i used to believe

Established in 2002 and now featuring 74737 beliefs!

sections

animals
at home
bad habits
body functions
body parts
death
food
grown-ups
kids
language
make-believe
media
music
nature
neighbourhood
people
religion
school
science
sex
the law
the past
the world
time
toilets
transport

the pledge

Show most recent or highest rated first.

page 3 of 7

< 1 2  3  4 5 6 7 >


I used to think they said "with liver tea and justice for all" when saying the pledge of alligence. It's with "liberty and justice for all"

darcy
score for this belief : 3.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

I still remember when I was a little lass in kindergarten and say the pledge, in the part "For which it stands," I thought it said "For witches stands." I imagined a bunch of little witches sitting down. Don't ask.
:)

Claudia L.
score for this belief : 3.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

I thought that the Pledge of Allegiance line was "...one nation, under dog, indivisible..." I pronounced this proudly until I learned how to read and realized that it is "God" we are under. Good to know.

Anon
score for this belief : 3vote this belief upvote this belief down

when i was younger, i believed that if you didnt cover your heart while saying the pledge of allegiance...it was going to come out of the wall and stab you in the heart and kill you

Krispi
score for this belief : 3.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

I used to thing that durring the pledge of allegiance, when it says "And to the republic for which it stands" That they were saying "And to the republic for Richards Stands" I was always wondering who the heck Richard Stands was!!

Jenn M.
score for this belief : 3vote this belief upvote this belief down

when i was in school, we used to say "all indians are my brothers and sisters"....i never said that..i used to think if i say that then i wont be able to marry so cute girl which are there in my class.....

sanju
score for this belief : 3vote this belief upvote this belief down

This is what I thought, seriously.
"I fled polience tooky crag and the unspited plates of bavaria, and to the peepubick to Richard Sands stands, one nation on the gods invisble with lizardy justin to malls."

Anon
score for this belief : 2vote this belief upvote this belief down

whoever this "Richard Stanz" is he must of been pretty popular in school! haha! :)

Anon
score for this belief : 0.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

When we used to recite the 'Pledge Of Allegiance' in first grade, I thought it gave special permission for Witches to set up vending stands, because it seemed to refer to "the Republic for 'witched stands' ".

Frank Hopkins
score for this belief : 3.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

When we were little my sister and I went to public school. Every day we used to have to say the pledge of allegiance. One day my sister and I were showing my parents how well we said it and they couldn't stop laughing and we couldn't figure out why. Instead of my sister say "and to the republic for WHICH IT STANDS," she used to say "and to the republic for RICHARD SANDS!" I don't think she realized she said it wrong until she was in highschool!

Lisa
score for this belief : 3vote this belief upvote this belief down

I pledge allegiance, to the spam of the united skates of america, and to the repugnant, for Richard Stanz, one naked, under God, Invisible, with liberty and puffed rice for all!

Anon
score for this belief : 3vote this belief upvote this belief down

when i was in kindergarden we would say the pledge of alliegence. i was always wondering when we were going to cover our hearts with our left hand, or both hands

Pedro
score for this belief : 0.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

In elementary school, I recited the Pledge of Allegiance by imitating the class without thinking about what words I was saying. For a long time, I recited it, "..and to the republic, for witches stand, one nation,...with liberty and justice frog."

Cindy
score for this belief : 2.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

In the Pledge of Alliegence, I used to pronounce the word Li*b*erty as Li*v*erity.

Anon
score for this belief : 2vote this belief upvote this belief down

top belief!

I got almost everyline wrong in the pledge:

I pledge a lesion, to the flag of the United Stakes of America
And to the republic, for Richard Stanz
One nation, undergone,
with little tea, and just ice, for all

This was cleared up when, in 2nd grade, it was my turn to say it over the PA system.

Em
score for this belief : 5vote this belief upvote this belief down

I believed that the Pledge of Allegiance went: "...and to the Republic, for Richard Stans,..." I always wondered who Richard Stans was, and why he was so important that he made it into the Pledge. I asked my mom one day who he was and why I wanted to know. She just kind of smiled and explained the problem to me lol.

E.M.B.
score for this belief : 2vote this belief upvote this belief down

I thought the word to The Pledge of Allegiance were, "and to the Republic for witch's stands".
I would envision witchs sitting in life guard towers.

Rex Blistercasket
score for this belief : 2.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

After saying the pledge, we'd sing "My Country Tis Of Thee."
my slightly altered version was: My country tis of thee, sweet land of liberty, of the ICING. Land where our fathers died, land of the pilgrim's pride, from every mountain side, let freedom ring...
So, basically, i pictured a sweet land frosted with icing but then became sad to think of my father dying and then i'd picture people eating turkey because the strongest word to associate with pilgrim in my mind was turkey. This happened to me almost every day, and created within me a wide variety of emotions from munchies for the icing to deep sadness at the thought of my dad dying and us eating turkey afterwards.

Anon
score for this belief : 2.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

I thot it went:
"I pledge a weej ants to the fags of the nine states of balaria and to Publix and witches hands, one nation under dogs invinsible with liberty and sha sha for all."
I don't know why...Wen i found out what it really said i was like "screw it" and i kept saying it the way i did then and i still do lmfao

cayla
score for this belief : 2vote this belief upvote this belief down

When I was four years old and in kindergarten, I said the Pledge of Allegiance for the first time. That day after I got home, I asked my mother, "Why do we all talk to a flag? It's not alive." I believed that adults had been mistaken in thinking that a flag could hear us all talk to it.

K.
score for this belief : 3.5vote this belief upvote this belief down

page 3 of 7

< 1 2  3  4 5 6 7 >



I Used To Believe™ © 2002 - 2018 Mat Connolley, another Iteracy website.   privacy policy