Christian Louboutin is a famous French-Egyptian shoe designer who made his billions by selling shoes with scarlet onsoles. In laymen’s terms, he paints the bottoms red. The official story is that he noticed his assistant painting her nails and liked the color, so on a whim, he decided to paint the bottom of one of his prototypes with the nail polish.
Now, if you have never seen or heard of these shoes, don’t be surprised, they aren’t your average garage sale or thrift store fodder. One pair can run anywhere from $695 (for a basic pump) all the way up to $6000. Production costs and materials account for a scintilla of the sticker shock; but the real value behind these shoes is that, for the rich and famous, they are the ultimate status symbol.
Stripper-turned-auto-tune-caterwauler, Cardi B, references these stylish stilettos in her song, “Bodak Yellow.” (I don’t know either…and unless you love incorrect grammar, racial slurs, and profanity, I wouldn’t suggest googling the lyrics to figure it out). One line in the song, “These expensive, these is red bottoms, these is bloody shoes,” is a hat tip to Louboutin’s crimson clodhoppers.
Bloody shoes? Is this merely a reference to blood being red, so anything red is, by default, bloody? Or is there something more esoteric behind Cardi’s message? Is she sending a *wink* message to her celebrity friends? Some sort of twisted “inside joke”?
Could be. The easiest assumption would be adrenochrome, cannibalism, and vampirism amongst the elites—all recently associated with the Hollywood and D.C. elite. But I think these shoes may have a correlation to the “red carpet” and Cainite and dragon cult bloodlines.
The holy grail (which Hollywood is obsessed with as evidenced by a never-ending library of films in which the relic is featured such as: Monty Python and the Holy Grail, Excalibur, The Da Vinci Code, The Holy Mountain, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, Tales From the Crypt: Demon Knight, etc. etc.).
But the joke is on us (and any amateur archeologist out there looking for the thing). The grail is not a physical cup or chalice that contains red wine. It is the vessel (of flesh) which contains the wine (blood) of the coming Messiah. Secret societies all have secrets, and the supposed holy grail is the primary secret guarded by the Priory of Scion. The so-called holy grail is merely a metaphor or code word used by the society to symbolize the human vessel (i.e. the descendant) from the lineage of Jesus Christ.
According to the Bible, Jesus died having never sired any children; but the Gnostics believed that Jesus survived the cross (or a body double was used, or Joseph of Arimathea helped him escape the tomb). Depending on your source, Jesus married Mary Magdalene and they either had two sons, two sons and a daughter, or three sons and a daughter. And Gnostic dogma teaches that the progeny of one of Jesus’ sons will one day return at the appointed time as the Messiah.
The problem with this theory is that Jesus never had kids…so whoever one day steps forward and claims Jesus was his great, great, great grand-pappy is going to be in possession of more bologna than Oscar Mayer. No worries. Jesus saw this coming in Matthew 24:5, when He warned His disciples, “…many will come in my name saying I am the Christ, and they will mislead many people.”
The “holy grail” lingo, code words, themes, and symbols are all over Hollywood. Including their infamous “red carpet” events. The long, “line” of red carpet is symbolic of a bloodline (ancient Nephilim bloodlines, according to Gary Wayne). No one walks this elite red carpet unless they are of an elite lineage.
The article, “The History of the Red Carpet,” speculates that the first reference to a red carpet was in Greece in 458 BC, first featured in the Greek tragedy, “The Oresteia.”
“In the Greek tragedy play ‘The Oresteia,’ Clytemnestra laid out a red carpet to welcome home her husband, Agamemnon. (the mask of whom is shown above). In the times of the Ancient Greeks, red was seen as a colour of the gods thus making it a welcoming and warm colour. Shortly after play was released, many painters began using red carpets in their work to illustrate royalty or wealth.”
(Other experts cite another Greek play as being the first reference to a red carpet. The play, “Agamemnon,” features a king asking his vengeful wife to “walk the crimson pathway”). Any way you slice it, it looks like the symbolism likely originated in Greece.
If the tales be true and celebrities who walk the red carpet are, in fact, a part of some ancient, Nephilim bloodline—the self-proclaimed progeny of the faux holy grail dynasty—then these scarlet onsole bloody shoes they all pay an arm and a leg to wear begins to make a bit more sense. Why limit yourself to walking on a red carpet a handful of times a year during seasonal award ceremonies when you can walk down the street 24/7 with the holy grail symbology right beneath your feet?
Woe to you, O Hollywood, after you is coming one mightier than you, and you—though you wear $6000 designer shoes—are not fit to remove His sandals!