The Evil Truth Behind Valentine's Day (VIDEO)

02/13/2014 04:09 pm ET | Updated Feb 13, 2014

Valentine's day is right around the corner, so you are probably out buying goodies for your loved one. But where is all your hard-earned cash actually going?

Thankfully, Nacho Punch is here to tell you. Featuring the the evil, greedy CEOs of greeting cards, jewelry, flowers, and chocolate, this video is a firm poke at Valentine's Day haters.

"All these riches because people are convinced there is such a thing as love!" crackles the CEO of jewelry.


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  • Your date could be a total drama queen.
    Estate of Roy Lichtenstein
  • Roy Lichtenstein, "Oh, Jeff...I Love You, Too...But..." (1964). Oil and Magna on canvas. 121.9 x 121.9 cm (48 x 48 in). © Estate of Roy Lichtenstein. Collection Simonyi.
  • Things could get a bit too '50 Shades'...
  • Henry Fuseli, "Brunhilde Observing Gunther, Whom She Has Tied to the Ceiling" (1807). Pencil, pen and ink and wash
  • Your date could have a very short temper.
    Wiki commons
  • Artemisia Gentileschi, "Judith Beheading Holofernes" (1612-13). Oil on canvas, 199 × 162 cm
  • Even absinthe may not be able to break the tension.
    Wiki Commons
  • Edgar Degas, "In a cafe" or "L’Absinthe" (1873). Oil on canvas
  • Your date could be a vampire.
    Tate Modern
  • Edvard Munch, "Vampire" (1893). Oil on canvas 80.5 x 100.5 Goteborgs konstmuseum, Gothenborg © Munch Museum/Munch-EllingsendGroup/DACS 2012
  • Your date could be dead broke, and insist you pay for everything.
  • Barbara Kruger, "Love for Sale." (From the book "Love for Sale," a survey of Kruger's essays.)
  • Things could get weird.
    Wiki Commons
  • Hieronymus Bosch, "The Garden of Earthly Delights" (1480-1505). Oil on panel Museo del Prado
  • Again, you really don't want to get beheaded, do you?
    Wiki commons
  • Franz Stuck, "Judith" (1927).
  • Your date could be a bit too honest.
    Courtesy White Cube Gallery
  • Harland Miller, "Painting for Charles Addams" (2012). Oil on canvas 108 11/16 x 72 1/16 in. (276 x 183 cm) Photo: Ben Westoby
  • Things could progress too quickly.
    Wiki Paintings
  • Egon Schiele, "The Family" (1918).
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