ELO, Lyrics:
I'm alive.

I'm alive - and the world shines for me today
I'm alive - suddenly I am here today
Seems like forever (and a day), thought I could never (feel this way)
Is this really me? I'm alive, I'm alive

I'm alive - and the dawn breaks across the sky
I'm alive - and the sun rises up so high
Lost in another world (far away), never another word (till today)
But what can I say? I'm alive, I'm alive, I'm alive

(Instrumental break)

Suddenly came the dawn (from the night), suddenly I was born (into light)
How can it be real? I'm alive, I'm alive, I'm alive

I'm alive - and the world shines for me today
I'm alive - suddenly I am here today
Seems like forever (and a day), thought I could never (feel this way)
Is this really me? I'm alive, I'm alive, I'm alive

(Instrumental break)

I'm alive, I'm alive, I'm alive, I'm alive

Jeff Lynne

From the 1980 LP, Xanadu.

Facts:
In the song "I'm Alive" from Xanadu, the Morse code section heard on the fade-out is perhaps more interesting. It does not change frequency, and appears to actually spell out "XANADU" (not "ELO" as often reported). It's rather cleverly hidden. The stacatto notes spell out "ANADU" (no "X"); this pattern is (dot-dash (A), dash-dot (N), dot-dash (A), dash-dot-dot (D), dot-dot-dash (U)). Upon closer examination, the "N" sounds more like an "A" and the "dot-dot" in the "D" is rather subtle, however it is believed that any variation is simply because the person playing the code (Jeff or Richard) didn't quite have the pattern down perfectly. The "X" is layed over all this in a different keyboard. "X" in Morse code is dash-dot-dot-dash. It is played in a longer keyboard with descending notes.
This sample is the section heard in the final keyboard bridge. The first part is the "X" (dash-dot-dot-dash) played on the prominently heard keyboard. The second part is the "ANADU" pattern played very quickly (dot-dash (A), dash-dot (N), dot-dash (A), dash-dot-dot (D), dot-dot-dash (U)), followed by this same section slowed down and each letter separated so they can be easily heard.
There is another hidden Morse code spelling out "XANADU" on the final keyboard bridge, just before the song's end. Similar to the fade-out, one keyboard plays the "X" at a slower speed while another keyboard underneath this plays the faster ÔÇťANADU" part.