Evidence proves that Los Angeles-based musicians and record labels at heart of pedophile ‘pizza’ cult, and have been promoting it in videos, songs and events for years. Further proof indicates several musicians who passed through Comet Ping Pong are at the heart of the ring.
Since early November of this past year, few topics have been so inflammatory as allegations that a nightclub in Washington DC has been a haven for pedophilia and human trafficking. The claims, which seem outlandish at first, gained credibility when Instagram photos of the owner and his entourage seemed to promote sex and child abuse.
The larger topic of intrigue that online sleuths have thus far failed to crack is the whole ‘pizza-is-code’ debate regarding Comet Ping Pong. Detractors have criticized sleuths for calling it code, while those who continue to believe the veracity of Pizzagate see it as a byword for everything from pedophilia to serialized ritual abuse.
After extended research, I can safely prove that occult rituals and ‘pizza’ are not only related to the Los Angeles music industry, but more importantly, to an endless thread of musicians tied to underground music scenes in Los Angeles, Austin, Washington DC and New York City.
Several Los Angeles Record Labels and Venues hiding massive Luciferian ‘Pizza’ Cult directly connected to Comet Ping Pong
Since the untimely death of Chris Cornell, there has been speculation that his death was not in fact a suicide, but rather a premeditated murder to prevent Cornell from speaking out against a massive child sex abuse ring. I’m not here to argue about Cornell’s motives, if any, but whether Cornell may have known about a child sex abuse ring existing in the music industry. Interestingly, I didn’t have to look far to find a connection between Cornell and Pizzagate itself, as an artist on his former record label, Sub Pop Records, appeared to be promoting satanic pizza-related activity in one of his music Videos.
Sub Pop Records Lead #1 – Father John Misty
The first thing that drew my attention to Sub Pop Records was a strangely familiar music video by Father John Misty, former drummer for the Fleet Foxes and picaresque rock star. “This is Sally Hatchett” (https://vimeo.com/41879035)Vimeo
) is set inside Purgatory Pizza (https://c1.staticflickr.com/6/5042/5191422055_8311306ed6_b.jpg)JPG
), a small venue located near Downtown Los Angeles (https://imgtc.com/a/YT3NjNE)
). The video makes a deliberate association between satanism, pizza and the simulation of a backroom execution, something that was suspected to be occurring at Comet. But evidence suggests that the restaurant is, along with Comet Ping Pong, closely associated with the same record labels and musicians.
The alliterative name struck me as odd, but not as odd as the trail of evidence that this conspicuous establishment would reveal. The theme of the restaurant has gnostic
undertones–Purgatory is likely a reference to Dante’s Purgatorio, the second part of Dante Alighieri’s Divine Comedy, and is based on having to travel down through the underworld and through purgatory to get to paradise. In a recent post I made on Voat (https://voat.co/v/pizzagate/1987887)
), I explained that Comet Ping Pong was closely involved with the worship of Antinous, based on the profile picture of Comet owner James Alefantis (https://i.imgtc.com/e92dAHfiap.png)PNG
The cult of Antinous were the originators of the strange practice of Spirit Cooking revived by Aleister Crowley and popularized, most recently, by the controversial Marina Abramovic. The deeper meaning of their practices is tangential to the seedier prospect of it concealing a child sex ring; what is important is that they worshipped Antinous, an underage boy regarded by the Roman elite as a figure of erotic beauty and pederasty, and continue to use him as a symbol.
More on Father John Misty
There’s something about Purgatory
In fact, just about everyone who works at Purgatory is in a band. The shop takes a liberal approach to hiring, and musicians can work there in between gigs. It feels vehemently anti-cooperate, and employees are paid in cash. If they have to take two weeks off to go on tour, no problem…”Purgatory feeds all of us, literally and figuratively,” says Zac Carper, lead singer of another Purgatory band, FIDLAR. They’re garage-punkers who often open for Bleached, and just played with The Black Lips. “They have no problem with last minute days off. Everyone is good friends.”
Closely associated with Purgatory Pizza are several recording artists who are signed by two record labels: In The Red Records and Burger Records, both based in California. Simply put, many artists from both of these labels have toured the United States and many have ended up at Comet Ping Pong, per concert posters provided by Sasha Lord Presents.
There are also several promotional companies (Blundertown, Cultist) that run late-night parties at well-known LA venues such as The Cha Cha Lounge and the Echoplex. Many of the artists here (who use Satanic Pizza/Pedophil symbolism) have also performed at Comet Ping Pong. Now this is where you need to look closely, because the events below stem directly from artists involved in Purgatory Pizza.
The Sub Pop Lead #2: The Flaming Lips and Miley Cyrus
Miley Cyrus’s phase as a pop music libertine appears to have come to an end, but her relationship with the Flaming Lips’ Wayne Coyne (On Chris Cornell’s former label, Sub Pop Records), should raise a lot of questions. While she partied a lot and wore a lot of absurd clothing, her promotion of pizza with alien symbolism at her birthday got me suspicious.
I didn’t think much of it until I stumbled upon photos of her stage technician, who was quite literally using ‘pizza’ in a very familiar way.
And then I saw this photo, and a comment that indicates that Miley Cyrus’ use of pizza imagery was directly related to actual occult ritual involving children, and several suggestions that it was in fact a form of child abuse.
(And if you want to ‘debunk’ this, just ask: who would bring their cat anywhere?)
More interesting photos
When Macauley Culkin released his Pizza Underground album, a band called “Personal & The Pizzas” threatened to “kill them” then “sue them” in a tongue-in-cheek post. But a closer look at their album art reveals a familiar, uncanny pattern of including children along with pizza symbolism.
A closer look at their album art reveals a familiar, uncanny pattern of including children along with pizza symbolism.
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