Synesthesia • syn·es·the·sia noun \ˌsi-nəs-ˈthē-zh(ē-)ə\
1. A condition in which one type of stimulation evokes the sensation of another, as when the hearing of a sound produces the visualization of a color.
2. A sensation felt in one part of the body as a result of stimulus applied to another, as in referred pain.
3. The description of one kind of sense impression by using words that normally describe another.
Human beings are points of consciousness: each person's perspective is formed by their unique experiences, knowledge, and innate dispositions.
Each soul perceives reality according to its perspective. When perception is altered, reality is altered.
This was clear to the ancients, which is why all spiritual paths aim, above all else, to transform the subjective seat of consciousness of the individual.
Importantly, they maintain that there is a pure and true divine perspective (that of the prophets, saints, sages, and wise (wo)men) that can be attained through transformation of your subjective lens.
Below this ultimate perspective is a full spectrum characterized by varying degrees (states and stations) of light and darkness.
Despite modern scientism's inability to measure or quantify subjectivity, (and thus its denial of the existence of these realities) we can't honestly talk about knowledge without discussing and defining the locus of gnosis: the 'self that knows'. Just as the color, shape, and material of the lens over your eye will affect how you see the physical world; the paradigms and purity of the point of perception will affect all that you do, see, hear, and contemplate.
Therefore, this song is a meditation abundant with mantras and dhikrs about maintaining intentionality of perspective characterized by love, sincerity, and service to Creator and creation in all endeavors. It also honors the path and the process of transformation in that what we love becomes what we do and what we do becomes who we are.