A 20 kilometer long exhibition of 40 artworks in Cremona, Italy used city billboards to display paintings by artist Nicoletta Ceccoli who specializes in disturbing MKULTRA-themed imagery, complete with clear allusions to child abuse. Here’s a look at this horrific display of elite depravation.
Sprawling over 20 km (12.5 miles) and 40 billboards, an art exhibit turned the city of Cremona, Italy into a gigantic celebration of MKULTRA. Indeed, this year’s edition of Affiche, an “atypical exhibition” using city billboards to display art, featured paintings by Nicoletta Ceccoli – a famed artist who specializes in disturbing yet blatant images referring to Monarch programming. Of course, this subject matter comes with the obligatory references to child abuse, human trafficking, and satanic rituals.
Nicoletta Ceccoli is a prolific artist whose works were shown in prestigious collections throughout the world. She’s also illustrated children’s books and worked with a long list of corporations such as Random House, Mondadori, Simon and Shuster, Barefoot Books, Greem Press, Fabbri, Arka, Fatatrac, Europacorp, Macy, Diesel, Houghton Mifflin, Henry Holt, Mc Cann Lowe, United Airlines and Vogue.
The global elite loves Ceccoli’s work and is willing to reward her with generous contracts. Are these people bothered by the fact that nearly all of her paintings refer to the most horrific practice known to mankind? No. The symbolism relating to Monarch programming is actually part of their sick “culture”. They love to be surrounded by it and they want us to be surrounded by it as well.
Nearly every painting made by this artist is replete with MK symbolism and all kinds of “codes” hinting to sadistic abuse. And, for some reason, Affiche 2020 selected these paintings to be plastered all over the city of Cremona.
On its official website, Affiche 2020 describes itself as follows:
Affiche is an atypical exhibition, set up in the spaces that are normally reserved for advertising or electoral posters. Affiche is an exhibition that expands throughout the city with a journey of about 20 kilometers. Every year the large-format artworks of a great international illustrator are shown and his images – usually published in magazines, newspapers and books – are presented directly to passers-by, whether they are strolling, or traveling by car or bicycle. The exhibition space is the city itself.