On the surface, Lady Gaga might appear harmless.
She churns out mindless dance music and controversial performances, she’s a pop and fashion icon, she sexualizes her eccentricity, and garners attention and support for the LGBQT community.
But if you take a deeper look into her music, videos and live performances, you’ll find that they are replete with sinister symbols — of mind control, the occult, secret societies, Baphomet (emblem of the Church of Satan), ritualistic (blood) sacrifice, police states, transhumanism, and of course, sexual violence.
As The Vigilant Citizen writes:
“Her whole persona (whether it’s an act or not) is a tribute to mind control, where being vacuous, incoherent and absent minded becomes a fashionable thing.”
Gaga’s song, “Telephone” serves as an example:
“Stop callin’, stop callin’,
I don’t wanna think anymore!
I left my head and my heart on the dance floor.
Stop callin’, stop callin,
I don’t wanna talk anymore!
I left my head and my heart on the dance floor.”
And her name, Lady Baby-Babble, fits the theme as well.
What drives Lady Gaga?
The HBO program, “Lady Gaga Presents The Monster Ball Tour: At Madison Square Garden,” features clips of Gaga backstage.
In one scene, she breaks down while removing her makeup in her dressing room:
“I just sometimes feel like a loser still, you know? It’s crazy cause we’re at like the Garden but I sometimes still feel like a loser kid in high school.”
Gaga wasn’t “accepted” growing up. She wasn’t “American normal.” And it hurt. A lot.
She’s said before:
“I used to get made fun of for being either too provocative or too eccentric, so I started to tone it down. I didn’t fit in, and I felt like a freak.”
That kind of pain can drive the sweetest revenge — success in the entertainment industry.
But success doesn’t equal a healed past. In fact, open wounds can fuel an insatiable quest for more and more external validation — which masks (and compounds) the original problem.
A misconception of healing
“And I just gotta pick my shit up — I gotta pick myself up. And I have to tell myself I’m a superstar every morning, so I can get myself through this day and be for my fans what I feel like they need for me to be. But sometimes I feel like people are trying to destroy me.”
Gaga doesn’t just fight for herself — she doesn’t just push on to re-imagine her misfit persona (from “freak” to “icon”).
“I’m fighting for every kid that’s like me — that felt like I felt, and feels like I still feel.”
She wants to go on for her fans. She wants to be strong for them. Because “they need her.”
But they don’t really need her. Not in the way she describes.
Lady Gaga’s Misplaced Pain
Those fans that felt and still feel like they don’t fit in — what they need is some real self-confidence.
The kind she didn’t have growing up, and the kind that still eludes her.
Being a fan of Lady Gaga is not a replacement for self-healing. Worshiping an icon doesn’t cut it.
Gaga misplaces her pain onto the supposed pain of her fans, and sees it as her duty to fix that pain through her “being a superstar.”
The ultimate goal of that misplacement? To indirectly heal herself.
But Gaga doesn’t need fame or acceptance from her fans to be okay.
“I just sometimes feel like a loser still, you know?”
She needs to accept herself.
Until she gets that, her entire career will likely continue to unravel not only with fervor, but replete with symbols of mind control, the occult, secret societies, Baphomet (emblem of the Church of Satan), ritualistic (blood) sacrifice, police states, transhumanism, and of course, sexual violence.
Why is Lady Gaga a mind control icon?
“It hurts when I know how much authenticity and genuine blood is in my spirit — and how much I feel that people don’t know that, you know?”
Like many other major female pop stars, Gaga is a sexualized conduit for occult symbolism. How is that authentic?
Is Gaga even aware of the convoluted history behind the horned, goat-headed, androgynous god/ess Baphomet? It continually shows up in her persona.
And she’s even altered her image to potentially emulate its features.
Gaga has prosthetic horns on her head, cheek bones and shoulders on the album cover of Born This Way. She’s also made live appearances with these horns, and some of her fans have appended them to themselves.
So does this “fashion move” have anything to do with Baphomet?
Or is Gaga symbol-illiterate, just going for aesthetics? If so, are others carefully placing those symbols in her work? Are those people symbol-illiterate?
It makes you wonder, doesn’t it?
Mind control themes in entertainment
The Vigilant Citizen documents myriad ways in which celebrity brands regularly inject mind control and related themes into popular media.
Our entertainment media constructs a rather sinister narrative. Not just in regards to sexual exploitation, deceptive advertising, and the promotion of complacent consumerism. No, it goes much deeper that. But you have to have the “eyes to see.” (You have to become occult-symbol-literate.)
Most consumers of entertainment media are asleep to the greater reality we live in — one where governments and others in power have (e.g., CIA project MK-ULTRA) and continue to (e.g., your television) use mind control techniques on the masses.
The danger in Gaga’s misplaced pain
In an interview with Star Tribune, Gaga made a statement that sums up the entertainment industry:
“I’m trying to give people things that they don’t need, but will eventually become the reality of the future. I like to tell lies that become true.”
Does that make her sound like she cares about her fans?
No matter the case, it probably has to do with her unresolved past.
Pain can warp an individual in all sorts of ways. And make them vulnerable to manipulation.
They say to make it big in the entertainment industry, you have to sell your soul to the devil. An unresolved past, which leads to unclear thinking, could definitely facilitate such a pact.
Lady Gaga is another celebrity who’s succumbed to the norm of Bahpomet worship, among other things.
Perhaps it’s because she’s still trying to feel okay. To not feel like a loser.
Whatever the case, Gaga believes her stardom helps others who still feel like loser kids.
That’s misplaced pain.
And it’s dangerous.
Because ultimately, those who still feel like loser kids will become mind controlled, if not highly influenced, by Lady Gaga herself. And all that sinister symbolism and direct messaging that come with the package.
What do you think?
Is Lady Gaga aware of the symbols she embodies?
Is she just a puppet on a string?
Feel free to share your thoughts and/or reactions in the comments below.