Witchcraft is performed to create Monarch slaves (see Monarch slaves and Duality/Black Mass). Slaves are subjected to intense trauma through Satanic Ritual Abuse, which involves unbearable torture which causes their minds to dissociate and fragment until they become insane. After that, demons are invoked to possess the slave — these demons become the slave’s alter personas.
The colour purple (and its associate colours — maroon, violet, indigo, blue, lavender…) represents magic and mystery, suggestive of shadows, and is also the colour used to symbolise the dissociation of Monarch slaves.
Any shade of purple represents complete dissociation or madness.
Yellow is the colour of fear.
Note the lyrics to The Beatles’ song Yellow Submarine:
We all live in a yellow submarine,
Yellow submarine, yellow submarine.
We all live in a yellow submarine,
Yellow submarine, yellow submarine.
The Beatles (John Lennon, Paul McCartney, Richard Starkley (known as Ringo Starr), George Harrison). George and Ringo are holding a yellow submarine. Paul is making the ‘666’ hand sign and John is making the ‘devil’s horns’ sign (see Satanic Hand Signs)
The yellow submarine signifies subconscious fear — Monarch slaves live in a permanent state of terror.
Let’s take a look at where these colours appear:
Whoopi Goldberg on The Color Purple film poster
The Color Purple Broadway musical (2005) poster
Iggy Pop on the album cover for Nude & Rude: The Best of Iggy Pop
Carla Bruni on the cover of Elle France in September 2009
Lily Donaldson on the cover of Vogue China in June 2009
Beyoncé in the music video for Party
Alice in Wonderland film poster
Camilla Akrans on the cover of Vogue China in July 2009; note the serpentine bracelet ~ Satan is the serpent
The Jimi Hendrix Experience (James ‘Jimi’ Hendrix, John ‘Mitch’ Mitchell, David Noel Redding) on the cover for the album Are You Experienced
Freddie Highmore on the cover of Attitude magazine; the stripes signify his multiple alter personas, which are the legion of demons that possess him
Beyoncé and Kelly Rowland in the music video for Party
Shu Pei, photographed for Vogue China
Janis Joplin U.S. Postal Stamp
Ray Petri, photographed for The Face magazine
Lisa Kudrow on the cover of Marie Claire magazine
Aaron Hall on the cover of the single Don’t Be Afraid
Keanu Reeves and River Phoenix on the cover of Interview magazine in November 1991. Keanu’s eyes are covered by his hair, symbolising that we do not see the ‘real Keanu’
Charlie Chaplin on the poster for Chaplin the Musical
Lisa Bonet on the cover of Interview magazine; the colour orange identifies her as a cryptanalyst (see Betelgeuse)
Winona Ryder, photographed by Craig McDean for Vogue magazine in August 2007
Bill Cosby and Sidney Poitier in A Piece of the Action
Ace Of Base on the cover for the single Beautiful Life — the colours red and black symbolise Black Mass
Lupita Nyong’o on the cover of Elle France magazine
William Naraine on the album cover for Double You’s We All Need Love
Demi Lovato on the cover of Complex magazine in October 2015. The banana is a phallic symbol and her butt is pressed against the banana, symbolising ritual sodomy. The word ‘bananas’ below her name is slang for madness; her animal print shoes identify her as a sex slave
James Brown on the album cover for James Brown – The Singles, Volume 4: 1966-1967
Alexander O’Neal on the album cover for All Mixed Up
Anamika Khanna on the cover of Vogue India’s November 2012 issue; the masks represent her alter personas, which are the demons that possess her
Kareena Kapoor on the cover of Vogue India in March 2008
Gary Coleman on the VHS cover for The Kid With the 200 I.Q. (1983 TV movie)
Macy Gray on the cover of her single Sweet Baby
Jim Parsons on the cover of New York magazine in May 2014
Neil Patrick Harris on the cover of the April 2014 issue of Out magazine, covered in purple and yellow glitter — glitter is fairy dust ~ fairies are demons. The glitter represents demonic possession
Christina Milian on the cover of b3 magazine
Linda Gray on the cover of Photographic magazine
Bros (Matt Goss, Luke Goss, and Craig Logan) on the cover of Music Life magazine. Note the number 8 on the right corner — eight is the occult number for rebirth, transformation and power (the boys were transformed into Monarch slaves). The words above ‘a-ha’ form an arc, symbolising an interdimensional portal for demons to cross over from hell to earth. The arch, plus the blue scribble and the words ‘a-ha’ also form an All-Seeing Eye
Francesco Gabbani on the album cover for Magellan
Kate Moss, photographed for Alexander McQueen’s SpringSummer 2014 campaign; the metal bracelets represent prison bars — enslavement
Sasha Pivovarova, photographed by Mario Sorrenti for Vogue Italia in April 2007
Cassie in the music video for The Boys
Madeline Rae Mason
Josh Dun (Twenty One Pilots)
The rainbow is an interdimensional gateway or portal to the spiritual world (see Alchemy and The Rainbow Portal). Witchcraft is performed to create Monarch slaves. Slaves are ritually sodomised for spiritual doors to open for demons to possess them — the rainbow is a symbol of demonic possession.
Barack Obama, photographed by White House photographer Pete Souza
Album cover for Mariah Carey’s Rainbow
Mariah is standing against an obfuscated panelled wall. The panels represent the rainbow portal through which demons transit from hell to come to earth.
Cover for Over the Rainbow (the debut Japanese album of South Korean girl group Rainbow)
Lana Del Rey on The Endless Summer Tour 2015 poster
Karen Elson, photographed by Tim Walker for Vogue Italia
Cover for Lady Antebellum’s single Downtown
Album cover for Madonna’s MDNA
Gisele Bündchen on the cover of Vogue magazine; note the balloons, which signify the Monarch slave as a vessel or receptacle for demons to possess them
Dolly Parton on stage
Miley Cyrus at the 2015 MTV VMAs
Alice Nine on the cover for the album Rainbows
Beyoncé in the music video for Sweet Dreams; note the light source ~ representing Lucifer
An excerpt from the lyrics:
“You could be a sweet dream or a beautiful nightmare
Either way I don’t wanna wake up from you
(Turn the lights on).”
‘Lights out’ is slang for bedtime or going to sleep — in this case it means dissociation or madness; therefore, ‘lights on’ would mean to wake up or be free of demonic possession and madness.
Irina Shayk on the cover of Vogue Brazil in January 2017
Barbie Hsu, photographed for Vogue magazine
Chrissie Chau on a C2010UREVOLUTION calendar; note the purple and yellow glitter on her face — glitter is fairy dust ~ fairies are demons. The glitter represents demonic possession
Then we have purple hair:
Christina Milian, photographed for Rolling Out magazine
Coco Arquette with purple and blue streaked hair
Naomi Campbell on the cover of Vogue Russia April 2010; note the candles — candles are used in witchcraft
Madeline Rae Mason, wearing a skeleton spine necklace
Etymology of skeleton:
From Ancient Greek σκελετός (skeletós, meaning ‘dried up, withered, dried body, parched, mummy‘), from σκελλώ (skellṓ, meaning ‘dry, dry up, make dry, parch’), from Proto-Indo-European *(s)kelh₁– (to parch, wither); compare Greek σκληρός ‘hard’.
The skeleton represents the demons that possess Madeline — demons are dead, zombies, dried up like a mummy.
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.
Holly Willoughby, photographed for Cosmopolitan magazine
Erin Heatherton wearing angel wings made from balloons at a Victoria’s Secret fashion show, and a purple beanie
Paulina Vega, Miss Universe 2014, photographed by Martin Schoeller for People en Español‘s ‘Los 50 Más Bellos’ (The 50 Most Beautiful)
Sam Rollinson, photographed by Tim Walker for Vogue Italia magazine in January 2001
Angelina Jolie with her daughters Zahara, left, and Vivienne, right, photographed for Vanity Fair in October 2011
Magdalena Frackowiak, photographed by Sølve Sundsbø for Vogue China’s April 2009 issue
Margot Robbie, photographed by by Matthew Brookes for Vogue Australia magazine’s November 2013 edition
Dana Plato; blue and red are the colours of duality. Stripes signify Monarch slaves’ multiple alter personas, which are the demons that possess them
Naomi Campbell on a hot air balloon, photographed by Ellen von Unworth for Vogue US magazine’s March 1998 issue
Olya Ivanisevic, photographed by Ellen von Unwerth for Vogue Italia magazine
Anna Maria Jagodzinska and Viktoriya Sasonkina, photographed by Steven Miesel for Vogue magazine in February 2009
Sarah Pauley in a hot air balloon, photographed by Mazen Abusrour for Vogue India magazine
Fearne Cotton, photographed for Cosmopolitan magazine
Eniko Mihalik, photographed by Matt Jones for Elle Italia magazine’s November 2015 issue