Illuminati symbolism is not only present in American pop culture, it is also heavily referenced in Korean pop (K-Pop), a multi-billion industry that
reaches millions of young fans. We’ll look at the occult symbolism found in Narsha’s “Bbi-Ri-Bop-A” and SHINee’s “Lucifer” to see how
the same hidden force that rules the American music industry also rules K-Pop.
The Illuminati symbolism found in the works of American artists. In the last years however, the J-Pop (Japanese pop) and K-Pop (South Korean pop)
industries have been producing their own factory-made pop stars to serve the enormous Asian market. Considering the importance of its large
population, it is not surprising that the popular culture of the Far East is heavily tainted by the elite’s agenda.
Narsha’s video Bbi-Ri-Bop-A is a prime example of Illuminati symbolism in K-Pop, using the same story line, symbolism and color codes found in other
ritualistic videos described on this site (see Rihanna, Lady Gaga, Beyonce). The homogeneity of the messages the global population is exposed to is
becoming increasingly apparent as cultural and local differences are being replaced by a single, calculated and debased popular culture.
Here’s the video with subtitles.
Analysis of the Song and Video
The song and video revolve around the themes of ritualistic initiation and spiritual duality, which have both been abundantly observed in other
videos. Narsha starts by being a good, godly girl and undergoes a profound spiritual transformation.
The video begins with an average working guy (representative of the masses) working hard for his money. While drilling a hole, he accidentally
uncovers a secret underground world that immediately attracts him.
He peeps through this world with his left eye, symbolic of the Eye of Horus and/or the All-Seeing Eye.
He is then swept into an alternate, spiritual world—some might call it the astral plane—where he must choose his spiritual destiny.
Narsha poses as a dualistic spiritual being, starting the video wearing classical Christian symbols.
Narsha wearing Jesus Christ’s crown of thorns in front of a solar halo
The lyrics of the song invite the listener to follow her into a place “without sadness and happiness,” “with no disease,” but that is still
compared to a nightmare. During the bridge of the song she says:
People that are worn out come to me
Give me your worn out soul
I will erase for you every memory you want to erase
What you want boy, what you want girl
Try to believe me, entrust me and come into me
While those words are being said, Narsha undertakes a visual spiritual transformation, illustrating the lyrics’ deeper meaning. Indeed, she is going
from being godly to luciferian.