Alice in Wonderland is used to symbolise Monarch slaves who are used as prostitutes or sex slaves for hire (see Monarch slaves and Beta Kittens).
Alice in Wonderland is named after Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, written by Charles Dodgson under the pseudonym Lewis Caroll. It is one of the most mystical and surreal works in literature, and is used as a reference book in the witchcraft performed to create Monarch slaves. ‘In wonderland’ refers to the permanent dissociative state in which Monarch slaves live.
The mascot/identifier of Alice in Wonderland is the rabbit and mirrors.
In the book, the White Rabbit represents Alice’s handler, and ‘going down the Rabbit Hole’ is a metaphor for ritual sodomy, which is used to open the pineal gland/spiritual doorway for demons to possess the Monarch slave. Theses demons control every aspect of the slave and become their alter personas.
Alice following the White Rabbit
Let’s take a look at how these slaves are presented:
Playboy magazine, used to advertise Beta Kittens. (Magazines are dual purposed. They serve as mindless materialism for the masses, and a Monarch slave craigslist for faceless Illuminists worldwide):
This is an American men’s magazine that features photographs of nude women. It was founded in Chicago in 1953 by Hugh Hefner and his associates. Playboy is one of the world’s best known brands, and in addition to the flagship magazine in the United States, special nation-specific versions of Playboy are published worldwide.
Pamela Anderson on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January 2007 issue, the 11th time she appeared on it. Note the dollar $ sign on the crotch of her panties — a message to those in the know that Pam is available as a sex slave for a price
Playboy‘s iconic and enduring mascot is a stylised profile of a rabbit wearing a tuxedo bow tie, referred to as ‘Mr Playboy’. A running joke in the magazine involves hiding the logo somewhere in the cover art or photograph.
In an interview, Hefner explained his choice of a rabbit as Playboy’s logo to the Italian journalist Oriana Fallaci in Hugh Hefner: ‘I am in the center of the world,’ by Oriana Fallaci, LOOK magazine, January 10, 1967:
“The rabbit, the bunny, in America has a sexual meaning; and I chose it because it’s a fresh animal, shy, vivacious, jumping — sexy. First it smells you then it escapes, then it comes back, and you feel like caressing it, playing with it. A girl resembles a bunny. Joyful, joking. Consider the girl we made popular: the Playmate of the Month. She is never sophisticated, a girl you cannot really have. She is a young, healthy, simple girl — the girl next door… we are not interested in the mysterious, difficult woman, the femme fatale, who wears elegant underwear, with lace, and she is sad, and somehow mentally filthy. The Playboy girl has no lace, no underwear, she is naked, well-washed with soap and water, and she is happy.”
Some of these ‘Playmates’ are Monarch slaves:
Linda Beatty as a Monarch butterfly on the cover of Playboy magazine’s August 1976 issue
White Rabbit as handler:
Sharon Kristie on the cover of Playboy magazine’s June 1967 issue, featuring the White Rabbit/handler keeping a watchful eye on the sex slave
Terry Ryan on the cover of Playboy magazine in December 1954
Judy Lee Tomerlin on the cover of Playboy magazine in June 1958
Beverly Kenney on the cover for the Beverly Kenney Sings for Playboys album
The White Rabbit/handler presenting his sex slaves (Deanna Baker, Lenna Sjooblom, Ellen Michaels, Linda Summers and Marilyn Cole) on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January 1973 issue
Nancy Jo Hopper on the cover of Playboy magazine in February 1964 — the White Rabbit is on her hand ~ handler
Margie Harrison on the cover of Playboy magazine’s June 1954 edition
Margie Harrison on the cover of Playboy magazine in January 1954 — two Margies symbolises duality/demonic possession
Then we have the Playboy Bunny, a waitress at the Playboy Club. The Playboy Clubs were originally open from 1960 to 1988. The Club re-opened a location The Palms Hotel in Las Vegas from 2006 to 2012.
Bunnies wore a costume called a ‘bunny suit’, inspired by the tuxedo-wearing Playboy rabbit mascot, consisting of a corset, bunny ears, a collar, cuffs and a fluffy cottontail.
Hefner and two Bunnies at the Playboy Mansion
The treatment of Playboy Bunnies was exposed in a piece written by Gloria Steinem and reprinted in her 1983 book Outrageous Acts and Everyday Rebellions. The article, published in 1963 in Show magazine as ‘A Bunny’s Tale’ (published in two parts, Part I and Part II.), detailed how women were treated at the Clubs — the exploitative working conditions of the Bunnies and the sexual demands made of them, which skirted the edge of the law.
Some of these ‘Bunnies’ are also slaves.
The Playboy Mansion is the home of Hefner in Los Angeles, California, where he likes to throw lavishly debauched parties/orgies, and where he lives with a number of women at a time. The mansion has 22 rooms, including a wine cellar, a game room, a zoo and aviary, a pet cemetery, tennis courts, a waterfall and a swimming pool area — including a patio and barbecue area, a grotto, a sauna, a bathhouse and a games house with two guestrooms equipped with only a bed, a ceiling mirror and a phone.
His image as a fast-living Lothario has done much to make success of the Playboy brand.
The Bunnies/Playmates/Sex slaves:
Kate Moss, photographed by Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott for Playboy magazine’s January/February 2014 double issue, in honour of the magazine’s 60th anniversary
Jenny McCarthy on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January 2005 issue; the leopard print identifies her as as a Beta Kitten/sex slave
Deanna Brooks, Playboy‘s Playmate of the Month in May 1998
Arnold Schwarzenegger on the cover of Playboy magazine [Japan] in January 2004
Darine Stern on the cover of Playboy magazine in October 1971
Jean Parker and Mary Carlisle circa 1930s
Donna Michelle on the cover of Playboy magazine’s May 1964 edition
Rihanna in her music video for the song S&M
Reese Witherspoon in the film Legally Blonde
Bo Derek on the cover of Playboy magazine in March 1980
Madonna on the cover of Cosmopolitan Hungary in May 2015
Nicki Minaj in the music video for Pills N Potions
Rachel McAdams in the film Mean Girls
Kathy MacDonald on the cover of Playboy magazine in March 1969
Sally Field on the cover of Playboy magazine’s March 1986 issue
Kim Kardashian on the cover of Playboy magazine’s December 2007 issue
Kendra Wilkinson on the cover of Playboy magazine’s December 2010 issue
Padma Lakshmi on the cover of Playboy France in July 2000
La Toya Jackson on the cover of Playboy magazine’s March 1989 issue; the diamond earring symbolises the demons that possess her. The star shape represents Satan ~ star is a metaphor for angel
Drew Barrymore on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January 1995 issue. Drew has lifted up her T-shirt to reveal a butterfly tattoo below her navel, symbolising her demonic possession
Dorothy Stratten on the cover of Playboy magazine’s June 1980 issue; note the Monarch butterfly on her sleeve, symbolising her demonic possession
Dita Von Teese
Tara Reid on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January/February 2010 issue
Valerie Perrine on the cover of Playboy magazine’s August 1981 issue
Anna Nicole Smith on the cover of Playboy magazine’s February 2001 issue. Anna is wearing diamonds, symbolising the demons that possess her
Anna Nicole Smith
Levai Adrienn on the cover of Playboy Russia magazine’s June 2011 issue
Garcelle Beauvais on the cover of Playboy magazine’s August 2007 issue
Nadya Ruchka on the cover of Playboy Russia magazine’s October 2012 issue; the bracelets represent prison bars/enslavement
Kristi Cline, Tishara Cousino and the White Rabbit on the cover of Playboy Japan magazine’s February 2002 issue
Kendra Wilkinson, Holly Madison and Bridget Marquardt on the poster for the reality series Girls Next Door, which focuses on the lives of Hefner’s girlfriends who live with him at the Playboy Mansion. Hefner is standing in the background, representing the handler or ‘unseen hands’ that manipulate Monarch slaves; he is wearing sunglasses to portray his deceptive nature
Jessica Rabbit, whose husband Roger Rabbit is her handler/abuser
Jessica Rabbit and Roger Rabbit in the 1988 animated film Who Framed Roger Rabbit?
Laura Richmond as Jessica Rabbit on the cover of Playboy magazine’s November 1998 issue. She is wearing a maroon dress; any shade of purple represents dissociation/madness. Her arms are forming the Masonic compass and square, and she is symbolising the ‘Eye of Horus’
Katy Perry as Jessica Rabbit
Jessica Biel as Jessica Rabbit in a Saturday Night Live sketch
Heidi Klum as Jessica Rabbit
Sasha Pivovarova as Jessica Rabbit, photographed by Camilla Akrans
Viagra (Tatyana Kotova, Meseda Bagaudinova, Albina Dzhanabayeva), also known as Nu Virgos
Goldie Hawn on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January 1985 edition
Goldie is wearing red high heels. In The Wizard of Oz (1939), Dorothy’s ruby slippers are the keys to the unlocking of stargates. The ruby slippers represent the free will of Monarch slaves that is stolen from them after they become insane, which then enables the witches to ritually sodomise the slaves to facilitate the opening of the pineal gland/spiritual portal, and invoke demons to possess them.
Joan Severance on the cover of Playboy magazine’s November 1992 issue
Natalie Imbruglia for PETA; him represents her male alter/demons that possess her
Sam Faiers as Alice in Wonderland alongside the Mad Hatter and The Queen of Hearts (both represent demons), photographed for the July 2014 issue of HOT HOT magazine
Shannon Tweed on the cover of Playboy magazine in January 1990
Ten-year-old Thylane Loubry, photographed by Sharif Hamza for the December 2010/January 2011 issue of Vogue Paris. Cadeaux in French means ‘gift, present, treat’
Lena Hardt, photographed by Emma Summerton for Grey magazine
Joan Collins on the cover of Playboy magazine’s December 1983 issue
Lily Cole on the cover of Playboy France magazine’s October 2008 edition
Dolly Parton on the cover of Playboy magazine’s October 1978 issue
Nastassja Kinski on the cover of Playboy magazine’s May 1983 issue
Diana Lynn making the ‘Shhh… signal’, which is the hand sign for demonic possession, symbolising victims can’t speak/are spiritually bound/silent
Jessica Stam in a photoshoot from the April 2015 edition of Numéro China; the rabbit represents the handler/programmer.
Balloons symbolise the Monarch slave as a vessel or receptacle to receive the demons that possess them
Etymology of balloon:
(chemistry) A round vessel, usually with a short neck, to hold or receive whatever is distilled; a glass vessel of a spherical form.
Alcoholic beverages such as brandy, whisky, rum or arrack are called spirits and are obtained by distillation of wine — demons are spirits.
Kirstie Alley in A Bunny’s Tale
Carol Willis on the cover of Playboy magazine’s July 1970 issue. Carol is underwater. This is the Monarch slave’s experience — a constant feeling of being trapped underwater and unable to break free
Maki Onuki of The Washington Ballet, photographed by Dean Alexander
Lady Gaga on the cover of Neo2 magazine’s September 2009 issue
Alber Elbaz, photographed by Tim Walker in Paris 2009 (appeared in The New Yorker)
Binx Wilson, photographed by Sølve Sundsbø
Ewan McGregor, photographed by Alexi Lubomirski
Anna Faris on The House Bunny poster
Michèle Morgan in 1951
Natalia Vodianova on the cover of Tatler magazine in May 2011
Miley Cyrus leaving ABC studios after Jimmy Kimmel Live! in Los Angeles, U.S., in August 2015
Audrey Kitching; the pink hair identifies her as a prostitute/Pink Panther, the pink and black hair symbolises duality (see Pink Panther and Duality/Black Mass)
Elsa Peretti, photographed by Helmut Newton
Beyoncé; note the clock
The clock alludes to the White Rabbit/handler who keeps checking time (demons travel through time and space from their spiritual realm to get to our physical realm) and who led Alice down the rabbit hole (ritual sodomy) into Wonderland/dissociation (demonic possession):
Blue Ivy Carter (Beyoncé’s daughter); the white rabbit represents her handler
George Reeves; the white rabbit represents his handler
Daria Werbowy, photographed for Flare Canada magazine in September 2009
Kylie Jenner on the cover of Fault magazine
Nina Agdal and Robin Marjolein
Lana Del Rey
Naomi Campbell as a ‘Chocolate Bunny’, photographed by David LaChapelle
Naomi Campbell on the cover of V magazine
Nadja Auermann, photographed by Richard Avedon for Versace in 1994
Mariah Carey, Nick Cannon and their children Moroccan Scott and Monroe
Meghan Collison, photographed by Terry Tsiolis for Vogue Russia, November 2007
Renée Zellwegger in the film Bridget Jones Diary
Magdalena Berus, photographed for Fiasco magazine
Ola Rudnicka, photographed by Boe Marion for Vogue Netherlands in April 2014
Doe Deere; the purple hair and lipstick signify dissociation
Helena Schröder on the cover of Vogue Hellas in January 2010
Samantha Fox; the guitar is a phallic symbol
Fearne Cotton and Holly Willoughby
Lara Stone, photographed for Glamour Spain magazine’s December 2015 issue
Romy Schneider on the cover of Playboy Italy magazine’s August 1980 edition
Cara Delevingne on the cover of Garage magazine
Karen Elson, photographed by Steven Meisel for Vogue Italia
Bernie Mac on the cover of Life magazine
Holly Robinson Peete
Lindsay Lohan on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January/February 2012 edition
Ahn So-hee photographed for Elle magazine
Nick Jonas, photographed for Out magazine in May 2016; the stuffed tigers identify him as a prostitute, the stuffed dogs identify him as a courier
Steel Panther (Ralph Saenz (Michael Starr), Darren Leader (Stix Zadinia), Travis Haley (Lexxi Foxx), and Russ Parrish (Satchel))
Eva Ionesco as Alice in Wonderland, photographed by Irina Ionesco in 1970; appeared in Vogue Nippon’s November 2007 issue. The owl represents Satan and it’s symbolising the ‘Eye of Ra’
Through the Looking-Glass, which represents the Monarch slave going mad :
Alice Through the Looking Glass: Natalia Vodianova, photographed by Annie Leibovitz for Vogue US magazine in December 2003
Elle Fanning as Phoebe in Wonderland (2008)
Robbie Williams in the music video for You Know Me, where he listens to music, and starts drifting off (loud, incessant music is used to drive Monarch slaves insane, then they are drugged (dissociation) and ritually sodomised for demons to possess them. Note the showbiz mirror with lights around it, which flash on and off — ‘the lights are on, but no one’s home’ is slang for insanity
Whitney Houston in the music video for I’m Your Baby Tonight. Note the circular mirror on the right, the spirals (denoting descent into madness) on either side of the window, and the light and dark floor signifying duality
Whitney walks over to the mirror — the hand on the other side represents the demons that have been invoked to possess her, which become a slave’s alter personas
Whitney and her reflection mirror each other against the mirror, symbolising duality: demons mimic a Monarch slave’s voice and mannerisms, stealing the slave’s identity
Whitney climbs through the mirror into Wonderland — symbolising her being subdued with drugs after becoming mad, then being possessed by demons that bind her spiritually
Morten Harket in the music video for A-ha’s single Take On Me.
Morten is trapped inside a comic book — Wonderland/dissociation, after being driven insane and possessed by demons which bind him spiritually.
A girl in a café reading it falls in love with him and manages to enter his world — the girl represents the demons that possess Morten and ‘enter his world’ or his body.
Morten is trapped ‘through the looking glass’, symbolising his dissociation or madness.
The girl later escapes back into the real world — after demons possess the slave, they mimic their voice and mannerisms and steal the slaves’ identity; they are the ones that interact with the outside world.
The demonic possession of Morten Harket
Morten tries to break free of demonic possession and leave the fantasy world/dissociation/Wonderland, symbolised by his throwing himself against the walls
He is drugged and subdued, ritually sodomised and more demons invoked to possess him, and he returns to his former state of dissociation
Guinevere Van Seenus and Robert McKinnon (entering into a state of madness) in and advertisement for Kenzo Paris
Size distortion, which represents the Monarch slave descending into madness:
Peaches Geldof as Alice in Wonderland, photographed for Company magazine
Beyoncé in the video for her song Kitty Kat
Jack Black in Gulliver’s Travels
Natalia Vodianova, photographed by Annie Leibovitz for Vogue US in December 2003
Ekaterina Volkova, photographed by Timur Artamonov for Elle Russia in March 2010
Amanda Seyfried, photographed for Vogue Italia’s July 2002 edition
Pink flamingos appear in Lewis Caroll’s book, and are used to symbolise Alice in Wonderland. Ancient Egyptians considered this creature to be a living representation of their god Ra. Ra is Satan — demons are the offspring of the devil and fallen angels ~ pink flamingos represent demonic possession.
Beyoncé in the music video for Party
Selena Gomez in Disney’s Princess Protection Program
Nastya Kusakina, photographed by Lena Manakai for Elle Kazakhstan in December 2015
Demi Lovato, photographed for Complex magazine in October 2015
William Shatner and James Spader as flamingos in the American series Boston Legal
‘Alice in Wonderland’ with John Galliano as the Queen of Hearts, Alexis Roche as the King of Hearts (both represent demons) and Natalia Vodianova as Alice, photographed by Annie Leibowitz for Vogue magazine’s December 2003 edition
Camille Rowe, photographed for Elle France magazine in March 2013
Jennifer Lawrence; the parrot identifies her as an interpreter
Amanda Seyfried playing flamingo croquet, photographed by Mark Seliger for Vogue Italia magazine
Catherine Deneuve, photographed by David Bailey for Vogue magazine in 1968
Mélodie Monrose, photographed for Harper’s Bazaar magazine’s November 2013 edition
Kotuleva Yulia Gennadevna, photographed for Harper’s Bazaar Indonesia in June 2009