Trippie Redd’s “Topanga”: A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

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from Vigilant Citizen:

A look at the occult meaning of Trippie Redd’s “Topanga”, a video that is actually a Satanic ritual made to look cool for young people.

Trippie Redd is part of a new generation of artists that some affectionately call “mumble rappers”. They’re young, they have colorful hair, they have tattoos all over their faces and they love to rap about “poppin’ pills”. Also, many of these young rappers are deeply into satanism and occult rituals. In my articles about the music videos of Lil Uzi Vert and Young Thug, I explained how Satanic symbolism has become perversive in modern urban music.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

Trippie Redd is in perfection continuation of this trend. While crazy hair and face tattoos scream out “I’m an eccentric and an individualist”, the symbolism surrounding his act follows the elite’s agenda to a T. Indeed, everything about him fits right in the specific pattern of symbols I’ve highlighted on Vigilant Citizen for years.

Trippie Redd 666

In 2017, Redd released a song entitled TR666. Also, he used the term TR666 often on social media. Also, he tattooed his hand with TR666.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

Trippie Redd tattooed TR666 on his sand with a big all-seeing eye.

Of course, many fans interpreted TR666 as meaning “Trippie Redd 666” which seems to imply that Trippie Redd is a Satanist. However, not unlike other artists who display blatant satanic symbolism, Redd denies being into Satanism. In a (now deleted) Instagram post, Redd explained that 666 was not about the devil:

[They] be telling you “666” is the mark of the beast, explaining it’s a dark entity with wooly hair, and all this other s**t… N**ga, that’s black people! Six protons, six neutrons, six electrons, N**GA! Do your research. Don’t try to knock a black successful man and say I’m satanic or illuminati. I be trolling, you know what I’m saying? But this is not no troll, this is black power s**t.

In short, he’s trying to say that 666 is actually about “Black Power”. No, it’s not. There is a reason why the slogan of this site is “Symbols rule the world, not words nor laws”: Words can be twisted to mean anything, but symbols do not lie. Here are some pictures of Trippie. The symbolism surrounding him do not lie.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

Trippie Redd’s arm is tattooed with several inverted crosses – the main symbol of Satanism.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

Above the inverted crosses is a  tattoo saying “Demons At Play”.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

Trippie himself looks like a demon on his social media profile pic.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

His shirt says: “Take me to hell, tell me its heaven”, as a woman hugs the devil.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

The cover art of single UKA UKA.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

The cover of his album “Life is Trip” is basically a compilation of Illuminati mind controlsymbolism.

Trippie Redd's "Topanga": A Satanic Ritual Disguised as a Music Video

The obligatory “one eye hidden” pic which confirms that Trippie Redd is submitted to the occult elite.

If you need more confirmation of the Satanic agenda behind Trippie, the lead single from his debut album provides it. Big time.

Topanga

Trippie Redd’s song Topanga samples the 2006 gospel song It Ain’t Over by Maurette Brown Clark. The original gospel song has a heavy “Lord praising” vibe as the chorus goes like this:

It ain’t over until God says it’s over
It ain’t over until God says it’s done
It ain’t over until God says it’s over
Keep fighting until your victory is won

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