You may go out on the internet and find lyrics that you can't just copy and paste. For example, the folks at metrolyrics.com
do this neat thing where they hide the section and then encode the lyrics.
If you right click the background of the document and 'view source' (however your browser offers that option to you), and go towards the bottom, you'll find the 'lyrics' span defined with it's peculiar data obviously odd:
Sometimes I feel like I'm fading away<br /> You're looking at me, I've got nothing to say<br /> Don't make me angry with the games that you play<br /> <br /> Either light up or leave me alone<br /> <br /> Walk in my room, you lie on my bed<br /> Open your mouth, shoot someone dead<br /> All of a sudden you're inside my head<br /> <br /> Either light up or leave me alone<br /> <br /> Spending my bread like it grew on a tree<br /> You're trying to tell me 'bout the birds and the bees<br /> The skirt that you're wearing is way past your knees<br /> <br /> Either light up or leave me alone<br /> <br /> You're up all night preaching your mind<br /> Come home in the morning with your latest find<br /> I'm gonna have to lay it to you straight on the line<br /> <br /> Either light up or leave me alone<br /><br />
Now, this is where the WGG (writch 'greater grabber') comes in. While the tool was originally designed merely to strip the 'forward/reply' markings ("> > >") from emails, it has other text processing capacity, including decoding from the various WWW standard encodings (gotta have that to keep sane in this job).
So, if you should run across some curiously encoded crap on the web and want to figure out what it is (or just want the lyrics you searched for), you can use this free tool that has not been substantially altered in over a decade (somewhat bug-free, we presume):