There are so many Illuminati videos coming out that it is hard for me to keep up. This is therefore an express two-in-one, to prove that the “Agenda” is still being pushed to a increasingly young public. We will look at Willow Smith’s “Whip My Hair” and Rihanna’s “Who’s that Chick”. Both videos use the occult and mind-control related imagery discussed in previous articles.
Willow Smith’s Whip My Hair
Willow Smith was the subject of a recent mini-article entitled Willow Smith: Next Illuminati Star? ,where we’ve asked if she was the next “Illuminati star” based on some revealing pictures. Well what had to happen happened: her first video Whip My Hair is out and, as expected, there are some not-so-subtle hints to Illuminati symbolism and mind control.
The video is set in a school which looks more, in my like a mind-control institution. The children are all dressed alike, acting in a robotic matter, as if they were lobotomized. Then comes little Willow to free these kids with the “liberating” sounds of…commercial pop music.
The entire video is set on a Masonic checker board pattern floor, which, as we have seen numerous, is a unmistakable symbol of Illuminati control. As if to prove the importance of this symbol and to state that its presence is not the product of aesthetic randomness, the Masonic floor was prominently featured on Willow’s first TV performance on the Ellen Show.
Rihanna’s Who’s that Chick
Willow’s older look-a-like at Jay-Z’s Roc Nation record label, Rihanna, is still churning out videos with subversive symbolism. There are actually two versions of the Who’s that Chick video, a “Day” and a “Night” version, who are very similar, yet opposite. One thing is however constant, both versions are overloaded with Masonic checker board patterns.
The “Day” version depicts positive and colorful imagery while the “Night” version is creepy and dark. Coincidentally, this is exactly what the checker board pattern represents in Masonic symbolism: the opposition of light and darkness, of positive and negative energies, of good and evil, etc.
There are also many “semi-subliminals”.
The video finishes with a creepy Doritos dude (because, yes, the whole thing is a presentation of Doritos…*cough*) concluding it.
These videos are obviously aimed at a very young public (pre-teens and teens), who are not yet intellectually equipped to decipher the symbolism. The aim is thus nothing more than desensitization. Young people, if Rihanna says “I just wanna dance, I don’t really care”, you should do the same, right? No, you’re smarter than that.