The MET Gala is a yearly gathering of industry stooges who parade around in elaborate outfits, as photographers take hundreds of pictures for the world to see. The goal? Fundraising. The real goal? The elite showcasing its pawns and its agenda.
In my article about last year’s MET gala (The 2018 Met Gala: Because the Industry Loves Blasphemy), I explained how the entire theme fit the elite’s obsession with desecrating Christianity. Some observers even described the event as all-out “satanic”, complete with Madonna conducting a black mass.
This year’s theme was Camp: Notes on Fashion. The name is inspired by Susan Sontag’s 1964 essay that defined camp as “love of the unnatural: of artifice and exaggeration” (coincidentally enough, “love of the unnatural” perfectly describes the philosophy of the occult elite).
Camp is usually associated with drag culture and goes back a few centuries. The first English definition of the term “camp”, which appeared in a 1909 edition of the Oxford English Dictionary, states:
“ostentatious, exaggerated, affected, theatrical; effeminate or homosexual; pertaining to, characteristic of, homosexuals…”
While not as controversial as last year’s blasphemous theme, this year’s theme was a perfect way to push the all-important gender-blurring agenda. Of course, there’s was lots of occult elite symbolism all over the place.
To understand why the MET Galas are so consistently agenda-friendly, let’s take a quick look at this event’s history.
The MET Gala is an annual fundraising event for the benefit of the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute in New York City. The Gala is reputed as a “luxurious, blockbuster” event and considered “the jewel in New York City’s social crown”. The event is widely regarded as one of the most exclusive social events in the world and one of the biggest fundraising nights in New York City, which raised a staggering $200 million dollars to date.
The first gala took place in 1948 and, for years, it almost entirely consisted of members of New York high society and the fashion industry. In the 1970’s, the event started to become more celebrity-oriented with attendees like Andy Warhol, Diana Ross, and Cher intermixing with the city’s elite
The event is overseen by Vogue editor-in-chief Anna Wintour who also assembles the list of invitees. In 2014, the individual tickets cost $30,000 for those outside the official guest list, after prices were raised by $10,000 to increase the exclusivity of the event.
In short, the event is organized by the industry elite and for the industry elite. At the center of it all: Industry pawns.
If you’re invited at the MET Gala, that means that you’re an industry pawn. And, to represent this fact, you must wear elite-approved clothing. Here are some examples.
The MET Galas are a perfect encapsulation of the current agenda of the occult elite. Organized by Vogue – an elite institution that is part of the CondeNast media empire – the Gala is all about carefully selected celebrities following a carefully selected theme. The net result of this carefully calculated event: News and social media flooded with pictures of celebrities dressing up in ridiculous outfits to please their elite masters.
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