“Cancel Culture” Is 100% Theater – Don’t Believe It

Jenna Marbles is a popular comedy YouTuber with 20 million subscriptions to her channel. Recently, she shocked her fans by announcing that she is going step down from YouTube for a while, possibly “forever. “

According to her, critics got upset over videos she made 10 years ago that were racially offensive. In response, Jenna made a video apologizing profusely. She explained to her audience that she didn’t mean to hurt anyone, set her videos to “private,” and won’t make new content anymore, because she doesn’t want to contribute anything “toxic” to society.

Jenna’s decision to leave YouTube was reported on several media websites. Other social influencers weighed in as well. Pewdiepie, for example, came to Jenna’s defense, saying she was, “bullied off the site by mistakes that happened 8-10 years ago,” and her actions back then don’t reflect the good person she is today. Here is the comment he left on YouTube and the link to it:

Source: https://www.youtube.com/post/UgwHvfuU1OtyGRx9-tp4AaABCQ

Thousands of people on YouTube agreed with Pewdiepie in the comments section. Many of them denounced, “cancel culture,” for being too harsh on public figures. Cancel culture demands that offenders be removed from the media completely, rather than educated and given another chance.

Needless to say, Jenna’s fans were saddened to see her go.

What her fans don’t know, however, is that Jenna Marbles is fake and that cancel culture is theater, acted out by the royals. Both Jenna and Pewdiepie are members of the Monaco royal family.

Jenna Marbles is Pauline Ducruet, the daughter of Princess Stephanie of Monaco. Note how she barely even disguises herself.

Pewdiepie is Andrea Casiraghi, son of Princess Caroline of Monaco. He and Pauline are cousins who grew up together.

That’s why both Jenna and Pewdiepie catapulted to fame so easily with their channels, while normal YouTubers struggle to get views. It is all fixed. They are professional actors entertaining and programming the masses, as we’ll explore here…

The Jenna Marbles drama is all theater. No “bullies” chased her off the Internet. We can see this by looking at the comments on her apology video. Everyone supports her and is sad to see her go. No one is celebrating or saying good riddance. The enemies are invisible. There are no bullies in sight.

One has to wonder, too, if her videos were racially offensive, why didn’t YouTube didn’t remove them? Normal people get censored for much lesser infractions, but YouTube allowed Jenna to goof around in blackface…why? She was the one who eventually put the video to private, not YouTube. Interesting, huh?

So, why would the royals create a hoax like this? There are three main reasons:

1. To normalize tyranny. Cancel culture is similar to a concept in George Orwell’s 1984, where anyone who said the wrong thing had their careers erased and were designated an “unperson.”

By showing us endless examples of good people being “erased” for an honest mistake, the royals are normalizing tyranny, training us to accept this behavior as normal, good, and needed for a well-functioning society. They even invented a word for this tyranny, “cancel culture,” and are encouraging us to adopt this word in our own vocabulary. Cancel culture = CC = 33 in gematria.

Cancel culture is not real, by the way. It is something the elites invented, and are acting out in theater, hoping we’ll participate and make it a real thing in society. Naming something, acting it out on TV, and encouraging us to believe in it is one of the ways that the royals shape our culture and make changes in society.

It doesn’t matter if you’re for or against cancel culture. If you think it’s a real thing happening to us (not just theater), then it will feel real and become real in society, as more and more people act out this belief–by doing it or protesting it.

2. Racial divide-and-conquer. The Jenna Marbles scandal was designed to reinforce racial tensions, not heal them. Let’s examine what happened:

First, “Jenna” (a royal family member) made silly videos spoofing people of color, which she didn’t have to do. She even wore blackface in a video, and YouTube didn’t remove it. Keep in mind that Jenna is a royal, not an average white person. These days, most white people know that blackface is offensive and outdated. Unlike Pewdiepie’s claims that “some things were more leviant [sic] back then,” blackface was NOT acceptable a few years ago and has not been acceptable for decades.

So, not only did “Jenna” misrepresent people of color, she misrepresented the average white person, making them seem dumber and more insensitive than they are.

Ten years later, she manufactured a scandal about it, pretending to be a victim of invisible “bullies,” while taking the moral high ground and apologizing for hurting them. This was a subtle way to scapegoat people of color (the ones who would have been offended) and pass herself off as a responsible person “owning up” to her mistakes.

The scam had it’s intended effect. Now, thousands of people are praising her for being a wonderful, honest, “authentic” person, while denouncing her invisible enemies.

People need to see this scam as it is: two royals from the same family, concealing their identities, trying to get the races to argue and blame each other.

3. A goddess ritual. Jenna’s apology video was also a public ritual. In her video displayed below, her clothing and style is a reference to the Egyptian sky goddess, Nut.

Note how Jenna is a wearing a blue sweatshirt with clouds like the sky, the words, “St. Louis,” and it’s founding year, on it. The city of St. Louis is known for it’s famous structure, the Gateway Arch.

The sky and arch symbolism is a reference to the Egyptian sky goddess, Nut. Nut is the female personification of the sky, depicted as “arching” over the earth on her hands and feet. The bun on top of Jenna’s head symbolizes Nut’s headdress, the round water pot. In illustrations, Nut is identified by the round water pot on her head.

Egyptian sky goddess, Nut, wearing the round water pot on her head (left) and arching over the earth (right).

In Egyptian mythology, Nut is known for “offending” the sun god, Ra, who punished her by preventing her from giving birth. That is what Jenna’s skit is about. Jenna is performing a ritual, acting as the goddess Nut who offended Ra and prevented her from giving birth (creating content on YouTube). Since Nut is a protector goddess too, Jenna talks about setting her videos to private and removing “harmful content” to protect viewers.

In the Egyptian myth, Nut eventually gave birth to the five main deities of Egypt. So, if Jenna follows this myth, it’s very likely she’ll be back on YouTube, creating content. She might “give birth” to new channels or alter egos.

It’s also possible that she’ll disappear forever–as she hinted–and five new “influencers” will take her place. Since she’s been online for 10+ years, it’s possible that her actress, Pauline of Monaco, wants to retire this character and move on to new characters. We’ll just have to wait and see.

How to protect yourself

The royals create scams and rituals to influence people emotionally and change society for their agendas. To protect yourself, learn who the royals are and the tactics they use, so you can recognize them in action and not get swept up by their emotional appeals.

Learn to discern theatrical skits from reality. If Jenna has “critics” and “bullies,” why are they not visible in her comments section? If people are offended by Jenna’s work, why are all the comments loving and supportive of Jenna?

When an influencer claims that they have enemies, always look for evidence first before jumping to conclusions, because the influencer might be manipulating their audience for sympathy, views, and engagement. It’s common, too, for an influencer to threaten to leave the platform, just to come back later with the audience more engaged and supportive than ever.

Don’t confuse manufactured concepts like “cancel culture” with reality. Notice how cancel culture mostly exists in the media, not in real life. That’s because, in real life, ordinary people are not tyrants and will usually give you another chance if you make mistakes. It’s common for the elites to act out in the media the changes they want to see in society. They’re hoping that people will believe it, follow suit, and act like it’s real, so then it *becomes* reality.

It doesn’t matter if you’re for or against cancel culture. If you believe it’s a real thing (not just the theater that it is), your thoughts, feelings, and actions will reflect this belief and make it more “real,” whether you’re acting it out or protesting against it. That’s why the elites play both sides–movements and counter-movements–because they know that both sides will help them bring about the reality that they want.

So, don’t use the words they give or think it’s a real thing, because it’s not. See it for what it is: the elites doing theater to push their agendas.

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