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Alchemy

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The dome of the U.S. Capitol Building in Washington D.C. features in its occulus an incredibly significant painting that reveals the philosophical, spiritual and political aims of the founding fathers.

Note the massive circle behind former U.S. President George Washington:

The Apotheosis of Washington is a masterful piece of artwork that appears inside the dome of the Capitol Building in Washington D.C.

The Apotheosis of Washington is a piece of artwork that appears inside the dome of the Capitol Building in Washington D.C.

According to Freemasonry, an apotheosis can be defined as ‘the exaltation of a subject to divine level’. It is ‘man realising he is a god already’, a soul manifesting as a body — or, in symbolic terms, a circle surrounded by a square.

Washington is seated on the clouds, with his feet on a rainbow, and behind him is the gateway, the vortex, the stargate to hell (the spirit world). The rainbow is also an interdimensional gateway or portal to the abyss/hell. Washington was a Freemason, who received his wisdom and knowledge through communication with demons and fallen angels.

Washington is surrounded by important figures of ancient paganism, which are intricate parts of the Masonic mysteries: Hermes, Poseidon, Vulcan, Freedom, Ceres and Minerva, who are meant to respectively represent commerce, marine, mechanics, war, agriculture and wisdom. The painting, however, hides an esoteric, alchemical meaning.

Alchemy is both a philosophy and a practice with an aim of achieving ultimate wisdom as well as immortality, involving the improvement of the alchemist as well as the making of several substances described as possessing unusual properties. The ultimate goal of alchemy is the achievement of the ‘Great Work’ which is the transmutation of base metals into gold or, esoterically, the transmutation of men into gods. The painting reflects this harmony between the elements of alchemy, which are air, fire, water and earth, and which are embodied respectively by Hermes, Vulcan, Ceres and Poseidon. George Washington himself is portrayed in a similar fashion as the figure of ‘Alchemy’ on the very esoteric Notre-Dame de Paris Cathedral (the cathedral is a monument celebrating Astarte, worshipped by Christians as Mary the mother of the Messiah):

alchemy on notre dame de paris cathederal

‘The Great Work’ is the journey to be god-like and make something out of nothing. It is initiated with the first step being the alchemical Black Sun. The Black Sun is the first stage in the achievement of enlightenment or immortality, which is accomplished through the Philosopher’s Stone. The Philosopher’ Stone is believed to turn lead into gold, and the planetary association of Saturn to metal is lead.

The planetary association with the sun is gold, so turning Saturn into the sun is the alchemical process of the Philosopher’s Stone, based on metal transformation.

Hermetic traditions teach the existence of two suns, an invisible and etheric one made of pure ‘philosophical gold’ and the material one, the only one the profane can perceive, known as the Black Sun.

Sol niger (black sun) can also refer to the result of the first stage of the magnum opus in alchemy, the nigredo (blackening). The complete magnum opus (Great Work) ends with the production of gold. The magnum opus can also be understood in a mystic way.

Since turning lead into gold is symbolic of man attaining godhood, Monarch slave female celebrities have their hair dyed gold/blond (some of them are natural blonds) to represent the demons that possess them as being immortal.

They are also styled as Marilyn Monroe, an American actress famous in the 1950s and early 1960s.

Marilyn Monroe

Marilyn Monroe

In reality, Marilyn Monroe is a demon that shape-shifted to look like a woman; everything about her life is a fabrication (see Aliens are Demons!). Marilyn is the code name of this demon.

The name Marilyn is derived from ‘Mary’ and ‘Lyn’.

Mary means ‘rebelliousness’ (same as Mary/Astarte the mother of Jesus/Tammuz (see The Great Deception and Shroud of Turin).

Lyn is a short form of ‘Linda’ — the Spanish and Portuguese word for ‘beautiful’.

So Marilyn means ‘the rebellious, beautiful one’.

It was claimed that her real name was Norma Jean:

The female name Norma is a feminine of Norman, in which case it means ‘Of the North’ (see The truth about Santa Claus):

“Great is Yahweh, and greatly to be praised in the City of our God, in the mountain of His holiness. Beautiful for situation, the joy of the whole earth, is mount Zion, on the sides of the north, the city of the Great King.” Psalm 46:1-2

Jean is a Medieval English form of Jehanne, an Old French feminine form of Iohannes, the Latin form of the Greek name Ιωαννης (Ioannes), itself derived from the Hebrew name יוֹחָנָן (Yochanan) meaning ‘Yahweh is gracious’.

In both names (Norma and Jean) Satan is trying to usurp Yahweh as God.

Keep in mind that these women styled to resemble Marilyn are Monarch slaves (see Monarch slaves and Beta Kittens).

Let’s take a look at Monarch slaves used to symbolise alchemy or immortality:

Madonna

Madonna

Gwen Stefani

Gwen Stefani

Lindsay Lohan

Lindsay Lohan

Katie Couric

Katie Couric

Kelly Osbourne

Kelly Osbourne

Anna Nicole-Smith

Anna Nicole Smith

Katherine Heigl

Katherine Heigl

Nicole Kidman

Nicole Kidman

Drew Barrymore

Drew Barrymore

Jessica Simpson

Jessica Simpson

Rita Ora

Rita Ora

Scarlett Johansson

Scarlett Johansson

Eva Herzigova

Eva Herzigova

Rachel McAdams

Rachel McAdams

Kate Moss

Kate Moss

Rihanna

Rihanna

Jayne Mansfield

Lady Gaga

Lady Gaga

Michelle Williams

Michelle Williams; note the diamond cross earring (see The cross)

Andrej Pejic

Andrej Pejic

Diana Dors

Christina Aguilera

Christina Aguilera

Paris Hilton

Paris Hilton

Britney Spears

Britney Spears

Kate Upton

Kate Upton

Milla Jovovich

Milla Jovovich

Miley Cyrus

Miley Cyrus

Beyoncé

Beyoncé

Kirstie Alley

Kirstie Alley

Michelle Pfeiffer

Nicki Minaj

Nicki Minaj

Monarch slaves are also photographed mimicking Marilyn Monroe, to represent how the demons that possess them mimic their voice and mannerisms and steal their identity:

Taylor Swift

Left: Taylor Swift, right: Marilyn Monroe

Anna Faris as Marilyn Monroe in The House Bunny

Lara Stone

Lara Stone

Pamela Anderson

Pamela Anderson

Britney Spears on stage

Britney Spears on stage

Elle Fanning

Lindsay Lohan

Left: Marilyn Monroe, right: Lindsay Lohan

Angelina Jolie

Left: Angelina Jolie, right: Marilyn Monroe

Mariah Carey

Top: Mariah Carey, bottom: Marilyn Monroe

Scarlett Johansson

Left: Marilyn Monroe, right: Scarlett Johansson

Monarch slaves are photographed wearing clothes with images of Marilyn Monroe, to symbolise the demons that possess them:

Holly Madison

Holly Madison

Kelly Rowland

Kelly Rowland

Cara Delevingne

Cara Delevingne (centre)

Kelly Clarkson

Kelly Clarkson on stage

Lindsay Lohan

Jay Z and Beyoncé

Jay Z wearing a shirt with an image of Medusa, who was a witch, to symbolise his enslavement, bewitchment and demonic possession; and Beyoncé wearing a shirt with an image of Marilyn Monroe

Images of Marilyn Monroe in music videos and photoshoots also represent the demons that possess Monarch slaves:

Tinashe in the music video for the song In Case We Die

Tinashe in the music video for the song In Case We Die

Milla Jojovich

Milla Jovovich; the mask symbolises her ‘male alter’ or the demons that possess her (see Male alters). The colours purple and yellow signify dissociation and fear (see Dissociation/Fear). The guitar represents the music that is used to drive Monarch slaves insane; the leopard print carpet identifies her as a sex slave

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Marionette

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Marionette is another name for Monarch slaves (also Dolls, Puppets and Zombies). Monarch slaves, who are demonically possessed, become puppets that are controlled by the evil spirits that possess them (see Monarch slaves, Duality/Black Mass and What are graven images?)).

The mascot/identifier of Monarch slaves is dolls, teddy bears, mannequins and puppets — dolls, teddy bears and mannequins represent the demons that possess Monarch slaves. Slaves become puppets that are fully controlled by demons. The bodyguards that always accompany slaves are actually their handlers or puppet masters.

Christina Aguilera

Christina Aguilera

Michael Jackson on the cover of Ebony magazine in December 1982 with the ‘alien’ from the film E.T. the ExtraTerrestrial. Aliens are demons, so the creature represents the demons that possessed Michael (see Aliens are Demons!)

 L'Wren Scott

L’Wren Scott

Paris Hilton, photographed for Elle magazine

Lindsey Wixson, photographed for Vogue Italia

Amy Schumer GQ August 2015 wearing the Princess Leia slave outfit from Return of the Jedi. C-3PO

Amy Schumer, photographed for GQ in August 2015, wearing the Princess Leia slave outfit from Return of the Jedi. C-3PO and Chewbacca represent the demons that possess her; the chain is a symbol of her enslavement. C-3PO’s finger in her mouth signifies oral sex

Jimmie Walker with the Talking J.J. Doll

Jimmie Walker with the Talking J.J. Doll (his character/alter persona on Good Times)

Marla Gibbs Doll

Marla Gibbs Doll

Sugarbabes

Sugarbabes (Siobhán Donaghy, Mutya Buena and Keisha Buchanan)

Kerli

Kerli

Jaleel White as Steve Urkel with a dummy look-alike

Jaleel White with a dummy look-alike

Adam Levine, GQ

Adam Levine, photographed for GQ magazine

Megan Fox

Megan Fox with a look-alike mannequin

Megan Fox

Megan Fox

Kesha

Kesha with doll paper cut-outs; the green hair identifies her as an aquatic hunter, the blue hair identifies her as a hacker and the purple hair represents dissociation/madness. Note the All-Seeing Eye on her palm and the skull and crossbones on her wrist. The striped cushion: stripes signify Monarch slaves multiple alter personas, which are the demons that possess them; the necklace and red string are amulets

Matthew MacFadyen

Tom and Bill Kaulitz on the cover of L’Officiel Hommes magazine in November 2014

Robert Downey Jr, photographed for Esquire magazine

Robert Downey Jr, photographed for Esquire magazine

Eliza Dushku

Eliza Dushku; the gun identifies her as an assassin

 Angelina Jolie, photographed for Vanity Fair magazine in July 2008

Angelina Jolie, photographed for Vanity Fair magazine in July 2008; the mannequin heads represent the demons that possess her. The blue wig identifies her as a hacker, the wig with an orange tint identifies her as a cryptanalyst and the green wig identifies her as an aquatic hunter

Angelina Jolie

Angelina Jolie, left, and a look-alike doll, right

Britney Spears photographed for Rolling Stone magazine; note the stuffed rabbits (see Alice in Wonderland)

Audrey Marnay, photographed by Tim Walker Vogue Italia magazine’s October 2011 edition

Katharine Ross Stepford Wives (1975)

Katharine Ross in The Stepford Wives (1975)

Mariah Carey and Nicki Minaj

Mariah Carey (Mimi represents the demons that possess Mariah) and Nicki Minaj. The butterflies represent the demons that possess them

Avril Lavigne

Avril Lavigne as a doll

 Justin Timberlake has a tattoo on his right leg that depicts a marionette wreathed in flame, and wrapped up in red ropes

Justin Timberlake with a look-alike marionette; Justin also has a tattoo on his right leg (inset) that depicts a marionette wreathed in flame (representing the burning sensation experienced during demonic possession), and wrapped up in red ropes (Justin is a Monarch slave possessed by demons that control him). The green star on top represents Satan ~ star is metaphor for angel, Satan is a fallen angel

Lady Gaga as a doll in a dress made up of Hello Kitty toys

Lady Gaga as a doll wearing a dress made up of Hello Kitty toys (see Beta Kittens), which represent the demons that possess her

George Michael

Ashley Ladies' Code Hate You

Chi Bi Na, known by her stage name Ashley, in the music video for Ladies’ Code’s Hate You

EunB Ladies' Code Hate You

Go Eun Bi, known by her stage name EunB, in the music video for Ladies’ Code’s Hate You

Sojung Ladies' Code Hate You

Lee So Jung, known by her stage name Sojung, in the music video for Ladies’ Code’s Hate You

Zuny Ladies' Code Hate You

Kim Joo Mi, known by her stage name Zuny, in the music video for Ladies’ Code’s Hate You

RiSe Ladies' Code Hate You

Kwon Ri Sae, known by her stage name RiSe, in the music video for Ladies’ Code’s Hate You

Karl Lagerfeld

Martin Short with an Ed Grimley doll

Martin Short with an Ed Grimley doll (his character on Saturday Night Live, which represents the demons that possess him)

Milla Jovovich

Milla Jovovich as a doll

Alexa Yudina, photographed by Giovanni Squatriti for Elle Italia

Alexa Yudina, photographed by Giovanni Squatriti for Elle Italia

Candice Bergen's look-alike doll in Boston Legal, named 'Shirley Schmidt Ho' after her character Shirley Schmidt. The doll represents Candice's Sex Kitten alter persona

Candice Bergen in American series Boston Legal with a life size look-alike inflatable doll, right, named ‘Shirley Schmidt-Ho’ after her character Shirley Schmidt. ‘Ho’ is slang for ‘whore’. The doll identifies Candice as a sex slave

A promotional image for Germany’s Next Top Model; their being packed in a crate labelled ‘CARGO’ signifies the models, who are mind control slaves, being shipped off all over the world as couriers, sex slaves, interpreters, etc

A promotional image for Germany’s Next Top Model; their being packed in a crate labelled ‘CARGO’ signifies the models, who are Monarch slaves, being shipped off all over the world as couriers, sex slaves, interpreters, etc. The colour yellow symbolises the constant state of fear Monarch slaves live in (see Dissociation/Fear)

Leonardo DiCaprio

Coco Rocha

Coco Rocha as a doll

Huguette Clark at four or five years old; the dolls represent the demons that possessed her

Huguette Clark

Huguette Clark

Doe Deere

Doe Deere with a look-alike doll; the blue hair identifies her as a hacker

Margarita Babina

Margarita Babina; the mannequin heads represent the demons that possess her

Ginger Rogers in the film Magnificent Doll

Ginger Rogers in the film Magnificent Doll

Kate Moss, photographed for Alexander McQueen

Kate Moss with a look-alike doll, photographed for Alexander McQueen; note the masks, which also represent the demons that possess Kate

Kate Moss by Ellen von Unwerth Vogue Italia, 1992

Kate Moss, photographed by Ellen von Unwerth for Vogue Italia, 1992

Britt Ekland

Britt Ekland

Miley Cyrus with a look-alike doll

Mary Jane Russell

Kiris Pyrhonen, photographed by Tim Walker Vogue Italia magazine’s October 2011 edition

Esther Rolle

Shirley Temple with a look-alike doll

Shirley Temple with a doll and teddy bear

Beyoncé in the music video for Diva

Hands represent handlers that control and own Monarch slaves:

Mimi Rogers on the cover of Playboy magazine’s March 1993 edition; note the hands on her breasts (handlers)

Sasha Luss photographed by Patrick Demarchelie for Vogue Russia's January 2014 edition

Sasha Luss photographed by Patrick Demarchelie for Vogue Russia’s January 2014 edition; note the hands beneath her breasts (handlers). The lips around her neck signify a ‘kiss’, which represents ritual sodomy used to open the pineal gland and install demons in Monarch slaves

Juliette Binoche on the cover of Playboy France

Juliette Binoche on the cover of Playboy France; note the hands on either side of her arms (handlers). Sans interdits is French for ‘nothing prohibited’. Juliette is a sex slave or Beta Kitten

 Marion Cotillard on the cover of W magazine's December 2012 edition. Note the 'invisible' hands on her shoulders and waist (handlers)

Marion Cotillard on the cover of W magazine’s December 2012 edition. Note the ‘invisible’ hands on her shoulders and waist (handlers)

Aline Weber by Txema Yeste for Tush Magazine Fall 2013

Aline Weber, photographed by Txema Yeste for TUSH magazine Fall 2013. Note the hands on her face (handlers)

Sanja Miletic for Vogue Hellas February 2012

Sanja Miletic, photographed for Vogue Hellas in February 2012; the hands represent her handlers

Zhou Dongyu

Zhou Dongyu (photographed left for iLook magazine); the hands represent her handlers. Blue and yellow are the colours of dissociaton/fear (see Dissociation/Fear)

Kylie and Kendall Jenner, holding the hands of two invisible, shadowy men, representing the sinister unseen handlers controlling their lives

Kylie and Kendall Jenner, holding the hands of two invisible, shadowy men, representing the unseen handlers controlling their lives

Janet Jackson on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine

Janet Jackson on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine; note the hands on her breasts (handlers)

Magdalena Frackowiak, photographed for Exhibition magazine; the hands represent handlers

Sinitta Touch Me (All Night Long)

Sinitta on the cover of her single Touch Me (All Night Long); the faceless men represent her handlers

Maryna Linchuk by Ellen von Unwerth Vogue Turkey December 2010

Maryna Linchuk, photographed by Ellen von Unwerth for Vogue Turkey in December 2010; note the golden hands (handlers)

Anna Mariya Urajevskaya Vogue

Anna Mariya Urajevskaya, photographed for Vogue magazine; the hands represent her handlers

Masha Novoselova by Txema Yeste for V Magazine Spain, April 2010

Masha Novoselova, photographed by Txema Yeste for V magazine Spain, April 2010. Note the extra pair of hands (handlers), and the bruises on her thighs (abuse)

Tyra Banks

Tyra Banks; note the hands with the All-Seeing Eye (handlers). The stripes represent the demons that possess her; the necklace is an amulet; the long black nails are talons, representing the demons that possess her

Lina Zhang, photographed by Julia Noni for Vogue Russia September 2013

Lina Zhang, photographed by Julia Noni for Vogue Russia, September 2013; the extra pair of hands represent her handlers. The sapphires identify her as an assassin

Jason Derulo Talk Dirty

Jason Derulo on the cover of his album Talk Dirty; the hands represent his handlers

Frida Gustavsson Elle Sweden photographed by Andreas Sjodin

Frida Gustavsson on the cover of Elle Sweden, photographed by Andreas Sjodin; the hands represent her handlers, the cut-out eyes and pictures of Frida signify her alter personas, which are the demons that possess her

Katy Perry Harper's Bazaar

Katy Perry, photographed for Harper’s Bazaar. The hand represents her handlers, the broken glass fragments are symbols of her shattered/fragmented mind — insanity

Katy Perry on the cover for the single Bon Apétit. The hands represent her handlers. The fruit is code for her madness — fruity is slang for ‘eccentric or crazy’

Katy Perry performing at the 2017 Met Gala; the hands represent her handlers

Laura Branigan in the music video for Self Control

Laura Branigan in the music video for Self Control; the masked man undressing her symbolises her handlers

Kate Moss Vogue Paris

Kate Moss on the cover of Vogue Paris; the hands represent her handlers

Michael C. Hall; the hands represent his handlers

Clueso on the cover of the single Keinen Zentimeter

Clueso on the cover of the single Keinen Zentimeter (No Centimeter); the hand represents his handlers

Tom Cruise — the hands on his mouth represent his handlers silencing him through demonic possession in a Satanic ritual (see Silence symbolism)

Susan Kelly on the cover of Playboy magazine in May 1961; the hands represent her handler

Rita Lee on the cover of Playboy magazine in January 1978; the hands represent her handler

Metals and Jewels

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Metals and Jewels are used to identify Monarch slaves (see Monarch slaves).

Metals represent prison bars, which symbolise Monarch slaves’ enslavement. Metals can be from bronze to platinum.

Monarch slaves are identified by the precious gemstones they wear:

Amethyst symbolises demonic possession or the installation of demons to become the alter personas.

Ruby identifies prostitutes or sex slaves.

Emerald identifies drug mules.

Sapphire identifies assassins.

Diamonds symbolise the demons that possess Monarch slaves. Crystals, rhinestones and diamanté may be used in place of diamonds.

Let’s take a look at some of the celebrities who are Monarch slaves:

Amethyst:

Natasha Poly

Natasha Poly

Zoe Saldana

Zoe Saldana

Halle Berry

Halle Berry

Taylor Swift

Taylor Swift

Anna-Mariya Urazhevskaya

Anna-Mariya Urazhevskaya

Diane Kruger

Diane Kruger

Debra Messing

Debra Messing

Sofia Vergara

Sofia Vergara

Gayle King

Gayle King

Drew Barrymore

Drew Barrymore

Katy Perry

Katy Perry

Jennifer Garner

Jennifer Garner

Ruby:

Shilpa Shetty

Shilpa Shetty

Elizabeth Taylor on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine

Elizabeth Taylor on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine

Uma Thurman

Uma Thurman

Helen Mirren

Helen Mirren

Heidi Klum

Heidi Klum

Lisa Haydon

Lisa Haydon

Emerald:

Angelina Jolie

Angelina Jolie

Monica Bellucci

Monica Bellucci

Bianca Balti

Bianca Balti

Sofia Vergara

Sofia Vergara

Lisa Haydon Verve magazine March 2014

Lisa Haydon with green gemstone rings on the cover of Verve magazine in March 2014

Lily Marinho

Lily Marinho

Kim Kardashian

Kim Kardashian

Maria Menounos

Maria Menounos

Naomi Campbell

Naomi Campbell; the necklace is a serpent

Sapphire:

Carla Bruni for Bulgari

Carla Bruni for Bulgari

Sofia Loren

Sophia Loren

Jessica Chastain

Jessica Chastain

Jessica Simpson

Jessica Simpson

Keira Knightley

Keira Knightley

Kathy Bates

Kathy Bates

Diamond:

Scarlett Johansson

Scarlett Johansson

Halle Berry

Halle Berry

Tamara Ecclestone on the cover of Playboy magazine in May 2013

Olga Kurylenko

Madonna

Madonna

Madonna

Madonna in a still for the 1985 Material Girl music video

Nicole Kidman

Nicole Kidman

Angelina Jolie

Angelina Jolie

Paris Hilton Come Alive

Paris Hilton on the cover of the single Come Alive

Britney Spears

Britney Spears

Anne Hathaway

Anne Hathaway

Naomi Campbell on the cover of Vogue Russia

Naomi Campbell on the cover of Vogue Russia

Jennifer Lopez Brave

Jennifer Lopez on the cover of the album Brave

Natalie Portman

Natalie Portman

Carrie Underwood

Carrie Underwood

Cover for Rihanna's single Diamonds (In the Sky)

Rihanna on the cover of the single Diamonds (In the Sky) — the diamonds symbolise the demons that possess Rihanna; the (usually) blue colour of the sky symbolises our spiritual side ~ ‘in the sky’ refers to her spiritual binding. The lightning bolt signifies the electroshock slaves are subjected to when they fight their demonic possession and their madness manifests

Jennifer Garner

Jennifer Garner

Eva Herzigová on the cover of Harper’s Bazaar Czech magazine’s November 2012 edition

Mariah Carey

Mariah Carey

Cara Delevingne

Amy Adams

Amy Adams

Iman

Iman

Beyoncé Dangerously In Love

Beyoncé on the cover of the album Dangerously In Love

Rita Ora

Rita Ora

Iggy Azalea

Iggy Azalea

Monica Bellucci

Monica Bellucci

Padma Lakshmi

Padma Lakshmi

Metals:

Angélique Kidjo on the cover of the album Oyaya!

Drew Barrymore

Drew Barrymore

Rihanna

Rihanna

Rachel Weisz for Bulgari-2012-Fall

Rachel Weisz for Bulgari 2012 Fall Campaign; note the serpent design (see The Serpent who is the Dragon), Rachel is also symbolising the ‘Eye of Horus’

Naomi Watts

Naomi Watts

Beyoncé

Beyoncé; note the cross

Solange Knowles on the cover of FashizBlack magazine

Solange Knowles on the cover of FashizBlack magazine

Parrot

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Parrots are used to symbolise Monarch slaves who are interpreters (see Monarch slaves).

Parrots are symbolic of an individual who lacks a personality of his/her own. One who is dependent on another for views, opinions and ideas. Parrots are known to be imitators.

Parrots

Some parrots are taught to mimic humans. Because of this ability the parrot is considered a link or bridge between the bird kingdom and the human one. In this sense, parrots can be viewed as ambassadors, diplomats or interpreters.

Monarch slaves have several alter personas which are the demons that possess them and mimic their core personas — the Monarch slaves are completely mad and dysfunctional and so lack individualism, or their own personality. Their different alters/demons possess several skills, and one of these is the ability to speak foreign languages (see Duality/Black Mass).

Celebrities who are Monarch slaves are used as interpreters by their handlers, and hired out for secret meetings between world leaders, politicians, clergy, business tycoons, bankers, etc.

The mascot/identifier of interpreters is the parrot:

Jennifer Lawrence; the pool is symbolic of an occult baptismal pool

Lauren Bacall

Natalie Wood

Natalie Wood

Barbie Hsu, photographed for Elle Taiwan magazine

Paris Hilton

Paris Hilton

Mary Pickford

Salman Khan

Salman Khan

Doris Day

Doris Day

John Lennon and Paul McCartney

John Lennon and Paul McCartney

Julianne Moore; the emeralds identify her her as a drug mule

Joan Collins

Joan Collins

Chevy Chase on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine

Chevy Chase on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine. ‘New’ and ‘improved’ refers to his demonic possession

Anne Francis

Anne Francis

Hilary Swank

Hilary Swank

Ringo Starr

Ringo Starr

Amanda Seyfried

Amanda Seyfried

Paul Rudd

Paul Rudd

Jayne Mansfield

Jayne Mansfield

Vincent Price

Vincent Price

Elizabeth Taylor

Elizabeth Taylor; the pool is symbolic of an occult baptismal pool

Rita Hayworth

Rita Hayworth

Brooke Shields

Brooke Shields

Steven Tyler

Steven Tyler

Maisie Williams, photographed for Dazed & Confused magazine in 2015

Maisie Williams, photographed for Dazed & Confused magazine in 2015

Lana Turner

Lana Turner

Charlie Chaplin

Charlie Chaplin

Robert Blake in the TV show Baretta

Robert Blake in the TV show Baretta

Brigitte Bardot

David Hasselhoff

David Hasselhoff

Conan O'Brien

Conan O’Brien

Mickey Rourke

Mickey Rourke; note the cross

Tatjana Patitz

Tatjana Patitz

Neelan Johal Vogue India 2014

Neelan Johal, photographed for Vogue India in 2014

Michael Jackson

Michael Jackson

Frank Zappa

Frank Zappa

Jan-Michael Vincent

Jan-Michael Vincent

Alice in Wonderland

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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

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 has appeared on it (Pam has been on its cover 13 times)

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.

Playboy logo

Playboy logo

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 on the cover of Playboy magazine's August 1976 issue

Linda Beatty as a Monarch butterfly on the cover of Playboy magazine’s August 1976 issue

White Rabbit as handler:

Cover for Playboy magazine's June 1967 issue

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 Kittens on the cover of Playboy magazine's January 1973 issue

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

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:

Paris Hilton

Paris Hilton

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

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

Deanna Brooks, Playboy‘s Playmate of the Month in May 1998

Arnold Schwarzenegger - Playboy Magazine Cover [Japan] (January 2004)

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 Legally Blonde

Reese Witherspoon in the film Legally Blonde

Bo Derek on the cover of Playboy magazine in March 1980

Bo Derek on the cover of Playboy magazine in March 1980

Madonna at the 'Model as Muse: Embodying Fashion' Costume Institute Gala, held at The Metropolitan Museum of Art on May 4, 2009, in New York City

Madonna

Madonna Cosmopolitan Hungary magazine May 2015

Madonna on the cover of Cosmopolitan Hungary in May 2015

Nicki Minaj in the music video for Pills N Potions

Hugh Hefner's ex-girlfriend, Holly Madison

Holly Madison

Carmen Electra, who rose to fame on the pages of Playboy

Carmen Electra

Rachel McAdams in the film Mean Girls

Rachel McAdams in the film Mean Girls

Kelly Ripa

Kelly Ripa

Kathy MacDonald on the cover of Playboy magazine in March 1969

Sally Fields on the cover of Playboy's magazine March 1986 issue

Sally Field on the cover of Playboy magazine’s March 1986 issue; note the balloons

Kim Kardashian on the cover of Playboy magazine's December 2007 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

Kendra Wilkinson on the cover of Playboy magazine’s December 2010 issue

Padma Lakshmi Playboy France in July 2000

Padma Lakshmi on the cover of Playboy France in July 2000

Bruce Willis

Bruce Willis

La Toya Jackson on the cover of Playboy magazine's March 1989 issue

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 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

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

Dita Von Teese

Tara Reid on the cover of Playboy magazine's January/February 2010 issue

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

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 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

Shirley Temple

Shirley Temple

Levai Adrienn on the cover of Playboy Russia magazine's June 2011 issue

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

Garcelle Beauvais on the cover of Playboy magazine’s August 2007 issue

Nadya Ruchka on the cover of Playboy magazine Russia's October 2012 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 magazine's February 2002 issue

Kristi Cline, Tishara Cousino and the White Rabbit on the cover of Playboy Japan magazine’s February 2002 issue

Lana Turner

Lana Turner

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

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

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

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

Katy Perry as Jessica Rabbit

Jessica Biel as Jessica Rabbit in a Saturday Night Live sketch

Jessica Biel as Jessica Rabbit in a Saturday Night Live sketch

Heidi Klum as Jessica Rabbit

Heidi Klum as Jessica Rabbit

Diana Dors as Jessica Rabbit

Sasha Pivovarova as Jessica Rabbit, photographed by Camilla Akrans

Sasha Pivovarova as Jessica Rabbit, photographed by Camilla Akrans

Viagra (Tatyana Kotova, Meseda Bagaudinova, Albina Dzhanabayeva), also known as Nu Virgos

Viagra (Tatyana Kotova, Meseda Bagaudinova, Albina Dzhanabayeva), also known as Nu Virgos

Goldie Hawn on the cover of Playboy magazine in 1985

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

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 Playboy January 1990

Shannon Tweed on the cover of Playboy magazine in January 1990

Khloé Kardashian

Ten-year-old Thylane Loubry Blondeau, photographed by Sharif Hamza for the December 2010/January 2011 issue of Vogue Paris. Cadeaux in French means ‘gift, present, treat’.  Note the chains on her shoes, symbolising enslavement

Lena Hardt, photographed by Emma Summerton for Grey magazine

Lena Hardt, photographed by Emma Summerton for Grey magazine

Joan Collins on the cover of Playboy magazine's December 1983 issue

Joan Collins on the cover of Playboy magazine’s December 1983 issue

Lily Cole Playboy France magazine's October 2008 edition

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

Dolly Parton on the cover of Playboy magazine’s October 1978 issue

Nastassja Kinski on the cover of Playboy magazine's May 1983 issue

Nastassja Kinski on the cover of Playboy magazine’s May 1983 issue

Diana Lynn

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 edition of Numéro China

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

Kirstie Alley in A Bunny’s Tale

Betty White

Betty White

Will Ferrell

Will Ferrell

Carol Willis on the cover of Playboy magazine's July 1970 issue

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

LeAnn Rimes

LeAnn Rimes

Maki Onuki, photographed by Dean Alexander

Maki Onuki of The Washington Ballet, photographed by Dean Alexander

Lady Gaga on the cover of Neo2 magazine's September 2009 issue. Photo by Olivier Rauh

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)

Alber Elbaz, photographed by Tim Walker in Paris 2009 (appeared in The New Yorker)

Steve Martin

Steve Martin

Cintia Dicker

Cintia Dicker

Christopher Walken

Christopher Walken

Binx Wilson by Sølve Sundsbø,

Binx Wilson, photographed by Sølve Sundsbø; the colour purple signifies dissociation/madness

Ondria Hardin, photographed by Karl Lagerfeld

Ondria Hardin

Ewan McGregor, photographed by Alexi Lubomirski

Ewan McGregor, photographed by Alexi Lubomirski

Anna Faris on The House Bunny poster

Anna Faris on The House Bunny poster

Michèle Morgan in 1951

Michèle Morgan in 1951

Jon Hamm

Jon Hamm

Susan Hayward

Susan Hayward

Megan Fox

Megan Fox

Paloma Faith

Paloma Faith

Natalia Vodianova on the cover of Tatler magazine in May 2011

Natalia Vodianova on the cover of Tatler magazine in May 2011

Janis Hansen

Janis Hansen

Marc Jacobs

Marc Jacobs

Miley Cyrus leaving ABC studios after Jimmy Kimmel Live in Los Angeles, U.S., in August 2015

Miley Cyrus leaving ABC studios after Jimmy Kimmel Live! in Los Angeles, U.S., in August 2015

Audrey Kitching

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

Elsa Peretti, photographed by Helmut Newton; note the cigarette

Zooey Deschanel

Zooey Deschanel

Rosie Huntington-Whiteley

Rosie Huntington-Whiteley

Emma Watson

Emma Watson

Victoria Beckham

Victoria Beckham

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):

Alice in Wonderland White Rabbit

Blue Ivy Carter

Blue Ivy Carter (Beyoncé’s daughter); the white rabbit represents her handler

Rita Ora

Rita Ora

George Reeves

George Reeves; the white rabbit represents his handler

Daria Werbowy Flare Canada magazine September 2009

Daria Werbowy, photographed for Flare Canada magazine in September 2009

Kourtney Kardashian

Kourtney Kardashian

Kendall Jenner

Kendall Jenner

Kylie Jenner Fault magazine

Kylie Jenner on the cover of Fault magazine

Brooklyn Decker

Brooklyn Decker

Ariana Grande

Ariana Grande

Britney Spears

Chrissy Teigen

Chrissy Teigen

Nina Agdal and Robin Marjolein

Nina Agdal and Robin Marjolein

Lana Del Rey

Lana Del Rey

Katy Perry

Katy Perry

Naomi Campbell by David LaChapelle

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

Nadja Auermann, photographed by Richard Avedon for Versace in 1994

Mariah Carey, Nick Cannon and their children Moroccan Scott and Monroe

Doutzen Kroes

Nicole Scherzinger

Irina Shayk

Irina Shayk

Meghan Collison, photographed by Terry Tsiolis for Vogue Russia, November 2007

Meghan Collison, photographed by Terry Tsiolis for Vogue Russia, November 2007

Helen Flanagan

Renée Zellwegger in the film Bridget Jones Diary

Magdalena Berus

Magdalena Berus, photographed for Fiasco magazine

Nicole Richie

Nicole Richie

Ola Rudnicka by Boe Marion for Vogue Netherlands April 2014

Ola Rudnicka, photographed by Boe Marion for Vogue Netherlands in April 2014

Kelly Brook

Dakota Fanning

Dakota Fanning

Sharon Stone on the cover of Playboy magazine’s December 1992 issue

Phoebe Tonkin

Candice Swanepoel

Bridget Marquardt

Bridget Marquardt

Krysten Ritter

Olympia Valance

Doe Deere

Doe Deere; the purple hair and lipstick signify dissociation

Helena Schröder Vogue Hellas January 2010

Helena Schröder on the cover of Vogue Hellas in January 2010

Samantha Fox

Samantha Fox; the guitar is a phallic symbol, and also represents the music used to drive her insane

Doris Day

Doris Day

Fearne Cotton and Holly Willoughby

Lara-Stone-Glamour-Spain-December-2015-

Lara Stone, photographed for Glamour Spain magazine’s December 2015 issue

Romy Schneider, Playboy Magazine [Italy] (August 1980)

Romy Schneider on the cover of Playboy Italy magazine’s August 1980 edition

Cara Delevingne Garage magazine

Cara Delevingne on the cover of Garage magazine

Karen Elson photographed by Steven Meisel for Vogue Italia

Karen Elson, photographed by Steven Meisel for Vogue Italia

Bernie Mac Life magazine

Bernie Mac on the cover of Life magazine

Shakira

Shakira

Toni Braxton

Toni Braxton

Holly Robinson Peete

Holly Robinson Peete

Lindsay Lohan Playboy

Lindsay Lohan on the cover of Playboy magazine’s January/February 2012 edition

Kim Kardashian

Kim Kardashian

Sandra Kubicka

Sandra Kubicka

Kate Upton

Kate Upton

Ahn So-hee photographed for Elle magazine

Ahn So-hee photographed for Elle magazine

Suri Cruise

Suri Cruise

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; the teddy bear represents the demons that possess him (see Marionette)

Gloria Steinem

Gloria Steinem

Steel Panther

Steel Panther (Ralph Saenz (Michael Starr), Darren Leader (Stix Zadinia), Travis Haley (Lexxi Foxx), and Russ Parrish (Satchel))

Eva Ionesco as Alice in Wonderland by Irina Ionesco in 1970 appeared in Vogue Nippon November 2007

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’

Amanda Holden

Amanda Holden

Amber Smith on the cover of Playboy magazine in  March 1995; the colours purple and yellow signify dissociation and fear (see Dissociation/Fear)

Selma Blair

Selma Blair

Leola Bell

Leola Bell

Through the Looking-Glass, which represents the Monarch slave going mad :

Alice Through the Looking Glass Alice perched on the mantel, longing to escape into the shadow world, photographed by Annie Leibovitz for Vogue magazine

Alice Through the Looking Glass: Natalia Vodianova, photographed by Annie Leibovitz for Vogue US magazine in December 2003

Elle Fanning as Phoebe in Wonderland

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 (dreaming is often used as a symbolic dissociation mechanism) and into dissociation (through the typical showbiz mirror with lights around it, which flash on and off as he dissociates/climbs through the mirror into Wonderland

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

Robbie Williams in the music video for You Know Me2

robbie williams

Whitney Houston I'm Your Baby Tonight

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 Houston I'm Your Baby Tonight2

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 Houston I'm Your Baby Tonight3

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 Houston I'm Your Baby Tonight4

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

Whitney Houston I'm Your Baby Tonight5

Morten Harket in the music video for A-ha's Take on Me

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 blurring of reality and fantasy

The demonic possession of Morten Harket

Morten tries to break out of the fantasy world

Morten tries to break free of demonic possession and leave the fantasy world/dissociation/Wonderland, symbolised by his throwing himself against the walls

A-ha Take On Me5

He finally breaks out and enters the real world

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 for Kenzo Paris

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

Nicki Minaj

Beyoncé in the video for her song Kitty Kat

Beyoncé in the video for her song Kitty Kat

Jack Black in Gulliver's Travels

Jack Black in Gulliver’s Travels

Natalia Vodianova, photographed by Annie Leibovitz

Natalia Vodianova, photographed by Annie Leibovitz for Vogue US in December 2003

Ekaterina Volkova by Timur Artamonov for Elle Russia March 2010

Ekaterina Volkova, photographed by Timur Artamonov for Elle Russia in March 2010

Amanda Seyfried Vogue Italia July 2002

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

Beyoncé in the music video for Party

Selena Gomez in Disney's Princess Protection Program

Selena Gomez in Disney’s Princess Protection Program

 Nastya Kusakina, photographed by Lena Manakai for Elle Kazakhstan in December 2015

Nastya Kusakina, photographed by Lena Manakai for Elle Kazakhstan in December 2015

Demi Lovato Complex magazine October 2015 pink flamingo

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 and Natalia Vodianova as Alice, photographed by Annie Leibowitz for Vogue magazine's December 2003 edition

‘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 ELLE France March 2013

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

Amanda Seyfried playing flamingo croquet, photographed by Mark Seliger for Vogue Italia magazine

Catherine Deneuve, photographed by David Bailey for Vogue magazine in 1968

Catherine Deneuve, photographed by David Bailey for Vogue magazine in 1968

Mélodie Monrose in Harper's Bazaar Nevember 2013

Mélodie Monrose, photographed for Harper’s Bazaar magazine’s November 2013 edition

Kotuleva Yulia Gennadevna Harper's Bazaar Indonesia June 2009

Kotuleva Yulia Gennadevna, photographed for Harper’s Bazaar Indonesia in June 2009

 

Wizard of Oz

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Wizard of Oz is used to symbolise Monarch slaves who are couriers (see Monarch slaves).

The mascot/identifier of couriers is a dog. These slaves are used for secure courier duties as carrier pigeons (to relay sensitive intelligence between government officials, etc, which can easily be intercepted via email, fax or phone), this is why they are advertised carrying dogs.

Let’s take a look at some of the celebrities who are couriers:

Mickey Rourke

Mickey Rourke

Rihanna

Rihanna

Nadya Ruchka in the 2009 Russian film Лoпуxи (Simpletons); note the animal print dress, identifying her as a prostitute or sex slave

Nicole Richie

Nicole Richie

Tatjana Patitz photographed by Antoine Verglas for Vogue in 1990

Tatjana Patitz, photographed by Antoine Verglas for Vogue in 1990

George W. Bush

George W. Bush

Kristen Stewart on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine

Kristen Stewart on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine

Demi Moore

Demi Moore

Kelly Osbourne

Kelly Osbourne

Orlando Bloom

Alyssa Milano

Alyssa Milano

Sandra Bullock

Sandra Bullock

John F. Kennedy

John F. Kennedy

Oprah

Oprah

Clark Gable

Clark Gable

Matthew Broderick on the cover of Town & Country magazine, May 2002

Matthew Broderick on the cover of Town & Country magazine, May 2002

Mariah Carey

Mariah Carey

Reese Witherspoon

Reese Witherspoon

Ken Todd

Ken Todd

Snoop Dogg on the album cover for No Limit Top Dogg

Katherine Heigl

Katherine Heigl

Miranda Kerr

Miranda Kerr

Elizabeth Taylor

Elizabeth Taylor

Chris Brown

Chris Brown

Blake Lively

Blake Lively

Bill and Tom Kaulitz photographed by Jens Koch for Jolie magazine in October 2014

Amandla Stenberg, photographed for Teen Vogue magazine in February 2016

David Hasselhof

David Hasselhof

Josh Duhamel

Josh Duhamel

Paris Hilton on the cover of Vanity Fair Spain

Paris Hilton on the cover of Vanity Fair Spain

Ian Somerhalder

Ian Somerhalder

Ben Stiller on the cover of Vanity Fair France magazine’s March 2016 edition

Lady Gaga

Lady Gaga

Gerard Butler

Gerard Butler

Quvenzhané Wallis

Victoria Beckham on the cover of UK Vogue magazine

Victoria Beckham on the cover of UK Vogue magazine

Channing Tatum on the cover of Esquire magazine

Channing Tatum on the cover of Esquire magazine

Martha Stewart on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine in August 2005

Idris Elba

Idris Elba; the female shoes signify his female alter; note the sunburst on the wall behind him, symbolising sun worship

Tom Brady on the cover of VMAN magazine's Fall Issue 2012

Tom Brady on the cover of VMAN magazine’s Fall Issue 2012

Vera Gräfin von Lehndorff-Steinort or Veruschka von Lehndorff

Vera Gräfin von Lehndorff-Steinort or Veruschka von Lehndorff

Vanessa Simmons

Vanessa Simmons

Britney Spears

Keira Knightley, photographed by Annie Leibovitz

Keira Knightley, photographed by Annie Leibovitz

Jean-Claude Van Damme

Jean-Claude Van Damme

Paul Walker

Paul Walker

Milla Jovovich on the cover of Madame Figaro

Milla Jovovich on the cover of Madame Figaro

Eva Longoria on the cover of Parade magazine

Eva Longoria on the cover of Parade magazine

Lorde on the cover of Glup magazine [Mexico] in February 2014

Sofia Vergara Vanity Fair May 2015

Sofia Vergara, photographed for Vanity Fair in May 2015

Lily Collins

Lily Collins

Britt Ekland

Britt Ekland

Leonardo DiCaprio

Amanda Seyfried, photographed for Vanity Fair in June 2012

Amanda Seyfried, photographed for Vanity Fair in June 2012

Anna Kendrick, photographed by Greg Lotus for Vanity Fair magazine; note the sun-shaped brooch, signifying sun worship

Paloma Faith

Paloma Faith

Jessica Lange

Jessica Lange

Ryan Gosling for GQ Germany magazine in June 2014

Ryan Gosling, photographed for GQ Germany magazine in June 2014

Will Ferrell on the cover of GQ magazine in  July 2004

Ludacris Word of Mouf

Ludacris on the cover of his album Word of Mouf

Robbie Williams photographed for GQ magazine

Michelle Branch

Michelle Branch

Beta Kittens

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Beta Kittens are used to symbolise ‘ultimate prostitutes’, to be hired out to wealthy clients who want to act out their depraved fantasies (see Monarch slaves).

These Beta Kittens are demonically possessed Monarch slaves — the demons control them and become their alter personas.

(Monarch slaves Michael J. Fox and Mohammad Ali suffer from effects of extensive electrocution, labelled as ‘Parkinson’s disease’; and whenever celebrity slaves such as Britney Spears, Catherine Zeta Jones, Mariah Carey, Martin Lawrence, Charlie Sheen, Lindsay Lohan, Miley Cyrus, Justin Bieber, Dennis Rodman and Brooke Mueller have a ‘breakdown’, it’s in reality the fighting of their demonic possession, which causes their lunacy to manifest, and they are required to attend ‘rehabilitation’ for electrocution and more demonic installation.)

Celebrities are used to sell sex through the media to the masses; making it look cool to be a sex object — sexually abused and over used.

Animal Print clothing, furniture and cat eye glasses are employed for this method of communication, as they represent the uninhibited or ‘wild’ instincts of the slave. Slaves are also dressed in ‘cat’ costumes and even act and meow like cats.

Other methods are also used to advertise sex slaves:

Natalya Rudakova in Transporter 3. Natalya has this symbol 安 tattooed on the back of her neck; it is a symbol used in both Chinese and Japanese to mean 'peaceful' or 'calm', but it also means 'cheap' in Japanese, so if a Japanese were to see this symbol he would interpret its meaning to be that Natalya is available as a sex slave

Natalya Rudakova in Transporter 3. Natalya has this symbol 安 tattooed on the back of her neck; it is a symbol used in both Chinese and Japanese to mean ‘peaceful’ or ‘calm’, but it also means ‘cheap’ in Japanese, so if a Japanese were to see this symbol he would interpret its meaning to be that Natalya is available as a sex slave

Album cover for Alannah Myles' Rockinghorse

Alannah Myles on the cover of the album Rockinghorse, promoting bestiality

Richard Gere in American Gigolo

Richard Gere in American Gigolo

Amber Rose, photographed by Matt Doyle for the August 2009 issue of Complex magazine

Amber Rose, photographed by Matt Doyle for the August 2009 issue of Complex magazine

The image is reminiscent of one taken in the 1980s of Grace Jones in a cage surrounded by raw meat, taken by French artist Jean-Paul Goude, and which appeared on the cover of his 1982 book, Jungle Fever:

Grace Jones under a sign that reads: Do Not Feed The Animal

Grace Jones under a sign that reads: DO NOT FEED THE ANIMAL; she and Goude are said to have been involved in a tempestuous and sometimes violent relationship

Grace Jones

Grace Jones; the chains around her ankles symbolise her enslavement

Jim Carrey

Cover for Boney M's album Love For Sale

Cover for Boney M’s album Love For Sale

Helena Noguerra, photographed by Bryan Adams for the May 2009 issue of Playboy magazine

Helena Noguerra, photographed by Bryan Adams for the April/May 2009 issue of Playboy France magazine

Eve has two cat paw tattoos on her chest

Eve has two cat paw tattoos on her chest

Vivienne Westwood photographed by Juergen Teller in 2009

Vivienne Westwood photographed by Juergen Teller in 2009

Neil Patrick Harris on the cover of Rolling Stones magazine

Neil Patrick Harris on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine

Sharon Stone, photographed for Playboy magazine in July 1990