From Burger King To Walmart To… Tetris? Everyone Has A Theory About The Monolith
By Thanussha Priyah, 04 Dec 2020
Image via James R. Martin / Shutterstock.com
The mysterious Utah monolith has become the talk of the town lately. The 10 to 12-foot metal structure was first spotted last year by authorities, and then it somehow vanished and reportedly appeared again in various places like California and the Romanian city of Piatra Neamt. No one knows for sure how the reflective piece came to be, and many claimed that it was erected in Utah four years ago.
With all the hype surrounding the monolith, several brands have taken the opportunity to make an internet meme about it. McDonald’s posted a photo of a drive-thru ordering kiosk fixed in the spot where the monolith was located. Then, Burger King stacked a few nuggets to replace the structure.
The Home Depot also took the chance to share a photoshopped image of its famous 12-foot-tall skeleton that became viral during Halloween this year. Similarly, Walmart revealed its take with its mirror instead of the structure. View some of the images below.
who did this pic.twitter.com/6ukko8wxfr— Burger King (@BurgerKing) November 30, 2020
ok, this is getting out of hand pic.twitter.com/Q7qxq39qqE— Burger King (@BurgerKing) November 30, 2020
We found the culprit. pic.twitter.com/XEgpS8FTul— The Home Depot (@HomeDepot) December 1, 2020
Everyone—even the aliens—needs a Mainstays mirror. pic.twitter.com/yaNQGWKSAU— Walmart (@Walmart) December 1, 2020
Why just be a creepy disappearing Monolith when you can aspire to be a totally made up Octolith? pic.twitter.com/xPwW4FaZG3— Aviation American Gin ✈️🇺🇲🍸 (@AviationGin) November 30, 2020
You see a monolith, we see a giant I-Tetrimino. pic.twitter.com/lI2vxE7XCr— Tetris (@Tetris_Official) November 30, 2020
[via AdAge, cover image via James R. Martin / Shutterstock.com]
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