The Super Bowl has become much more than a football game. It is a multifaceted event that mixes sports entertainment with the music industry and big corporation advertisement, monopolizing mass media attention for days. This unique yearly event is watched by hundred of millions of people worldwide and is therefore a great platform for the occult elite to push its Agenda. Even worst, its becoming an increasingly blatant celebration of the Illuminati’s industry (see last year’s article Madonna’s Superbowl Halftime Show: A Celebration of the Grand Priestess of the Music Industry).
Super Bowl advertisements are also big part of the show – they are probably more discussed and analyzed than the actual football game. This year, Mercedes stepped into the Super Bowl commercial arena with a cinematic ad promoting a new car model. While it does a good job selling the car, it also communicates other messages to the Super Bowl TV audience. In short, it is the elite delivering a message about who’s running the show.
The ad is based on the Faustian concept of selling one’s soul for fame and riches, a favorite of the Illuminati industry. In less than 2 minutes, the ad manages to pack some telling symbolism and some realness about the entertainment industry. Here’s the ad.
The ad begins with a guy admiring a billboard featuring the car in question. The Devil then pops up and tells him:
“Make a deal with me kid and you can have the car and everything that goes along with it”.
The guy takes the pen and then envisions what would happen if he made a deal with the Devil. Apparently, what would happen to him would be pretty darn cool. According to the ad, this is what happens when you sell your soul:
You also drive a nice car, have girls running after you and you become a race car champ. So extremely cool. Such a great deal.
Back to reality, the guy looks at the contract that was presented to him by the Devil.
The guy then realizes that the car is affordable enough for him not to sell his soul to obtain it. Good for you, guy, whoever you are.
The ad ends with some subtle occult numerology.
So, while the guy did not fall for the Devil’s trap, the ad nevertheless showed what is required to rise up the to highest ranks of the entertainment industry. One must make a deal with an evil entity that is apparently a member of a secret society, who then “magically” gets you in all the right places in music, fashion and sports. Yes, all of this was conveyed in a short advertisement for a car. Is this another way of the elite to brag about how it runs the show? One thing is for sure, all of the Super Bowl audience will soon be absorb that message…And some will buy that car.