Might the babelized phrase on your website be from "Strawberry Fields"? It sounds similar enough to "Let me take you down, cause I'm going to...strawberry fields. Nothing is real. But nothing to get hung about."
Bill Bradham

I'm fairly sure the song is "Strawberry Fields Forever": "Let me take you
down, 'cause I'm going to Strawberry Fields. Nothing is real. And nothing
to get up about."
Darrel C Jones

After playing around with the Babelizer linked off of your
mathpuzzle.com column this week, I discovered that the Hemingway
title "The Old Man and the Sea" is Babel-invariant. That is,
when this is input into the Babelizer, the output is identical
to the input. I wonder what the longest Babel-invariant well-known
title, aphorism, or phrase is?
Thought you might be amused by this line of thought. ;)
-Dan H

I actually wound up at your site through a link in the rec.woodworking newsgroup to the period table on your web site, which is very cool.
Anyways, your de- Babelized lyrics are from Strawberry Fields Forever (by the Beatles) -
"Let me take you down cause I'm going to strawberry fields
Nothing is real and nothing to get hung about"
The Babelized version just sounded kind of familiar to me. Too much acid in the '60's, I guess. (Just kidding!)
Ray Miller

Strawberry Fields:
Let me take you down, 'cause I'm going to Strawberry Fields.
Nothing is real and nothing to get hungabout


And here is another Babelized song lyric.

giornalmente of piovuto in the left part of totally during the night the I, time of that it was drying above -. the hot sun had the cold time with of the inoperative women