I am not going to make up a story that I had better things to do during Super Bowl Sunday one week ago than to watch the Denver Broncos take on the Carolina Panthers in San Francisco, California. Could I have better spent my time reading the Nag Hammadi, the works of John Dee, or even been watching classic Soviet science fiction films regarding Saturn? How about continued work and summation on the Hatybov Octave structure? Sure, I could have done all of that; however, for those unfamiliar with the concept Super Bowl Sunday, it has become for most a day in this area of the United States where family, friends, and unhealthy food and beverage choices meet for a few hours on a cold, January Sunday afternoon to enjoy each other’s company (and a close game – you have to sell those ads somehow!) And if I were to start talking about the Plemora, Fomenko, and The Land Management System, I’m certain my parents, friends, and my very, very lovely wife would check out mentally. So the Super Bowl it was!
According to a CBS estimate, some 167 million people tuned in to watch the extravaganza that is known as Super Bowl 50. Year over year, there is always much speculation in the way of messages the elites wish to part on the viewing audience through half time performances, musical ensembles, commercials, and repetitive perpetuation of various symbols. There are many researchers who spend considerable time and effort analyzing events such as the Super Bowl in context to the occult. The work and findings are always well put together and I find the conclusions very interesting. I’d highly recommend the work of Isaac Weishaupt’s and his fantastic website illuminatiwatcher as a wonderful starting point.
I, however, don’t pretend to be knowledgeable of the signs and symbols that are allegedly used during the airing of the Super Bowl. I definitely am not an expert on the current state of Pop Music or its shining performers, or the backstory on many of these performers in context to the occult and other mysterious sects. Is Coldplay a piece of the Illumanti? Perhaps; yet Coldplay’s performance seemed out of place and aged in the world of Pepsi and Disney showmanship . An analysis regarding Coldplay’s video “Talk” seems much more interesting to me, personally, than a Beyonce, Bruno Mars, and Chris Martin trio promoting future record sales.
With that being said, I don’t disagree with the idea that some 167 million people’s psychical attention centered at a single event isn’t powerful. It’s downright dangerous. In an age of data mining, algorithmic curve fitting, and data science hell bent on determining the optimal means of achieving one fraction of one incremental sale of some unit of revenue, the attention to the format is absolutely scary. Shifting this “science” away from profit and into a sociological or even alchemical context, future outcomes could potentially “touch the very face of the fabric of God.”
Two Observations Regarding The Lunar Moon in Super Bowl Commercials
To keep the afternoon and evening interesting, I went into the viewing looking for any commercials that featured the Lunar Moon. A recurring idea I have heard on various interviews of late is that when the media features an image of the Lunar Moon, words and images are used to convey a sense of “death, insanity, and sleep.” This idea extends to television, streaming videos, and motion pictures.
Barring any bathroom break misses, I noted two commercials that featured the Lunar Moon. An ad for McDonald’s “All Day Breakfast” and an ad for Audi’s R8 sports car. The first was as expected; promotional images showing people having a great time with McDonald’s breakfast items at various times in the night. The commercial begins with a “Good morning sunset” and nearly ends with a “Good morning Moon,” wherein there is a shot of a full Lunar Moon with a subsequent scene of a couple, on the couch, asleep. Nothing overly exciting, yet certainly a reference to sleep is included in the commercial subsequent to an image of the Full Moon.
We’re Going Back to the Lunar Moon (in an Audi)!
The second commercial I noted was much, much more interesting. For anyone who may have missed the ad, the premise is as such : an older gentleman is sitting in his living room, half alive/half asleep, staring at a book case or shelf that features the Eagle landing module with old 1960’s audio Moon / US pride references overlaying the images . The gentleman is a former NASA Commander/astronaut who visited the Lunar Moon in the late 60’s or 70’s and apparently no longer has any interest in life and/or is bored of life. He apparently refuses to eat meals and barely acknowledges his house keeper’s presence. Fortunately, his son arrives in a brand new Audi R8 to help the gentleman get his life’s spark back. With a little sound track assistance from the recently passed David Bowie and his track “Starman” in the background, the son and father walk to the new car in the driveway, and the former astronaut begins to flash back to his astronaut days and his walk to the Saturn V rocket prepped for liftoff. The son offers to let his father drive, and in turn, we see alternating images of the father as a) a smiling, younger self being propelled into space and to the Lunar Moon and b) a smiling, older self “rocketing” down a highway in the new car. A shot of the Full Lunar Moon is included near the end of the commercial; the Moon hovers over a bend in a highway as the car speeds towards it, and the text message “Choosing the Moon Brings Out the Best in Us” appears on the screen. Interestingly, the commercial does not go so far as to show the astronaut and crew approaching, orbiting, or landing on the Moon in the flashbacks; the idea of the rocket heading to the Moon is only inferred in the intro dialogue.
As noted by many online, tears were shed, US patriotism was stirred references to “USA” was flashed on multiple images), and I assume Bowie sales temporarily picked up. Quite an impressive feat for a commercial with a 1 minute video lifespan.
Points of Interest (To Me, Anyway)
What I first and foremost found so interesting was the timing of the commercial. Not only was the whole commercial an advertisement for human “sleep, death, and insanity,” but the commercial appeared to attempt to validate the Apollo Missions to the Moon.
The idea of the Apollo Lunar landing being faked is definitely not a new thought, but attention to it in recent years appears to have gained traction in the public forum. From Bill Kaysing’s work to the film Capricorn One, all the way to documentaries and analyses completed by the likes of Bart Sibrel and Jay Weidner and others in respect to the work of Stanley Kubrick (I could go on, but I’m sure most are familiar with the breadth of material readily available), the idea of the Moon landings being faked has been well researched and presented in various formats over 40 years plus. Even Hatybov’s literature makes a reference to the Apollo hoax, stating that “no one has been to the moon; Americans to the Moon was a cartoon filmed on Earth.”
NASA did no favors to the idea of a Lunar landing hoax when it reported it accidentally erased original film footage of the landing in 2009, then hired a Hollywood firm to “digitize” existing footage from CBS studios (http://www.reuters.com/article/us-nasa-tapes-idUSTRE56F5MK20090720). The years of conspiracy theory appeared to plateau with the film Interstellar, wherein it included dialogue stating the Moon landings were staged State propaganda to bankrupt the Soviet Union. It was surprising to see a large scale blockbuster bring that dialogue to the screen; as to why, I’m not certain. (My initial sense of Nolan is that he is 21st century filmmaker carrying Gnostic tendencies and the SK torch going forward; where he goes next will undoubtedly be fascinating, but a director I intend to research more).
A Potential Anti-Conspiracy Theory Campaign Goes Viral
For the sake of bringing this to a close, let’s assume the Apollo Landings were faked in 1969; over time, different researchers have picked up on the bread crumbs left behind by NASA insiders and filmmakers such as Stanley Kubrick, and pieced together a plausible defense that the Apollo missions, as they were presented to the public at that time, were staged and filmed on Earth.
Beginning in December 2015, a potential campaign to discount the Apollo truthers was brought to the forefront of the media. At that time, a leaked “Stanley Kubrick before his death” mockumentary was released. A filmmaker by the name of T. Patrick Murray, apparently a non-fan of conspiracy theorists, released a video titled Shooting Stanley Kubrick that purports that SK aka “Tom” admits to having assisted in the filming of three Apollo landings on planet Earth. An obvious hoax, especially when additional interview/director coaching scenes were released to the public.
All things being equal, if I were new to the idea of Kubrick and the Lunar landing hoax, and saw this “news blurb” one day on the web without any background knowledge, the SK lunar hoax, to me, is immediately discounted; regardless of the work of Weidner and others, this single “news item” on that day that spread fairly quickly confirms the “tin foil hat conspirator” archetype. “Stanley Kubrick hoaxed the Apollo mission? Come on, that interview was ridiculous. Fantasy Football playoffs/Christmas shopping/the Holidays are coming up, I don’t have time for this.” Or some other similar line of reason…
Now we come to the Audi commercial. What better way to legitimize the Lunar landing in 1969 than with a 60 second commercial during Super Bowl 50? Again, there was never a shot of the actor portraying an astronaut near/on the moon, but the inference was there. Sprinkle in feelings of sleep, insanity, and death, with a heavy duty dash of the beloved David Bowie, and there you have it : the Apollo Lunar Landings were indeed true. How do I know they were true? Audi race cars, astronaut actors, and David Bowie said so, that’s how. And with a bit further research, it is known that Audi and a group of “Part Time Scientists” are sending a Soviet Lunokhod-inspired, remote controller rover known as the Audi Lunar Quattro to the Moon in the near future for a cool Google financial prize. Perhaps “Choosing the Moon Does Bring out the Best of Us, only Part of the Time” (and for $20 million USD).