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Satanic Fashion Show Inside a Church at London Fashion Week

Satanic Fashion Show Inside a Church at London Fashion Week

September 19, 2017

Turkish designer Dilara Findikoglu’s presented her Spring/Summer 2018 collection at London Fashion Week and it was nothing less than a satanic Black Mass. Indeed, the event took place at the altar of St Andrew Church in London and incorporated heavy occult and satanic symbolism. In short, the event summed up everything the fashion world is truly about.

While Dilara Findikoglu is said to an “up-and-coming rebel of the fashion world”, she’s perfectly in line with the industry’s philosophy. She’s not rebelling at all, she’s doing what exactly the type of stuff “they” want her to do.

For this reason, celebrities such as Rihanna, FKA Twigs, and Grimes were seen wearing Findikoglu’s creations.

Her latest fashion show featured artist Brooke Candy (her videos are full of MK imagery) and drag artist Violet Chachki.

The backdrop is basically a mish-mash of Masonic-inspired imagery. On each side are the Masonic twin pillars. Between the pillars is the letter G inside an inverted pentagram. Underneath it is the all-seeing eye inside a hexagram. There is also the Masonic square and compass in there. To top it off, the runway was a checkerboard pattern. Here’s a classic Masonic painting for comparison.

In this heavily occult context, the models were dressed and arranged with a plethora of symbols. Of course, this had to be combined with the current agenda of androgyny and blurring of the genders.

One model was wearing a bride’s dress, complete with a white veil. On her face is drawn a sigil.
A sigil is an inscribed or painted symbol considered to have magical power. The term has usually referred the pictorial signature of a demon or other entity and is used in ceremonial magic. The particular sigil on the model’s forehead is strongly reminiscent to the Sigil of Lucifer.

Drag artist Violet Chachki wore a very red outfit … and some devil horns. That’s happening inside a church.

Historically, a Black Mass is a ritual characterized by the inversion of the Traditional Latin Mass celebrated by the Roman Catholic Church and the desecration of Christian objects for Satanic purposes. The fact that models walk around a Church wearing devil horns recalls the concept of Black Mass.

There’s some punk rock influence. But mostly, there’s some one-eye sign influence.

This fashion show is a perfect representation of the mindset of fashion industry today. It is not simply about “clothing” or “fashion”, it is about ritualistic events, an artistic celebration of the satanic mindset of the occult elite.

As they walk around with magical sigils, occult symbols and other ritualistic props all over their bodies, the models are turned into magically charged objects, turning this “fashion show” – which took place inside a Church – into a satanic ritual with high magical potency.

Seriously, what on earth is St Andrew, Holborn playing at? How is this consistent with its mission? Did the resident clergy approve this event? Did the Rt. Rev'd Jonathan Baker, Bishop of Fulham, even know about it? How is it possible that a sacred space can be used for what can only be described as Lucifer lauding? How does hosting a Satanic Fashion Show glorify God? writes Archbishop Cranmer blogger.

"There has been a church on the site of St Andrew Holborn for 1000 years," say the church's website under 'Venue Hire'. And then we read: "The large windows provide a majestic setting for any event."

Does "any event" really stretch to Satan adulation?


Wells Cathedral reassures parishioners over 'Hellboy' filming

By Olivia Rudgard, religious affairs correspondent

It might seem an unlikely film to be welcomed with open arms by the Church; a half-demon summoned from Hell by the Nazis to help win the Second World War.

But staff at Wells Cathedral have headed off any criticism and insisted that, despite appearances, "Hellboy" - which filmed in the medieval building over the weekend - has a strong Christian message.

Following questions by parishioners, cathedral staff issued a statement saying the film symbolises the "eternal battle of good over evil" which encourages "an intelligent faith which does not hide from controversy and one that looks for the good inside people no matter their outward appearance."

Despite his name and blood-red appearance the titular character is actually a force for good, a spokeswoman explained.

His true nature is one of a hero and he becomes a defender against the forces of darkness.

The film, set during the Second World War, concerns the half-demon summoned from Hell, who is then adopted by the allied side.

She said the production company had been allowed to film a "small element" of the upcoming release "Hellboy: Rise of the Blood Queen" in the cathedral.

"We realise that the idea of this filming may cause concern with some people who aren't familiar with the stories and character.

"Hellboy originated, in fact, as a superhero in a series of novels created by Mike Mignola.

"His true nature is one of a hero and he becomes a defender against the forces of darkness," she said.

The filming was surrounded by mystery with many locals speculating that the crew were making Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them or the new series of Doctor Who.

But it was revealed as the Hellboy film, a reboot of the franchise originally created by Dark Horse Comics, when passers-by noticed that the names on the trailers corresponded to characters in the film.

It will star David Harbour, who plays police chief Jim Hopper in supernatural TV series Stranger Things, as well as Ian McShane and Milla Jovovich.

The cathedral said it had not had any complaints about the filming but was responding to "questions" from the public.


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