Halleluja is the most iconic American song of all time, but it’s not just the title that makes it such a timeless hit.

The song has also become synonymous with Bob Dylan, with the iconic frontman and poet taking credit for its conception in 1962.

Bob Dylan took credit for the tune when he gave a commencement address at the University of Texas at Austin, saying, “Hallelulah, Bob Dylan.

Halleluluah, Halleuluah.”

“He’s a true American hero,” Dylan said.

Dylan later said he had never heard of the song, but his friend George Harrison had been playing it for years at the time.

“He had been doing it with some of his old friends,” Harrison told The New York Times in 2001.

“I’ve heard it before, and it’s one of the most interesting songs that I’ve heard in a long time.”

Dylan was born in Kansas City, Missouri, to Dizzy and Lucille Stilley.

He was raised by his maternal grandparents, who worked for the local railroad.

Dylan’s parents separated in 1952 when he was just two years old.

His father, a mechanical engineer, worked in the railroad while his mother stayed home.

After graduating from high school, Dylan enrolled in the University, where he majored in music.

He continued studying there, eventually receiving his bachelor’s degree in 1960.

Dylan soon became a popular figure in the music world, writing popular hits such as “Hey Jude” and “A Hard Rain’s A-Gonna Fall.”

Dylan also wrote songs for the likes of the Rolling Stones, Jimi Hendrix, and the Grateful Dead.

After graduation, Dylan moved to Los Angeles, where his mother worked at a carwash.

Dylan went on to work with the Grateful Warhols and the Rolling Stone.

Dylan was in his late 40s when he released “Hail to the Thief,” his debut album.

It was a huge success, earning him critical acclaim.

“Bob Dylan was the most successful artist of his generation,” Dylan told the Los Angeles Times in 2009.

“In my mind, he was the best artist of all times.”

The song made Dylan famous.

It sold more than 2 million copies and earned him a Grammy nomination in 1972.

But the song was controversial among fans, with critics saying it was offensive to Native Americans.

In response, Dylan said the song should have been called “Halaala.”

“I don’t think I should have said that,” Dylan later told the Times.

Bob Dylan was also accused of appropriating the music of African-Americans. “

We should have done what we should have had done, which is to be tolerant of other cultures and religions and to just let them be.”

Bob Dylan was also accused of appropriating the music of African-Americans.

In 1993, he released a film called “My Generation,” in which he portrayed himself as an African-American man from the 1960s.

“My generation was born out of slavery,” Dylan sang.

“It was a time when white people were not allowed to have their own way.”

Dylan’s detractors countered that his depiction of slavery and the civil rights movement had been exaggerated.

“People didn’t know that black people had been in America for more than 200 years,” he said.

“There was nothing like that, and there is nothing like it today.”

Dylan has also faced criticism for using the term “negro” to describe people who aren’t white.

Dylan also faced backlash from some of the country’s most prominent musicians, including Michael Jackson and Stevie Wonder.

“They called him a Negro,” Wonder said.