Thursday, September 16, 2010

MarbleHornets aka Slenderman.

Just watched this series the other day. Pretty good stuff, I enjoyed it.

Entry #1
Entry #2
Entry #3
Entry #4
Entry #5
Entry #6
Entry #7
Entry #8
Entry #9
Entry #10
Entry #11
Entry #12
Entry #13
Entry #14
Entry #15 - Interview with Tim
Entry #16
Entry #17
Entry #18
Entry #19
Entry #19.5
Entry #20
Entry #21
Entry #22
Entry #23
Entry #24
Entry ######
Entry #25
Entry #26


Wednesday, September 1, 2010


Today's creepypasta is another lost episode. May even be plausible, everyone was crazy back then. Enjoy.
So do any of you remember those Mickey Mouse cartoons from the 1930s? The ones that were just put out on DVDs few years ago? Well, I hear there is one that was unreleased to even the most avid classic disney fans. According to sources, it's nothing special. It's just a continuous loop (like flinstones) of mickey walking past 6 buildings that goes on for two or three minutes before fading out. Unlike the cutesy tunes put in though, the song on this cartoon was not a song at all, just a constant banging on a piano as if the keys for a minute and a half before going to white noise for the remainder of the film. It wasn't the jolly old Mickey we've come to love either, Mickey wasn't dancing, not even smiling, just kind of walking as if you or I were walking, with a normal facial expression, but for some reason his head tilted side to side as he kept this dismal look. Up until a year or two ago, everyone believed that after it cut to black and that was it. When Leonard Maltin was reviewing the cartoon to be put in the complete series, he decided it was too junk to be on the DVD, but wanted to have a digital copy due to the fact that it was a creation of Walt. When he had a digitized version up on his computer to look at the file, he noticed something. The cartoon was actually 9 minutes and 4 seconds long. This is what my source emailed to me, in full (he is a personal assistant of one of the higher executives at Disney, and acquaintance of Mr. Maltin himself):

"After it cut to black, it stayed like that until the 6th minute, before going back into Mickey walking. The sound was different this time. It was a murmur. It wasn't a language, but more like a gurgled cry. As the noise got more indistinguishable and loud over the next minute, the picture began to get weird. The sidewalk started to go in directions that seemed impossible based on the physics of Mickeys walking. And the dismal face of the mouse was slowly curling into a smirk. On the 7th minute, the murmur turned into a bloodcurdling scream (the kind of scream painful to hear) and the picture was getting more obscure. Colors were happening that shouldn't have been possible at the time. Mickey face began to fall apart. his eyes rolled on the bottom of his chin like two marbles in a fishbowl, and his curled smile was pointing upward on the left side of his face. The buildings became rubble floating in midair and the sidewalk was still impossibly navigating in warped directions, a few seeming inconcievable with what we, as humans, know about direction. Mr. Maltin got disturbed and left the room, sending an employee to finish the video and take notes of everything happening up until the last second, and afterward immediately store the disc of the cartoon into the vault. This distorted screaming lasted until 8 minutes and a few seconds in, and then it abruptly cuts to the mickey mouse face at the credits of the end of every video with what sounded like a broken music box playing in the backround. This happened for about 30 seconds, and whatever was in that remaining 30 seconds I haven't been able to get a sliver of information. From a security guard working under me who was making rounds outside of that room, I was told that after the last frame, the employee stumbled out of the room with pale skin saying "I can not see what has been unseen." 7 times before speedily taking the guards pistol and offing himself on the spot. The thing I could get out of Leonard Maltin was that the last frame was a piece of russian text that roughly said "The sights of hell bring its viewers back in". As far as I know, no one else has seen it, but there have been dozens of attempts at getting the file on Rapidshare by employees inside the studios, all of whom have been promptly terminated of their jobs. Whether it got online or not is up for debate, but if rumors serve me right, it's online somewhere under "suicidemouse.avi". If you ever find a copy of the film, I want you to never view it, and to contact me by phone immediately, regardless of the time. When a Disney Death is covered up as well as this, it means this has to be something huge.

Get back at me,


I've yet to find a copy of this, but it is out there. I know it.

Image form:


And apparently, the 'hidden' frames:

Tuesday, August 31, 2010


This is the video I got the audio for my 'they stand' video I posted. Its about the connections of religions and the number 666. Lots of crazy info that made me "OHHHHH DAAAMN." Also math that just seems coincidential in my opinion, but good nonetheless. Enjoy.

Monday, August 30, 2010

Dead Bart.

First of a series of 'lost episodes'. Enjoy.

You know how Fox has a weird way of counting Simpsons episodes? They refuse to count a couple of them, making the amount of episodes inconsistent. The reason for this is a lost episode from season 1.

Finding details about this missing episode is difficult, no one who was working on the show at the time likes to talk about it. From what has been pieced together, the lost episode was written entirely by Matt Groening. During production of the first season, Matt started to act strangely. He was very quiet, seemed nervous and morbid. Mentioning this to anyone who was present results in them getting very angry, and forbidding you to ever mention it to Matt. I first heard of it at an event where David Silverman was speaking. Someone in the crowd asked about the episode, and Silverman simply left the stage, ending the presentation hours early. The episode's production number was 7G06, the title was Dead Bart. The episode labeled 7G06, Moaning Lisa, was made later and given Dead Bart's production code to hide the latter's existence.

In addition to getting angry, asking anyone who was on the show about this will cause them to do everything they can to stop you from directly communicating with Matt Groening. At a fan event, I managed to follow him after he spoke to the crowd, and eventually had a chance to talk to him alone as he was leaving the building. He didn't seem upset that I had followed him, probably expected a typical encounter with an obsessive fan. When I mentioned the lost episode though, all color drained from his face and he started trembling. When I asked him if he could tell me any details, he sounded like he was on the verge of tears. He grabbed a piece of paper, wrote something on it, and handed it to me. He begged me never to mention the episode again. The piece of paper had a website address on it, I would rather not say what it was, for reasons you'll see in a second. I entered the address into my browser, and I came to a site that was completely black, except for a line of yellow text, a download link. I clicked on it, and a file started downloading. Once the file was downloaded, my computer went crazy, it was the worst virus I had ever seen. System restore didn't work, the entire computer had to be rebooted. Before doing this though, I copied the file onto a CD. I tried to open it on my now empty computer, and as I suspected, there was an episode of The Simpsons on it.

The episode started off like any other episode, but had very poor quality animation. If you've seen the original animation for Some Enchanted Evening, it was similar, but less stable. The first act was fairly normal, but the way the characters acted was a little off. Homer seemed angrier, Marge seemed depressed, Lisa seemed anxious, Bart seemed to have genuine anger and hatred for his parents.

The episode was about the Simpsons going on a plane trip, near the end of the first act, the plane was taking off. Bart was fooling around, as you'd expect. However, as the plane was about 50 feet off the ground, Bart broke a window on the plane and was sucked out.

At the beginning of the series, Matt had an idea that the animated style of the Simpsons' world represented life, and that death turned things more realistic. This was used in this episode. The picture of Bart's corpse was barely recognizable, they took full advantage of it not having to move, and made an almost photo-realistic drawing of his dead body.

Act one ended with the shot of Bart's corpse. When act two started, Homer, Marge, and Lisa were sitting at their table, crying. The crying went on and on, it got more pained, and sounded more realistic, better acting than you would think possible. The animation started to decay even more as they cried, and you could hear murmuring in the background. The characters could barely be made out, they were stretching and blurring, they looked like deformed shadows with random bright colors thrown on them. There were faces looking in the window, flashing in and out so you were never sure what they looked like. This crying went on for all of act two.

Act three opened with a title card saying one year had passed. Homer, Marge, and Lisa were skeletally thin, and still sitting at the table. There was no sign of Maggie or the pets.

They decided to visit Bart's grave. Springfield was completely deserted, and as they walked to the cemetery the houses became more and more decrepit. They all looked abandoned. When they got to the grave, Bart's body was just lying in front of his tombstone, looking just like it did at the end of act one.

The family started crying again. Eventually they stopped, and just stared at Bart's body. The camera zoomed in on Homer's face. According to summaries, Homer tells a joke at this part, but it isn't audible in the version I saw, you can't tell what Homer is saying.

The view zoomed out as the episode came to a close. The tombstones in the background had the names of every Simpsons guest star on them. Some that no one had heard of in 1989, some that haven't been on the show yet. All of them had death dates on them. For guests who died since, like Michael Jackson and George Harrison, the dates were when they would die. The credits were completely silent, and seemed handwritten. The final image was the Simpson family on their couch, like in the intros, but all drawn in hyper realistic, lifeless style of Bart's corpse.

A thought occurred to me after seeing the episode for the first time, you could try to use the tombstones to predict the death of living Simpsons guest stars, but there's something odd about most of the ones who haven't died yet. All of their deaths are listed as the same date.

Image form:

Uploaded with



Ṱ͎̦̆ȏ̫̤̲̬̩͑̐ ̵̰̹̰̥̫̲̯͔̒́̚ȋ̗̥͔͓͆͌ͩ̋ͩ̒ͫ̍n͖͍̜ͬ͠͠v̴̡̫̥̣̿ͤ͋̉ͬ̚ǫ̘̞̇̓̾̿̍ͭ́̚k̴ͣ͏͇͉͍̳͔̭͇̰̫e͍͖͚͙̣̦ͮ̂ͣ͆̇ͦ̓͟ ͋̒̆ͬ̍ͦ̌͏̨̳̲͖͡t͓̠ͮͅh̛̫͖͙͙̝̊ͤ̀̋́͑̍ͪ̈͝e̷̛̥͖̙̠̠̺ͫͤͤ̒ͩ͊͛ ̴̌̈́̍̄̉ͤͥ̏͏̱̹̹̲̪̰ḫ̡̲̬̰̲͒͐́͗̆̋í͕͇̺̪̝̩̫̦̆v̷̮͎̩̙͉̘̣͂̑̎ͭͩ̒̓ͮ͡e̸̼̭̟͋̆-̴̣͎͖̼̠̘̎̄̌͌mͤ̅ͦ̎̚͏̛̺͕̰̰͈̬̹́i̗̱̰̱͇̘͉̙̍̽̚͞ǹ̢̝̫̈́ͬ̓d̵̻̞̦̠̻̜͍͙͆ͦͤ͊ͣ̏͘͜ ͚͍͂ͥ̔͗̈̄ͤ̔͟͠ŕ̟̞̦̥̱͓͍ͥ̅́̊ͅȩ͚̩̭̃̅̇̍̅̚͠p̊̀ͥ҉̡̘̙̗̘͖̰̰r̦̙̱̼͇ͦ͛ę̮͉͈͎̓͒̏̏́͟s̩̗̩̲͚̭̗̜ͪ̄̚e̢̦̭͖̲͈̱̤͋n̯̟̝͙̘̿͜t̼̩̼̿ͭ̉ͩ̓͜i̢ͨͪ̀͛ͨ̚҉̫ǹ̷͖̖̰̘͔̇͆̈́̈ͬͬg̢̘̲̙̪͔̏̊̕͝ ̜͕ͮ̔ͤ̽̓̔͗c̫̫̩ͣ̄̃̔ͯͩ͋ͪ͢h̲̞͗ͧ̔̐ȃ̶͉̘̙̲͕̘̋͢o͈͉̻͍̘͈͍͚̟͒͌͘ṡ̸̀͏͉̟̘̳.̜̣͚̩̤̘̪̬̆͌ͅ ̜̺̤͖ͥ̍̓̃̿̀̉̐̀̚ͅ
̗̳̦̼̯̗͎̋ͪ̏̐ͫ̑̿̚I̧͓̓̐̿̑̄ͦ͞n̎͛̅͌̀̔ͮͧ͏͚͍̪̺͉̰͔v̺͇́̒̃̔͝o̪̗͎̠͆͛ͬ̾͗ͮ͗ͭk̩͚̯̮̞͚͉̟̺ͩͥ̄̄̇͊̆i̷̡͎̘͍̅ͪͥ͂ͅn̸̘̠͙̖̠̼̬̊̓̋g͍̰͒͒̚͜ͅ ͈̒͋ͣ͝t̢̞͎͋̇͡h͚̳̍ͩ̈ͮͩͤ̂̄͘ē̪̝͂ͤ̓̑̅̉͠͠ ̡̥̲̰̮̋ͪ̓f̷͚̖͉̪ͩͤ̄́̅ͥ̂̌e̞̖̙̪̫̼͓͕ͦͭͯ̀͜eͯ̽̃͛̑ͮ̐̋̿҉̟l̼̭̤͈͍͓̮̖ͨ̑̎i̴̺̣̻͚͎̤̒͑̀͜n̠͖̬̲̤͔̝͑̉̌g̸̥ͬ̈́̎ ̵̠͉̻̰͂o̴̸̗͓̭̮̜̿̀͐̌ͨͯ͌͘f̵̡͉͙̗̣̟ͩ̇ͩ͌̓̌̿ ̷̖͙̙̼̟̭̑ͯc̴͚͔̗͙̠̠̟͇̄͗̇h̸̭̤̘̫̱̺̑̑͑ͤ̂̉̀̆̌͝a̵͖̬͎̬͎̘̳̯͐ͮ̀̉ͨ̔ͭ̄̚͢o̸̘̯̲̖̙̱̻̱̭ͨ̿̿̑̒̂ͯͪ̊͟͝s͇̦̻̝̦̥͐͒ͣ̕͡͞.̟͉̼̒̉̈́ͦ͌͆̕ ̴̷̧̪̳̑ͪ̾͗ͭ̓̃̊
̵̸͛ͯͫ̐̽́͒͏̘W͕̯̳̜̦̲̓̇͗̔͂į̛͚͈͕͔̳̱͚̃̃ͣ̒̄ͨ̄̇̏͝t̛̗͇̰͙͔ͪ̾͡ͅḩ̶̪̪̟̀͗́̄̈̏ͦ̕o͖͕̳̣̾̓̀̾͋ͭ͗̕ŭ̷̪̬̇̂̿͠t̴̥͕̘̀̄̌͛ͨͯ ̘͉̙̯ͥͣ̊̃̋͘o̷͔͚̼͍ͩ̅͊̒̓̕ṟ̬͍̻ͭ̏̉̿̎̀d̛ͤͬ̂̉ͪͤ̋͏̣̖͔̠̟ḛ͇̭̉ͪ̚r̵̡̖̖̪̤̝̳͚̻ͧ͑̔́ͧ.̡̻̺̩̮̖͈͎ͮ̅͂͐ͮ͛̚͠ͅ ̷̡̫͇͈̼͚̝̪̽ͤ̾ͅ
̵͈̺̣̆̓͑T̼̼͕̬̰̘͇̀̃ͩ̌h̨̩̙͎̘̯͍͐ͮͯ̒̍ͬ̈́e͙̳͕̫̫̖̎͐ͪ̒̃́̑͜ ͦ͛ͥͫ̐ͨͧ̇͢͏̫̙̦͎̩̯N̶̴̢͉͙̠̽͛́͒̋ͣ̂̃e̡̧̮͖̹̲̗̲̋ͨ̆ͤ̀z̼͉͍͖͐̅̔͆̈́ͧ̔p̣ͯͣ͊̄̚͟͢e̺̪̱̜͓ͧͮ̈͆̉̄ͬr̹̪ͮ͢͝d͈̮͇ͮ́ͫ̀̓͌̂̑̂͢͠͡i͚͕͉̗̥̮̤̅ͣ̎́͢ạ͍̪̄̾̾ṉ̛̲̗̯ͭ̀͆̒̔̓ ̨̺͓̭̭̱̈̈͂͘h̸̨͍̰̃̐ͨi͇ͭ̈́͢v̋̀͋̿̓͆̊̚͏̨̬̟̜̘̜̮͉e̵͖̩̳̹͍͈̫̽ͫ̇̈̍ͅ-̯̱͊͌ͣ͌͋̏̈̀͝m̵͎͚̯̱̜͍͓̭̭ͫ̑͘i͔̩͙̭͚ͪͤ͛̊̾̂͛̕͝ǹ̶̪̽ͣ̅͛͠ͅd̴͓͕̲̗͚̬͐̋ͭͨͦ͜͟ͅ ̝̬̬͉̈͊ͥ͢͡ǫ̸̞̤̲̖̰̘̇͌͆̄̆ͭͤ͡f̶̻̩̗̣͙̩̘̺̥ͩ̽͌̽̈́̆ͮ̃͢ ͖̩̞̎͑͑̀c̨̯̣͇̖͙̱͆ͣ͂̽̂͜h͇̭̺̹̠̞̞̦͙ͯ̑ͥͬ͜a̫̦̰̭͓ͮ͋̋̑ͮͅo̢̨̮͈͖̤ͦͩͪ͌͂͞s̡͓̥̗̠̟͊̊̂̈.̢̪̰̟̭̳̮̞̇ͣͦͯ ̠̰̮̞̖͚̘̣̾͊̍̃̀Z̄̋ͦ̽҉̵̼͕̙͙̗ȃ̝͎̫̲̤͍̥͈͛͌̎ͭ̇̀l̴̨͔̥͐̓̄ͭͣ̎g̢͙̣̲̬̟̒ͧͣo̰͎̝̣̭̖̤̓͂̈́͒.̷̮̭̝ͨ̎͌ͣͥͦ̕ ̜̞̤̤̻̞͓̰̽ͤ̒͗ͫ͛̃̑̚͝
̪̼̟̩̅̎̒͆̉̉Ḧ̛̖̬̝̙͖̝ͦ̓̈́ͣ͒ͬ̐̚e̵̛͓̱͇̻̓ͫ̍͑̿̆ͅ ͍̄̾̿̋ͅw͉͍̰̺͚̯͍͔̾̋͋̾̍h̼̻̗̊͒͛͜ơ̘͉̼͛̎̊̊͌͂ͩ ̧͍̣͕͎̦͎̈͆W̰̻͕̠̬̹̦ͨͧ̀ͩ̀͘͜a͖̹͙̾̂ͯͥ͒ͧ̕i̸̙̫̤̍̒̑ͧ̈͑͋̔̈́t͍̼̬ͯ͞s̰̙͓͓̬͌̋͛̐̃ ̴̘̇͌͊̇̅̍͢B̸̢̝̱̪̰͓͔̪̠̾ͦͅe̮̰̬͉͉̠̩̰̪̍̓̐͐͠͝h̛̞̙̼͈̦͆̒̅̍ͮͦͯͪi̩͍͔͊͑̾̀͞n͍̮̝ͬͪ͐͌͋ͤͦͅd̾̃̐͆̔̓ͬ̾͏̴҉̠̗ ̨̱̩̜ͬ͋̍̑ͪͩ͛̄̕T̶̩͚̖͎͕͈͕̱̂̇ͮ̓͌̍͐̽͠h̤͔̦̗̆ͦ̐ͧ͝ẹ͈͈̖̠̥̹̤͓̾ͩ͞ ̙̩͙̹̤̙ͨ̐W̝͕̎̌͆͒̇̕a̸̱͍͇̽ͭͦ͆̃̍͋̂ͅl̵͍͍̺͚ͦ͆͒̈͂͌̿l̷̦͕̯ͩͥ̉͐ͬ̔̈́̿͂͞.̷͓͍̪͚̗̗̠̳̋̈́ͩͫ̅ ͇̩͚͖̪̙̪͗͋͗̋̕
̴̜͉̞̯͉̣̖ͩ͆͟Z͚̼̀ͧ̋̏ͣ̔̽͞A͌͗̔̊̊̃҉̳͈́L͇̮̑̊ͨͤ͗́G̞̗̻̗̥̜͙ͤ͋ͩͬ̊̈́̂̏͡Ō̞̤ͮ̈ͬͧ̀͌!͔̝͖͕̣̈̽͂͗ ̲͕͚̤͍̙͛ͯ̏͗ͯ̀̿̄̕
̆͗͊́͊ͫͦ̚҉̤͈̥͕̖͖͙̳T̜̘̹̫̬̱͌̀ͥ̏ͫͪ̂̈́͐̀͘h̞̝̺̠̦̼̹͕͇̆̾̃ͨ̒ͨẹ̺͓͖͕͉̻̥ͥͤ̐̐͒̀̓̂͜ ̷͍͍̮͆́͟ȅ̸̝͔͈ṋ̬͇͓͕̻̏̒̓́̃͘t̩̙̺̃̓ͨ͢i̢̖̣ͮ̈͂̒ȑ̯͚̠ͭ̿ͧ̚͜e̮̦̗̤̐̏̈͢͜ ̧̫̿ͩͤ̅ͦ̀̆͗͜r̨͚̾̽ͧ̈́͟o̼̞̻̹̥͕̳̞̒̌͊̚̚͜ŏ̧̫̺̫͎̔̉ͥm̶̨͇̌̾ͅ ̦̖͖̲͚̜̮̘ͨͥ̐ͦ̐͋͗̍̀ȉ̱̺̥̭̝̤̤̮ͅs̩̱̮͇̤̉ͭ̂ͬ̎ͥ̎̿ ̸̧͋̉͊̇̈̽̽͋͏̻͓f̡̪̦̄̑̊̄̈͐̃ͪͧ́͝i͈̯̹̫ͣ̉͂̌͝͝l̮̙̞̙̞̀ͪ̈̾̀ͫͧ̍͠͞ĺ̫̃ȇ̢̛̯͈̻͕͛ͭ͂̃ͥ͋ͦd̈́͛̒͂̈́҉̮̤ ̵̧̮̲͑͋̉͌̍̉̾́w̨͇͖̝̱͋͑i̷̺̜̦̱̅̄ͭ͗ͯͧ̎̇͢ţ̤̝̙̃̔̀ͫ́̊ͧ̏̆̕͢h̸̤̻̥͙̫͇̯̩ͤͮͯ͟ ̛̞̠̾̏̚Z̜̲͖ͩͣ̉̊ͭ͌̀a̡̟̣͕͎͋̄́ͪ̑̉̚ḽ̡̺ͧͮ̈ͭ̔g͇̺̩̦̟̮͖͌ͦ̾̋͗ô͓̝̓ͦ.̱͉̩̺͇͖͗̒ ̵̝̃͌ͤ̾͂̇̉

Some image creepypastas.

A few from a thread today on /x/, enjoy.

Russian Sleep Experiment - Orange Soda:

The Egg:

SCP-173: (no thumbnail -__-)


Halloween Diary:

Andrew Erics:

Sunday, August 29, 2010

Creepy text

I've always liked text modifiers. Makes for good creepiness. I need to learn how to do it though, anyone have any links?