In Good Omens, by Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman, there's a bit about how all tapes left in a car for too long eventually morph into Best of Queen albums. Then one of the characters--probably the demon Crowley, who is fond of his earthly life and is secretly helping to thwart his boss's plans by preventing the apocalypse--gets rattled when he hears "Bee-elzebub has a devil put aside for me, for me..." coming from his car stereo.
Very interesting etmyology on this one. From Hebrew "ba‘al zəbûb", meaning "lord of the flies", a Philistine deity. Puts a whole new spin on that book. Answers has some more information on the etymology, including the possibility the Zebub was actually a place, and not a thing.