Colorado

What is the Denver Airport conspiracy theory?

IF YOU’VE EVER traveled through Denver International Airport, you’ve probably noticed some unusual works of art and statues.

For most, these exhibits are nothing more than interesting visual pieces, but for some, they harbor multiple conspiracy theories.

This 32-foot cobalt blue

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This 32-foot cobalt blue “Blue Mustang” fiberglass sculpture by Luis Jimenez greets people at Denver International AirportPhoto credit: Getty

What is the Denver Airport Conspiracy Theory?

While there may be multiple conspiracy theories floating around the airport, the biggest one surrounds the giant blue horse with red eyes that greets passengers as they land on DIA.

Known to locals as Blucifer, several conspiracy theorists believe the giant statue is cursed and that the red eyes are a reference to the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, according to insiders.

While many believe the eyes have a spiritual meaning, they actually only have meaning for the artist, the sculptor Luis Jiménez.

The eyes pay homage to Jiménez’s father, who owned a neon light store in Mexico, according to The Denver Channel.

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What are other Denver Airport conspiracy theories?

Other Denver Airport conspiracy theories include:

Underground tunnels

Another major conspiracy theory surrounding DIA is that there are bunkers and underground tunnels under the airport.

Many believe that the Illuminati will go to these secret underground bunkers during the apocalypse.

Others believe these tunnels harbor aliens and lizard people, according to The Denver Post.

These supernatural theories are drawn from the airport’s history and began after construction took longer than inspected.

Insider reports that the airport was over budget by $3 billion, delaying its opening from October 1993 to February 1995.

As a result, the airport changed its original design, leading some to believe these crazy theories.

Two gargoyles overlook the east and west baggage claim areas

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Two gargoyles overlook the east and west baggage claim areasPhoto credit: Getty

Spooky artwork

Another conspiracy theory at DIA is linked to the gargoyle sculptures in the east and west baggage claim areas.

Titled Notre Denver, created by Terry Allen, these sculptures overlook the baggage claim areas, leading many to believe they are evil and watching passengers collect their luggage.

However, DIA has since debunked the rumours, assuring travelers that they are works of art only.

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“To some of the conspiracy theorists, this is a harbinger of something evil or nefarious,” Heath Montgomery, DIA’s media director, told Thrillist.

“But it’s not. It’s a fun piece of art.”

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