Smirnoff is a popular brand of alcohol that is owned and produced by a British company called Diageo, which is best known for their range of vodkas and malt beverages. Originating from a vodka distillery founded in Moscow, Smirnoff products are sold in more than 130 countries, and have laid claim several times to being the best-selling distilled spirit in the world. Possessing such a powerful position within the alcohol industry, the company also has a colorful history of using questionable imagery to market their products, including inserting Illuminati and Satanic references.
For starters, let’s take a look at the Smirnoff logo. There’s something about the double-headed eagle that has some a bit unsettled. Evolving over the years, the logo has always incorporated the dual imagery of the eagle, and embraces a concept of duality that also figures in greatly with the Freemasons beliefs. The logo also projects an appearance that it represents the ‘elite’. The use of mirrored images with the eagle heads also falls in line with the concepts associated with MK mind control.
Questionable Ads throughout the Years
Advertisements have figured greatly into the success of Smirnoff. For example, during the late 1990s, the marketing of new products under the Smirnoff name in the United Kingdom, Europe, and North America truly catapulted the brand’s popularity amongst the younger generation, who preferred the beverage when frequenting the club scene. The brand hasn’t looked back ever since.
However, Smirnoff has touched upon a range of questionable ad choices over the years ”“ from mind control/programming to Satanic references. Some people have even gone as far as to tie a handful of Smirnoff ads to some sort of prediction or telling of future events, including one advertisement some believe eludes to the bombing to the Twin Towers in New York City’s 9/11 tragedy (take a look at image directly below the two towers which looks like an explosion).
Below you will find a handful of Smirnoff ads with imagery and messages that have perked more than a few eyebrows up in the past:
Print Ads ”“ A wolf in sheep’s clothing is a common reference to evil that hides amongst the innocent-looking. Smirnoff has an ad that sends out the message that victims (the sheep being led to slaughter) are not aware of what is in their company. In another ad, the Smirnoff bottle reveals a Devil hidden amongst the innocent lineup of babies. This theme of hidden evil is a reoccurring one in Smirnoff’s advertisements ”“ from a Venus flytrap hiding amongst white flowers to a shark swimming amongst unsuspecting goldfish.
‘Not Your Usual Russian Doll’ Commercial ”“ A girl seems to be escaping from what looks like men from the Soviet/Russian military. The commercial has been thought to reference the programming of secret service ‘slaves,’ who are trained to carry clandestine information.
‘Be There’ Commercial ”“ Depicting a kind of ritualistic party in the woods that teeters on a Shakespearean dream of some sorts ”“ we see people dressed in animal costumes, which possess questionable meanings of their own. One of the most glaring references in the ad is the goat head (a nod to Baphomet/Goat of Mendes), which is a commonly known symbol of the occult and Devil-worshipping. Other occult symbolism found in the ad is the crow/raven character (evil or death), a woman wearing a cat head (kitten programming), candles, and light symbolism (Luciferian references).