil.news for more stories about witchcraft and satanism.
Watch John-Henry Westen, co-founder and editor-in-chief of LifeSite News, as he discusses the video of an exorcist warning the public against attending Taylor Swift's "The Eras Tour" due to witchcraft and satanism.
This video is from the Rick Langley channel on Brighteon.com.