While the lyrics of this song have a dual nature, it is mainly a scathing critique on the Christian church and their failure. Manson is calling them out for their hypocrisy, claiming that they loved him when he was a child but are now condemning him because he is a bad person.
This is a reference to Nietzsche’s belief that all events occur over and over again in a cycle that will never be completed. It also speaks to the idea that Marilyn Manson is the Antichrist Superstar, but there will always be another one to take his place.
There is also a great deal of irony here, as Marilyn tries to get the church to love him while being a demon himself. He screams that they haven’t been able to answer their prayers any longer, and now they can no longer help anyone.
The Christian church has failed, and there is no one left to ask for forgiveness from. Their morality has become corrupted to the point where it is no longer possible to believe in a God.
It is difficult to say what the final outcome of this battle will be, but I think it will be very bad. The church will not be able to save anyone anymore, and the world will be a very dark place.
While the lyrical content of this song is not as well-known as some of the other songs on Antichrist Superstar, it has a powerful impact on those who hear it. It is a sad, yet incredibly effective ode to the end of the reign of the Antichrist Superstar, and it makes a perfect ending for this album.