If you live in America, or elsewhere, you have probably seen these stickers with various initials representing places or things placed on cars. These are based on official government placards which were used in Europe to differentiate countries. Popularized by a decision of the Illuminati, they exist to trivialize the existence of the Secret Mass Media Alphabet Code, and its "Rule of 3". Products like these stickers exist to confuse the masses, numb them to the power of letters. Normal folks are at least subconsciously aware that the code is an unknowable, endlessly beautiful puzzle. By advertising it themselves, they become a part of this maze. It's almost a show of reverence, their wanting to be involved in that secret language which the royal class of the underworld comprehends and authors. The code is like music, it's both a science and an art. It is concrete and visible to the eye, but really, it is beauteous and untenable. "The System", which propagates the code, exists for benevolent reasons, to bring our humanity towards something which we may actually be able to call Utopia. But, additionally, it's an evil lie, a sinister mean hearted trick. The "ends" will surely be blissfully amazing, but the "means" cannot be accepted, this terrible amalgam of sabotage and treachery.
One of the tools that the Illuminati use to subversively program the masses in order to accelerate towards their end-goal is trivialization. This tactic comes in many forms. A film like Wag The Dog (W.T.D. = 23-20-4), for example, in which a fake war is created in the news in order to ensure a candidate's election, trivializes the subtle ways which the Illuminati control the news, by making the audience marvel at something which to them is impossible. In reality, the film is not far at all from the actual truth. So, the audience is then laughing at something which is in reality very serious.
Another example of trivialization is The Aristocrats, both a classic joke framework and popular documentary film surrounding the joke. By popularizing a joke whose punchline is a word which basically means "the ruling class", their existence is made comedic and marginalized. The sad truth is that all of the "comedians" interviewed in the film are in fact luminaries themselves, members of this exclusive club, and privy to the historical importance of this "joke". Even more sad is that the beloved children's film The Aristocats exists for exactly the same reason.
A few years ago there was a very popular "indie" novel and film titled Everything Is Illuminated. It's author, Jonathan Safran Foer, of course a luminary privy to "the joke", had a clever idea. His title very simply trivializes the statement of actual importance: "Everything Is Illuminati". The title means that "everything is explained", but because the title is only a letter different from this alternative sentence, the more important statement loses meaning and validity. Everything is Illuminati, and this title exhibits its reach. In regards to the alphabet code, E. I. I. (5-9-9) doesn't follow the "Rule of 3", however it still has a striking beauty. E (5) can be used to represent the Illuminati themselves, while I (9) can be used to represent the Universe. E.I.I. is like all letter combinations in that it is open to interpretation. The initials of a title are meant to signify an idea similar to the actual words which make up the title. So, E.I.I. in a way means just what it trivializes: "Everything Is Illuminati".
Another method of trivialization can be termed "call it what it is". Consider the popular comedy film Forgetting Sarah Marshall. The audience thinks it has this title because of its plot, but it really it is because of the initials. F.S.M. (6-19-13) follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letters. Moreover, F (6) plus M (13) actually equals S (19). Films like My Best Friend's Wedding (M.B.F.W., 13-2-6-23), Finding Forrester (F.F., 6-6) and Searching For Bobby Fischer (S.F.B.F., 19-6-2-6) also use this tactic, all of which follow the "Rule of 3" simply. Dialogue from the comedy show Bored to Death cleverly trivializes the code in a different way:
Woman: You're the private cop?
Jonathan: Yes. Or detective. Or investigator. They all work.
Why would this be a joke? Is there something funny here? Yes, there is something funny going on here. But, it's not just a joke. It's an inside joke. What Jonathan's saying is that Private Cop, Private Detective, and Private Investigator, or P.C. (16-3), P.D. (16-4), and P.I. (16-9) all follow the secret alphabet code's main "Rule of 3". "3" letters, those containing a multiple of 3 in their place in the alphabet, are used in combination with themselves, or catalyzing, strengthening letters A, B, D, J (10), and T (20). It may appear that P.D. (16-4) is the weakest example because 4 is not a multiple of 3, but D (4) acts a catalyzer. Additionally, 16-4 is basically related to 4-6, which moves to .666.
The Alphabet Conspiracy revolves around the initials of titles, but actually the letters of almost everything matter. The keywords of a line of dialogue, for example, can also become initialized and follow the forms of the code. Consider the sentence: "I was going to go to the abandoned shack, but I ended up over at Hank's little ranch." The keywords are the noun-phrases: "abandoned shack" and "Hank's little ranch". So, if you hear this type of dialogue on television, consider the sentence "I was going to go to the A.S., but ended up over at H.L.R." These two groups of initials are meant to be contrary. A.S. implies supremacy because of A's proximity to the 19th letter S, while H.L.R. consists of two pairs of the ratio .666: H.L. = 8/12 = .666, and L.R. = 12/18 = .666. Dialogue from an episode of It's Always Sunny In Philadelphia illustrates this tactic:
Mac: "Lady, I was as big as a sky scraper, and now I'm as tiny as a postage stamp. Oh, I get it, cute. You leave this pen here and..."
The noun-phrases at work here are "sky scraper" and "postage stamp". So, the sentence translates "I was as big as a S.S., and now I'm as tiny as a P.S." S.S. (19-19) implies a strong supremacy, someone large and capable. P.S. (16/19) conversely is related to .666 (6/9), suggesting a person lacking. When Mac says "Oh, I get it, cute", he is actually referring to his prior clever word-play, effectively trivializing it. In the superficial context of the show, however, he is referring to the next sentence about a pen. By adding this short phrase following the subversive word-play, the writers numb any sense in the viewer that there was any inside joke which they may have missed.
The code has to be used in dialogue in addition to titles because if it is ignored, the truth of it becomes lost. It must be omnipresent, a component in every shred of media which is released. But don't let this investigation of rhetoric sway you from a basic understanding of how the code is used for titles. It's Always Sunny In Philadelphia is itself another example of the code's "Rule of 3". I.A.S.I.P. (9-1-19-9-16) follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letters I (9), P (16) and S (19) with catalyzer A (1).
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