Hot in the news, thanks to a viral video by Joshua Feuerstein, is this year’s Starbucks Christmas coffee cup design.
Who cares, right? I didn’t at first. But as I watched the CBS morning news coverage of the story, I had to just shake my head, because it’s not what they were talking about that mattered. It’s what they were ignoring that spoke volumes.
The issue is that the new design is not really a design at all. Unlike in previous years, where the cup was covered in Christmas themed designs like snowflakes, ornaments and such, this year the cup is simply red, with no design whatsoever. Unless you take the logo into account – and that is the crux of this whole matter.
As they were talking in the news about the viral video and how Starbucks was avoiding putting religious symbols on their cups this year so as to not offend anyone that wasn’t Christian, they were totally ignoring that smack dab in the middle of that red cup IS a religious symbol – the Starbucks logo. It’s always been there, staring everyone right in the face.
But pagan religious symbols are fine, right? Sure – and almost every terrifically successful corporation like Starbucks uses them in their logos. That is no exaggeration. Almost every top corporation has a pagan symbol as their logo. Do the research. But I don’t like to call them pagan symbols – I prefer the term Luciferian. It’s more accurate.
Because I’ve been on this rock long enough to know that there are only 2 real choices in life for whom you will serve. You want riches and fame to be your reward? Then put a luciferian symbol in your corporate logo and you’ll go far. Oh yeah, there’s one other thing. You’ll have to sell your soul as well. That’s just part of the deal.
So which Luciferian symbol does Starbucks use? It’s not much of a secret anymore and has been covered well by others already. Just suffice it to say that it’s one of the head deities that the Luciferians like to worship. As with all their ancient deities there are scores of names for the same god or goddess, a different name for each different region where that deity is recognized. Let’s call this one Venus.
The ancient deities were all about fertility and abundance of crops, including the harvests of the sea. That’s why sometimes the graven images of deities were shown with stalks of grain, and sometimes they were depicted with fish imagery. Dagon wore the fish head mitre, as does the pope today. This woman here has fish tails coming up to touch her crown, and displays the five pointed star of Venus. Remember this famous depiction of Venus, standing in a sea shell upon the sea? Same concept.
Starbucks itself admits the logo is a depiction of a mermaid. The mere-folk have long been a supernatural connection to the ancient pagan deities – and their history is darker than the media would like you to think. When the ancients wanted to ensure an abundant harvest for the year, what would they do? Sacrifice people, that’s what. Blood sacrifice runs hand in hand with these ancient deities and how they were worshiped, and Starbucks thinks it’s a fine thing to put into their logo. Sheesh! Go buy a ridiculously expensive coffee at Starbucks and ponder child sacrifice. Have a Merry Christmas.
Of course, Christmas has nothing to do with Christ, and everyone should know that by now. It’s about the solar calendar and the rebirth of the sun on the solstice. All major holidays in the modern western world are now observed during the key solar calendar days – either the solstices, equinoxes, or cross quarter days. Solar worship is a Luciferian, pagan religion. Anyone that thinks otherwise is either a fool or a liar, and there’s plenty of both going around these days.
As you can see above, the logo evolved from what is explicitly a mermaid, into what is much less obviously so. But it’s not truly a mermaid, per se – the crown gives it away. It’s a goddess.
I choose here to call her Venus, but you could just as easily call her Cybele, or any of a handful of other names. It’s interesting that Cybele was synonymous with Magna Mater, or Great Mother, and by other etymology she was known as “she of the hair.” The flowing strands depicted in the later versions of the logo above would seem to agree.
So when Starbucks decides to erase all Christmas imagery from their cups this year, yet leave their pagan, Luciferian logo proudly emblazoned on the face, I can only surmise that the intended meaning is the victory of their religion over mine, with the blood of our sacrificed messiah staining the cup red. But you are wrong Starbucks. Our messiah is not dead, and he did not shed his blood in sacrifice for the likes of you. You will reap the whirlwind.