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In her early videos, That Poppy was somewhat ‘human’, expressive, and talked about music and being an artist.
Then hints to Monarch mind control appear in her videos and things get darker.
Essena O’Neill announced that despite having more than half a million followers on Instagram, 200,000 on You Tube and Tumblr, and 60,000 on Snapchat, she is quitting social media for good.
The 18-year-old Australian was living what seemed like a “perfect” life, but she’s taking a stand against the ideals social media presents.
Mars’ career, however, went to a screeching halt as the band dissolved and several videos deleted from the internet.
One creepy video of her keeps disappearing and resurfacing, where she speaks to a webcam and does weird things.
Through subtle clues peppered throughout her videos, we see That Poppy being introduced to the dark side of the industry … Her robotic voice and the constant repeating of specific keywords are reminiscent of neuro-linguistic programming (NLP) practices, causing You Tube viewers to instinctively ask “Am I being brainwashed by That Poppy? What makes these video even more disturbing is that they are getting darker as That Poppy – the musical artist – is going deeper into the industry.
Let’s look at the most important themes of the video – which happen to be the entertainment industry’s favorite themes.
“I spent hours watching perfect girls online, wishing I was them.
Of course, I will not go through all 70 videos because that would be INSANE …
Kind of like making a 30-minute video of a girl playing a tiny xylophone.
On Monday, she posted a You Tube video—her last—explaining her decision after deleting 2,000 Instagram photos last week and renaming her account to “Social Media Is Not Real Life.” She even edited the captions on photos she kept to reflect the truth of what happened “behind” the image. Deleted over 2000 photos here today that served no real purpose other than self promotion.
Without realising, I’ve spent majority of my teenage life being addicted to social media, social approval, social status and my physical appearance,” she wrote on an Instagram post from Oct. “Social media, especially how I used it, isn’t real.
Many of these shorts videos appear to satirize You Tube stars who babble about inane things, beg for “likes, comments, and subscribers” and use their fame to sell their products.