The magical coincidence of Kek and its links to prophecy

Following the blue-moon event known as Brexit, the truly impossible happened: frogs began flooding the internet and destroying the presidential hopes of former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

The first appeared on the imageboard known as 4chan. The frog, identified as "Pepe", had the hair of Clinton's opponent, Donald Trump, and was ostensibly endorsing Trump's campaign promise to secure America's border with Mexico:

Soon enough, frogs that looked like "Pepe" began appearing all over social media. One meme even earned a retweet by Trump himself.

As the countdown to the 2016 Presidential Election continued, Clinton gave a speech in which she attempted to ridicule those behind the 'frog attacks'. In the speech, she declared that half of Trump's supporters belong in a "basket of deplorables." But the remark triggered a new wave of memes referencing the "deplorable" quote, and Clinton opponents resiliently adopted the words of insult as a badge of pride:

It's a "basket of deplorables", get it?

'The Expendibles' movie poster turned into 'The Deplorables',
featuring Trump, Pepe and supporters.

Eager to stop this growing nuisance, and concerned that images of "Pepe" had appeared next to Nazi imagery, the media began insisting that the frogs be repudiated as a "symbol of hate." NBCThe HillVanity FairCNNthe Daily Callerthe Daily BeastTimeHeat StreetThe Economist, the Clinton campaign, the Anti-Defamation League and even universities and schools issued warnings to this extent. But the warnings seemed to backfire just like the "deplorables" speech had, sparking mockery that portrayed Clinton as the establishment's ridiculous mouthpiece:

Shortly thereafter, it was exposed on Wikileaks that some of the sources that had been trying to get the public to shun the frogs as a "hate symbol" were in bed with the Clinton campaign; for example, Economist publisher Lynn Rothschild had been an advisor to Clinton in 2015. Heat Street founder Louise Mensch, who called the frogs "anti-semitic", had volunteered on Clinton's team in 2016. Time, another source that had been a major contributor to the Clinton campaign, had also written a piece attempting to turn the public against the frogs.

But the frogs soon struck again. With reports of corruption and collusion rocking the Clinton campaign, a new slogan emerged - "drain the swamp!" - which became a rallying cry to clean up the crookedness of the federal government. The slogan became a hit. It was also a head-turned because the federal capital of Washington D.C. literally sits atop a swamp - and a swamp is, incidentally, the natural habitat of a frog. This did not go unnoticed:

As the election drew nearer, frogs continued to appear in the memes that attacked the Clinton campaign, and were circulated under the hashtag #rainoffrogs.

Pepe mocking Clinton and her pay-to-play schemes

Interestingly enough, the Bible mentions a frog epidemic. Exodus 8:2-14 states:
"But if you refuse to let them go, behold, I will plague all your country with frogs."

There is also Psalm 78:45, as shown in the following meme posted under #rainoffrogs:

But the Book of Exodus (quoted previously) and Book of Psalm (quoted above) actually deal with the past. If one is looking for predictive commentary in the Bible, the Book of Revelation is actually the appropriate source, because it deals with the future. According to Revelation 16:13:

"And I saw, coming out of the mouth of the dragon and out of the mouth of the beast and out of the mouth of the false prophet, three unclean spirits like frogs."

Tying directly to the theme, a proverbial 'frog in the throat' may have caused Clinton to pause to clear her throat while delivering a major speech; and, at that exact moment of pause, somebody in the audience just happened to scream out "Pepe!" Accordingly, with Clinton's cough overlapping with the call-out to "Pepe", it sounded like somebody was reacting excitedly to seeing "Pepe" just as Clinton was overcome by her physical ailment, and the two developments were interrelated. The public took notice:

So, in the context of Revelation 16:13, are the frogs a plague upon the Clinton campaign, bringing ill fortune? Consider the fact that, between campaign stops, Clinton did indeed become ill and fall weak. In turn, people began to question Clinton's stamina, which did little to help her campaign. Also, an e-mail got out to the public that had been circulating among members of the Clinton campaign. The e-mail put her staff's pompous stereotyping and attitude towards America on display for all to see. This stroke of bad luck, much like the others, did little to help Clinton's chances of winning the election.

These above examples are certainly interesting coincidences. But for America's Christian population, there is another point to consider; between Clinton's "near 0% chance to lose" and position on abortion, Clinton's defeat in 2016 may have felt like an act of God.

On the other hand, because the memes are the work of a generation raised on a culture of critique that has regularly mocked Christian religiosity (12), it is not likely that those who are pointing out these connections actually believe in the religious connection. Much more likely this is all just attention-generating trolling. This would be in line with the spirit of the "Pepe" memes themselves, which use irony and humor to catch people's attention and impart influential awareness.

Either way, because the effort seemed to work, does "Generation: Cynicism" now have something to believe in - in the power of "Pepe" memes? If so, it would be yet another ironic twist. But when it comes to coincidences, if one looks close enough, there are many more strange coincidences surrounding everything "Pepe". Have a look:

  • Kek: the frog-headed Egyptian deity 
    with his frog head and humanoid body, "Pepe" shares the likeness of Kek, an androgynous deity from ancient Egypt and, in view of the 'miracle' of the election, some have begun to proclaim "Praise Kek!"
  • Coincidentally, when laughing at a "Pepe" meme, you might mention 'Kek'. We know this because a group of online gamers, puzzled by the appearance of 'kekekeke' in the subtitles of World of Warcraft, did some research and discovered that the game's Korean developers had used the Korean word for light laughter (written in Korean as: ㅋㅋㅋㅋ) and used the English alphabet to write it out phonetically, resulting in "kekekeke".

  • in German, the word "keck" means to be sassy or saucy; in Turkish and several other languages, the sound references the sugary goodness of cake. In Chinese, the "kek" sound is the equivalent of the English word "victorious". It is not hard to see how these interpretations have a connection to memes and their function.
  • although the ancient Egyptian deity "Kek" is associated with darkness, his power lies in his ability to bring forth light, such as what supposedly occurred at the beginning of time (as per Genesis 1-13), or in the transition between night and day. Parallels have been made between the rise of the Trump movement and a "new dawn" or, alternatively, that it is always darkest before the Don (Don = Donald Trump). Another view is that "Pepe" meme creation takes place into the "early hours of the night" to bring to light awareness during the day, when people check social media at normal hours. All of these examples successfully point to the same theme. But there is more.

  • because "Pepe" memes can theoretically change the views people have, and because of where we are at this point in history, in theory "Pepe" memes have the power to influence the future of the European-descended peoples. Incidentally, that future is said to be told in the story of the runes, which is incomplete because of the lack of clarity about the placement of a rune signifying - yes, you guessed it - the same light and dark concept that Kek is said to control. In short, the condition is right to claim that the ideas Kek represents have been foretold as what literally determines our future.

  • a statue from ancient Egypt, replicated for collectors, appears to depict wise men using a computer and the internet to generate meme magic.
  • it was recently discovered that a band called P.e.p.e released a single in 1986 and the disc for the single features a frog holding a magic wand in his hand. The label that produced the record is called Magic Sound. It was the only album that the band is known to have released. The title track, called Shadilay, is about will-to-power, beliefs, freedom and cosmic forces of, yes, mysticism and magic.

  • the album art for Shadilay is also interesting to comment on. It features a chaos-magic symbol with energy rays superimposed over what appears to be a blonde head that could be mistaken for the top of Trump's head, especially given all the recent attention and cultural commentary concerning Trump's widely-caricatured hairstyle and color. Opposite the symbol - and hair - is a timepiece with a dark, black center, stuck at six o'clock. In choosing a body to represent time, the Romans (and the Greeks) chose one with a dark center, around which a storm eternally churns. Moreover, six is a reoccurring theme with this planet (which we know as Saturn); not only is Saturn the sixth planet from the sun, but a six-sided hexagonal shape forms around Saturn's dark storm center. In the religion of Islam, a ritual takes place that mirrors this same activity, with an endless rotation around a black center box. In Islam, the act is connected to the concept of - wait for it - extending one's life within an infinite time cycle. Interestingly enough, the Trump Towers feature a clock face that resembles nearly the same exact timepiece on the album (however, the color pattern is reversed and the center is light).

  • another fact: the word "Shadilay" is not a far stretch from "Shaddai", an ancient word for God that once appeared, but has since been replaced, throughout the Bible. It is unclear why the term was eliminated.
  • the song Shadilay is exactly 5:55 seconds long. As Bible sources indicate, the number 5 signifies man touched by divine grace.

  • the repeated 5's in the song length are also noteworthy because 4-chan generates randomized numeric IDs for imageboard posts and, for years, duplicate endings in numeric IDs have been seen as a sign of luck. 4-chan, the birthplace of "Pepe", has a logo of a four-leaf clover, the sign for luck. "Shadilay" is now being used by people online to wish others good health and luck, particularly as a salutation.
  • Lucky number 7...
    taking the above into consideration, it is noteworthy that the post on 4-chan with an entire numeric ID in duplicated digits plainly declared that Trump would win. (77777777). According to Bible scholars, 7 are a sign of the divine word, too. Quite interestingly, somebody quickly and angrily replied to the post, saying that Brexit and Trump would never happen, and suggested that the poster could not 'get it up' sexually. The irony here is that frogs are a symbol of fertility. Furthermore, the entire exchange occurred on June 18, the same day that France's Napoleon 'met his Waterloo' almost two hundred years earlier, and was defeated. But there's a deeper significance here: on that day back in 1815, the Rothschild dynasty had tricked the entire British nation into believing that Napoleon had won and bought up all the British government bonds for next to nothing. Henceforth, all the money the British government accumulated or borrowed from investors was owed to the Rothschilds and the Rothschilds financed the politicians who act in the family's business interests, subverting the will of the nation. Was part of Trump movement not about the fact that career politicians, with their ties and allegiances, are controlled by shadow interests?

  • Donald Trump's Real Estate Tycoon, a computer game from 2002, was developed by RedCap Software and features "Pepe" as one of several company icons to select from. (see live shot here). Note also the "red cap" reference which, thanks to cultural references, instantly brings to mind the Trump campaign's red "Make America Great Again" hats.

But wait: there is even more to this: