Call Me Stormy

Finding righteous currents in turbulent times

What Is The Scrub Face?

Heard of the scrub face? Perhaps not? We’ll explain this term that you likely will be hearing much more about in the weeks and months ahead.

The scrub face comes from the art of Jean-Michel Basquiat, a Puerto Rican and Haitian artist who primarily lived in New York City. Born in 1960, he died at the age of 27 — the victim of a heroin overdose. Over the years since, he has become the highest selling contemporary artist in Sotheby’s history, outpacing Andy Warhol. Among the many collectors who have purchased Basquiat works: David Bowie, Ellen DeGeneres, Johnny Depp, Leonardo DiCaprio, Deborah Harry and Madonna.

What is it about Basquiat that appeals to these folks? They all are among the Hollywood film and music elite who frequented Jeffrey Epstein’s Little St. James Island. And on that island, the guests took part in orgies during which they gave scrub faces to children these elites ultimately killed and devoured.

You see, the elites wanted the adrenochrome of the children. The adrenochrome is a glandular substance found in the adrenal and pituitary glands and released into the bloodstreams of children who have been frightened. The elites at Epstein’s Island would scare the bejesus out of the kid victims, usually Haitians or Puerto Ricans or street kids off the backroads of Manhattan. To top off the torture, a thin mask of skin would be stripped off the faces of the kids, leaving them wailing in absolute panic right before they died. This is the “scrub face.”

Don’t believe us? Here’s a collection of images showing examples of Basquiat’s scrub faces adorning the clothing or walls of rich collectors. Also, you see Lady Gaga wearing a full body “scrub face.” My, how charming she is!  How debonair! Chic-chic!


McAllister TV tells us more about the “snuffed face child,” the eerie art works of appeal to the demonic creatures who frequent places like Jeffrey Epstein’s Little St. James Island. Basquiat is one of their favorite artists, but they are also drawn to the British painter and sculptor Damien Hirst. His work can be found in a $100,000 a night “Empathy Suite” high atop the Palms Hotel in Las Vegas.

Here, for your further edification, we present a TED-ED talk on Basquiat. It’s quite informative, although does not discuss at all the dark secret behind Basquiat’s work and why so many celebrities collect this stuff. Because they are, by and large, adrenochrome junkies. They have partaken of the forbidden fruit. It gives them an elusive psychedelic rush. In addition, it renders them looking more youthful. And we all know Hollywood celebutards are vain and seeking to preserve their good looks.

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Let’s meet 54-year-old Damien Hirst, one of the Young British Artists, known for his spin paintings and his elaborate sculptures of life-sized sharks, cows and sheep inside formaldehyde-filled tanks. He also creates diamond-studded skulls. Actually, he doesn’t even create most of these works. Instead he conceives the art and has a team of technicians whom he oversees as they bring his designs to life. At one recent art auction, he sold close to $200 million worth of work. Perhaps his most ardent patron is Charles Saatchi, founder of the British advertising firm Saatchi & Saatchi.

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God Only Knows by Damien Hirst mocks the  crucifixion of Christ and the two thieves. Hanging in the triptych are the skeletons of three sheep.



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