from Vigilant Citizen:
For months, media has been hyping the “metaverse”, a network of 3D virtual worlds in which people engage using avatars. Considered to be the “next phase of the internet”, tech giants such as Microsoft are currently investing billions of dollars to create an alternate reality where people will be able to “work, play, shop, and meet virtually”.
Indeed, nothing would make them happier than to turn humanity into a collection of isolated individuals who cannot accomplish anything without some tech gizmo strapped to their heads. While several companies are heavily invested in the metaverse, the main hypeman for it is Mark Zuckerberg.
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The picture above aptly symbolizes the future they are trying to create: A bunch of people staring into machines as their overlord watches over. This picture is also fascinating for another reason: The faces of the two main subjects in this picture. Zuckerberg is smiling. The sitting guy next to him. Not smiling at all. In fact, his mouth is literally an upside-down smile. I didn’t even know that this was even possible.
Undeterred by the fact that every attempt at strapping crap on people’s heads resulted in monumental flops (remember TVs with 3D glasses?), tech giants are marching on. And they keep flopping on.
Despite the failures, Zuckerberg is so invested in the metaverse that he renamed his company Meta.
The Meta logo is a droopy-looking, deformed version of the infinity symbol. Why did they choose this symbol? Official PR says that it’s because “the metaverse has infinite possibilities” and so forth. But there is a lot more to it.
The infinity symbol has occult origins, tracing all the way back to the symbol of the Ouroboros.
Ouroboros, emblematic serpent of ancient Egypt and Greece represented with its tail in its mouth, continually devouring itself and being reborn from itself. A gnostic and alchemical symbol, Ouroboros expresses the unity of all things, material and spiritual, which never disappear but perpetually change form in an eternal cycle of destruction and re-creation.
– Ouroboros, Britannica
The Ouroboros is found in countless occult and alchemical symbols, including the Leviathan Cross – also known as Satan’s Cross.
The Leviathan Cross is also known as Satan’s Cross. The symbol is a combination of two images that each has a specific meaning. The bottom loop represents infinity; the double cross on top is the Cross of Lorraine, which serves as the balance between Earth and higher spiritual realms. In alchemy, this symbol also represents the chemical sulfur (or brimstone) and is believed to be an analogy for the human soul itself.
Created by the Knights of Templar and co-opted by the founder of the Church of Satan, Anton LaVey, this symbol is used to invite Satan into the soul. The symbol was created to mock the cross and make a point about humans being their own centrum of balance and truth.
– Graveyard Shift, Be Wary Of Displaying These Recognizable Symbols With Powerful Mystical Connections
Did Meta select this symbol due to its occult origins? That might sound far-fetched. However, the ad meant to introduce Meta to the world is replete with occult symbolism. Here’s a look at it.
The Tiger & The Buffalo
Before even watching the video on YouTube, we can notice that the likes/dislikes and comments are turned off. That’s usually a clear indicator that people absolutely hate the video. But why?
Although the ad is objectively well-produced, it sends off a creepy, disturbing, and even hypnotic vibe that makes people feel uneasy. And when one understands the symbolism on display, that feeling only gets worse.
Behind the group are paintings by Hilma af Klint – a Swedish artist whose works are pure occultism.
Klint belonged to a group called “The Five”, comprising a circle of women inspired by Theosophy, who shared a belief in the importance of trying to contact the so-called “High Masters”—often by way of séances. Her paintings, which sometimes resemble diagrams, were a visual representation of complex spiritual ideas. (…)
She became interested in the Theosophy of Madame Blavatsky and the philosophy of Christian Rosencreutz. In 1908 she met Rudolf Steiner, the founder of the Anthroposophical Society, who was visiting Stockholm.
– Hilma af Kint, Wikipedia
A 2016 article in The Guardian article titled “Hilma af Klint: a painter possessed” explains her work process.
It was here, in 1904, that Af Klint received a “commission” from an entity named Amaliel who told her to paint on “an astral plane” and represent the “immortal aspects of man”. Between 1906-1915, there followed 193 paintings – an astonishing outpouring – known as the Paintings for the Temple. Whatever one’s misgivings about the occult, she worked as if possessed – in the grip of what can only be described as inspiration. She explained that the pictures were painted “through” her with “force” – a divine dictation: “I had no idea what they were supposed to depict… I worked swiftly and surely, without changing a single brush stroke.”
In short, the makers of the Meta ad selected these paintings to be placed behind these kids for a reason: They foreshadow the occult symbolism we are about to witness.
In front of the kids is another painting.