Cthulhu Deodorant Emits Smell of the Old Ones

Cthulhu can now check “create my own deodorant” off of his bucket list.

Though I had always imagined that it’d be pretty terrible, I never thought I’d know how Cthulhu smelled, primarily because once you get that close he’s probably doing something so terrible to you that you’ve got other things on your mind. Thankfully, the smell of the Great Old One has been bottled and is now being sold by Cthulhu himself.

For Cthulhu’s first Great Old Spice deodorant commercial he basically copied the style of a recent Old Spice promotion, but I don’t see him being taken to court over it anytime soon. The ad was put together for him by Dung Beetle Comics.

Cthulhu reminds us that while we never can be him, we can at least smell like him with Great Old Spice deodorant. The product doesn’t just make women go wild, it can also make them speak in tounges not audible to the human ear.

Cthulhu fhtagn!

(Cthulhu is a powerful godlike creature created by H.P. Lovecraft and first appeared in short story The Call of Cthulhu. He’s made it into many other works including his own game from Bethesda, Scribblenauts, and Dungeons & Dragons.)

Source: Dung Beetle Comics

Recommended Videos

The Escapist is supported by our audience. When you purchase through links on our site, we may earn a small affiliate commission. Learn more
related content
Read Article PSA: Eiyuden Chronicle: Hundred Heroes Has a Game-Breaking Recruitment Bug
Screenshot of Lam in Eiyuden Chronicle: Hundred Heroes.
Read Article Xbox & X-Men ’97 Are Teaming Up to Offer You a Custom Console & Controllers
X-Men '97 custom Xbox and controllers.
Read Article Watcher Addresses Streaming Service Controversy
Related Content
Read Article PSA: Eiyuden Chronicle: Hundred Heroes Has a Game-Breaking Recruitment Bug
Screenshot of Lam in Eiyuden Chronicle: Hundred Heroes.
Read Article Xbox & X-Men ’97 Are Teaming Up to Offer You a Custom Console & Controllers
X-Men '97 custom Xbox and controllers.
Read Article Watcher Addresses Streaming Service Controversy