Monday, June 20, 2011

Knights Templar and the Oreo Cookie

The Edible Geography website explores the secret symbolism of the iconic Oreo cookie. You can't have a conspiracy without Templars lurking nearby:

See The Unsung Heroes of Biscuit Embossing:

As it turns out, online Oreo-obsessives have spent as much time decoding the design as they have speculating on the identity of the designer. The circle topped with a two-bar cross in which the word “OREO” resides is a variant of the Nabisco logo, and is either “an early European symbol for quality” (according to Nabisco’s promotional materials) or a Cross of Lorraine, as carried by the Knights Templar into the Crusades. Continuing the Da Vinci Code-theme, the Oreo’s geometric pattern of a dot with four triangles radiating outward is either a schematic drawing of a four-leaf clover or — cue the cliffhanger music from Jaws — the cross pattée, also associated with the Knights Templar, as well as with the German military and today’s Freemasons.

No wonder the Oreo has become the most powerful cookie in the world, with more than 491 billion sold to date.

See, the black and white Oreo manifestly represents the beauceant, the battle flag of the Templars. So it's clearly a Templar cross in the center. Clearly.

And the "Or" in Oreo is the French word for gold. As in Templar treasure.

All hiding in plain sight.

H/T: Paul Maglinger


A Reason, A Season, A Lifetime said...

I also notice the Freemason symbol below the circle enclosing Oreo, which is the square and compass.

Masons said...

The Knights Templar are the concentrate of many fringe movement and substitute record concepts. After their beginning during the First Campaign they quickly increased to unique durability. Then after two decades they were demolished almost instantaneously from their location of Western durability. They were charged of heresy and immorality and their story was believed to end with their withdrawal,

celticknot226 said...

above the equality symbol looks like the Patriarch cross. I think it is also a Mason symbol.

noel coward said...

The story of William A. Turnier, the man who designed the Oreo cookie