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

The Evil Truth Behind Valentine's Day (VIDEO)

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.



  • 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).