Creepypastas are horror-related legends or images that have been copied and pasted around the Internet. These Internet entries are brief, user-generated, paranormal stories intended to scare readers, they include gruesome tales of murder and otherworldly occurrences. According to Time magazine, the genre had its peak audience in 2010 when it was covered by The New York Times. In the mainstream media, creepypastas relating to the fictitious Slender Man character came to public attention after the 2014 "Slender Man stabbing", in which a 12-year-old girl from Waukesha, was stabbed by two of her friends. After the murder attempt, some creepypasta website administrators made statements reminding readers of the "line between fiction and reality". Other notable creepypasta stories include "Jeff the Killer" and "Ted the Caver". In May 2015, Machinima Inc. announced plans for a live action web series curated by Clive Barker, titled Clive Barker's Creepy Pasta. The exact origins of creepypasta are unknown.
Early creepypastas were written anonymously and re-posted, making the history of the genre difficult to study. Jessica Roy, writing for Time, argued that creepypastas emerged in the 1990s when the text of chain emails was reposted on Internet forums and Usenet groups. Aja Romano, writing for the Daily Dot, stated that Ted the Caver was arguably the earliest example of creepypasta; the story, posted on Angelfire in 2001, was written in the first person from the perspective of Ted as he and several friends explored an frightening cave system. Many early creepypastas consisted of rituals, personal anecdotes and urban legends such as Polybius and Bunny Man. Darcie Nadel, writing for TurboNews, argued that these early creepypastas had to be somewhat believable and realistic to be re-posted. Many of the earliest creepypastas were created on the /x/ board of 4chan, which focused on the paranormal. Major dedicated creepypasta websites started to emerge in the late 2000s to early 2010s: Creepypasta.com was created in 2008, while the Creepypasta Wiki and r/NoSleep were both created in 2010.
The websites created a permanent archive of creepypasta. Many authors started using creepypasta characters in their own stories, which resulted in the development of continuities encompassing numerous works; the definition of creepypasta has expanded over time to include most horror stories written on the Internet. Over time, authorship has become important: many creepypastas are written by named authors rather than by anonymous individuals. Many of these authors attempt to achieve notice through their creepypasta; the copying and pasting of creepypastas has become less common over time. Creepypasta is a portmanteau of the words copypasta. Copypasta denotes viral and pasted text. Slender Man is a thin, tall humanoid with no distinguishable facial features, who wears a trademark black suit; the character originated in a 2009 SomethingAwful Photoshop competition, before being featured as a main antagonist in the Marble Hornets alternate reality game. According to most stories, he targets children.
The legend caused a controversy with the Slender Man stabbing in 2014. "Jeff the Killer" is a story accompanied by an image of the title character. In the story, a teenager named Jeff is on his way to a friend's birthday party with his younger brother when they are attacked by a group of bullies. Jeff defends himself and his brother, leaves the assailants lying in the street beaten, their hands and arms broken. Afterward, Jeff realizes that he enjoys harming people, goes insane; the next night, he slices his face, leaving a scar in the shape of a smile, cuts off his eyelids, so that he will never sleep. He murders his parents and brother, whispering "go to sleep" while killing his sibling, he becomes a serial killer who sneaks into houses at night and whispers "go to sleep" to his victims before killing them. In 2013, posters on 4chan stated that the original image of Jeff the Killer is an extensively edited picture of a girl who committed suicide in the fall of 2008. "Ted the Caver" began as an Angelfire website in early 2001 that documented the adventures of a man and his friends as they explored a local cave.
The story is in the format of a series of blog posts. As the explorers move further into the cave, strange hieroglyphs and winds are encountered. In a final blog post, Ted writes that he and his companions would be bringing a gun into the cave after experiencing a series of nightmares and hallucinations; the blog has not been updated since the final post. In 2013, an independent film adaptation of the story was released, called Living Dark: the Story of Ted the Caver. Penpal is a six-part creepypasta novel by Dathan Auerbach; the original stories were published on reddit, were collected as a self-published paperback in 2012. "_9MOTHER9HORSE9EYES9" is the screen name of an anonymous writer of science fiction horror short fiction on the social news website Reddit. The work attracted media attention following its publication beginning in April 2016. A "lost episode" creepypasta concerns a television episode or series, or a film, pulled from syndication due to violent or otherwise disturbing content.
"Candle Cove" is a story by Kris Straub written in the format of an online forum thread in which people reminisce about a half-remembered children's television series from the 1970s. The posters share memories of the creepy puppets from the series, discuss nightmares that resulted from watc
CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
CSI: Crime Scene Investigation referred to as CSI and CSI: Las Vegas, is an American procedural forensics crime drama television series which ran on CBS from October 6, 2000 to September 27, 2015, spanning 15 seasons. The series starred William Petersen, Marg Helgenberger, George Eads, Liev Schreiber, Ted Danson, Laurence Fishburne, Elisabeth Shue, Jorja Fox and was the first in the CSI franchise; the series concluded with a feature-length finale titled "Immortality". Mixing deduction and character-driven drama, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation follows a team of crime-scene investigators, employed by the Las Vegas Police Department, as they use physical evidence to solve murders; the team is led by Gil Grissom, a awkward forensic entomologist and career criminalist, promoted to CSI supervisor following the death of a trainee investigator. Grissom's second-in-command, Catherine Willows, is a single mother with a cop's instinct. Born and raised in Las Vegas, Catherine was a stripper before being recruited into law enforcement and training as a blood-spatter specialist.
Following Grissom's departure during the ninth season of the series, Catherine is promoted to supervisor. After overseeing the training of new investigator Raymond Langston, Willows is replaced by D. B. Russell, recruited to the FBI shortly thereafter. Russell is a family man, a keen forensic botanist, a veteran of the Seattle Crime Lab. In the series' 12th season, Russell is reunited with his former partner Julie Finlay, like Catherine, is a blood-spatter expert with an extensive knowledge of criminal psychology. With the rest of the team, they work to tackle Las Vegas's growing crime rate and are on the job 24/7, scouring the scene, collecting the evidence, finding the missing pieces that will solve the mystery. During the 1990s, Anthony Zuiker caught producer Jerry Bruckheimer's attention after writing his first movie script. Zuiker was convinced; the studio's head at the time liked the spec script and presented it to ABC, NBC, Fox executives, who decided to pass. The head of drama development at CBS saw potential in the script, the network had a pay-or-play contract with actor William Petersen, who said he wanted to do the CSI pilot.
The network's executives liked the pilot so much, they decided to include it in their 2000 schedule airing on Fridays after The Fugitive. After CBS picked up the show, the Disney-owned Touchstone decided to pull out of the project, since they didn't want to spend so much money producing a show for another network. Instead of the intended effect of making CBS cancel the show, Bruckheimer was able to convince Alliance Atlantis to step in as a producer, saving the show and adding CBS as another producer. CSI was thought to benefit from The Fugitive, expected to be a hit, but by the end of 2000, CSI had a much larger audience. CSI: Crime Scene Investigation was produced by Jerry Bruckheimer Television and CBS Productions, which became CBS Paramount Television in the fall of 2006 and CBS Television Studios three years later. A co-production with the now-defunct Alliance Atlantis Communications, that company's interest was bought by the investment firm GS Capital Partners, an affiliate of Goldman Sachs.
CBS acquired AAC's international distribution rights to the program, though the non-US DVD distribution rights did not change. The series is in syndication, reruns are broadcast in the U. S. on Oxygen and the USA Network on cable, with Ion Television holding the broadcast syndication rights. The show has aired in reruns on the USA Network since January 14, 2011; the CSI catalog has been exclusive to the whole NBC Universal portfolio since September 2014, after several years with Viacom Media Networks' Spike and TV Land. CSI was shot at Rye Canyon, a corporate campus owned by Lockheed Martin situated in the Valencia area of Santa Clarita, but after episode 11, filming shifted to the Santa Clarita Studios chosen for its similarity to the outskirts of Las Vegas; the cast still shot on location in Las Vegas, although Las Vegas was used for second unit photography such as exterior shots of streets. Other California locations include Verdugo Hills High School, UCLA's Royce Hall, Pasadena City Hall, California State University, Los Angeles.
While shooting took place at Universal Studios in Universal City, Santa Clarita's surroundings had proven so versatile, CSI still shot some outdoor scenes there. CSI's theme song was, since the last episode of season one, "Who Are You", written by Pete Townshend with vocals by lead singer Roger Daltrey of The Who. Daltrey made a special appearance in the season-seven episode "Living Legend", which contained many musical references such as the words "Who's next" on a dry-erase board in the episode's opening sequence. In certain countries, to avoid music licensing fees, a unique theme was used, instead. Throughout the series, music played an important role. Mogwai was often
A banshee is a female spirit in Irish mythology who heralds the death of a family member by wailing, shrieking, or keening. Her name is connected to the mythologically important tumuli or "mounds" that dot the Irish countryside, which are known as síde in Old Irish. There are many varying descriptions of the banshee. Sometimes she has long streaming hair and wears a grey cloak over a green dress, her eyes are red from continual weeping, she may be dressed in white with red hair and a ghastly complexion, according to a firsthand account by Ann, Lady Fanshawe in her Memoirs. Lady Wilde in Ancient Legends of Ireland provides another: The size of the banshee is another physical feature that differs between regional accounts. Though some accounts of her standing unnaturally tall are recorded, the majority of tales that describe her height state the banshee's stature as short, anywhere between one foot and four feet, her exceptional shortness goes alongside the description of her as an old woman, though it may be intended to emphasize her state as a fairy creature.
Sometimes the banshee assumes the form of some sweet singing virgin of the family who died young, has been given the mission by the invisible powers to become the harbinger of coming doom to her mortal kindred. Or she may be seen at night as a shrouded woman, crouched beneath the trees, lamenting with veiled face, or flying past in the moonlight, crying bitterly, and the cry of this spirit is mournful beyond all other sounds on earth, betokens certain death to some member of the family whenever it is heard in the silence of the night. In Ireland and parts of Scotland, a traditional part of mourning is the keening woman, who wails a lament - in Irish: Caoineadh, Irish pronunciation:, or, caoin meaning "to weep, to wail"; this keening woman may in some cases be a professional, the best keeners would be in high demand. Irish legend speaks of a lament being sung by banshee, she would sing it when a family member died or was about to die if the person had died far away and news of their death had not yet come.
In those cases, her wailing would be the first warning. The banshee is a predictor of death. If someone is about to enter a situation where it is unlikely they will come out of alive she will warn people by screaming or wailing, giving rise to a banshee being known as a wailing woman, it is stated that the banshee laments only the descendants of the pure Milesian stock of Ireland, sometimes clarified as surnames prefixed with O' and Mac, some accounts state that each family has its own banshee. One account, however included the Geraldines, as they had become "more Irish than the Irish themselves," countering the lore ascribing banshees to those of Milesian stock; when several banshees appear at once, it indicates the death of someone holy. The tales sometimes recounted that the woman, though called a fairy, was a ghost of a specific murdered woman, or a mother who died in childbirth. Most, though not all, surnames associated with banshees have the Ó or Mc/Mac prefix - that is, surnames of Goidelic origin, indicating a family native to the Insular Celtic lands rather than those of the Norse, English, or Norman invaders.
Accounts reach as far back as 1380 to the publication of the Cathreim Thoirdhealbhaigh by Sean mac Craith. Mentions of banshees can be found in Norman literature of that time; the Ua Briain banshee is thought to be named Aibell and the ruler of 25 other banshees who would always be at her attendance. It is possible that this particular story is the source of the idea that the wailing of numerous banshees signifies the death of a great person. In some parts of Leinster, she is referred to as the bean chaointe whose wail can be so piercing that it shatters glass. In Scottish folklore, a similar creature is known as the bean nighe or ban nigheachain or nigheag na h-àth and is seen washing the bloodstained clothes or armour of those who are about to die. In Welsh folklore, a similar creature is known as the cyhyraeth; the figure of the Banshee, or creatures based upon this mythological figure, has appeared in many forms in popular culture. See Irish mythology in popular culture for specific examples.
Sorlin, Evelyne. Cris de vie, cris de mort: Les fées du destin dans les pays celtiques. Academia Scientiarum Fennica. ISBN 978-951-41-0650-7. Lysaght, Patricia; the banshee: The Irish death-messenger. Roberts Rinehart. ISBN 978-1-57098-138-8. Evans-Wentz, Walter Yeeling; the Fairy-Faith in celtic countries, its psychological origin and nature. C. Smythe. OCLC 257400792. Chisholm, Hugh, ed.. "Banshee". Encyclopædia Britannica. Cambridge University Press
Tyler Lee Hoechlin is an American actor. Earning recognition for starring as Michael Sullivan Jr. in the 2002 film Road to Perdition, Hoechlin went on to star as Martin Brewer on 7th Heaven between 2003 and 2007. In television, he is known for portraying Derek Hale on Teen Wolf and Superman on Supergirl. Hoechlin was born in Corona, California, on September 11, 1987, to Lori and Don Hoechlin, describing his family's ethnic background as "Native American, German and some others." He has two brothers and Travis, an older sister, Carrie. He graduated from Santiago High School in 2006. Hoechlin began playing baseball at the age of seven, he played throughout high school, playing in the Area Code Games in both 2004 and 2005. He earned a scholarship to Arizona State University, where he played infield, the team made it to the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. In 2008, after a year at Arizona State, he transferred to the University of Irvine, he played infield as a second baseman for the UC Irvine Anteaters.
During this time, he played in collegiate summer leagues. Hoechlin aimed for a career in baseball; this led him to turning down auditions and meetings and declining the role of Emmett Cullen in the Twilight films. During Hoechlin's junior year of college, he pulled his hamstring, limiting his ability to play and practice; as a result, he participated in more acting auditions, on the advice of his coach, made the decision to pursue acting full-time. Hoechlin appeared in commercials as a baby; this led him to audition at an acting school, obtain an agent. His first role, at the age of 11, was in a Disney Sing-Along Songs video. At the age of 13, Hoechlin was selected from 2000 auditionees to play Michael Sullivan Jr. in Road to Perdition alongside Tom Hanks. Hoechlin was nominated for multiple awards for the role, won both the Saturn Award for Best Performance by a Younger Actor and the Young Artist Award for Best Performance in a Feature Film – Leading Young Actor; that performance led to him getting the role of Martin Brewer in the television show 7th Heaven in 2003.
Booked for a two-episode arc, he became a recurring character for the rest of the season. Hoechlin was nominated for a 2004 Teen Choice Award for Breakout Male Star for the role, remained a regular character for the following four years, amassing further nominations for a Teen Choice Award and a Young Artist Award; the show worked around Hoechlin's baseball schedule, filming on days he did not have practice or a match, throughout high school and his first year of college. After 7th Heaven ended in 2007, he had small roles in other television series, including CSI: Miami, My Boys, Castle, he returned to film work, starring in David DeCoteau's Grizzly Rage in 2007 and appearing in Solstice the following year. He appeared alongside Owen Wilson and Christina Applegate in the 2011 movie Hall Pass. Following his decision to commit to acting full-time and commencing in 2011, Hoechlin played werewolf Derek Hale in the television series Teen Wolf, he was a regular on the show for the first four seasons, returned as a guest star for the sixth and final season in 2017.
During the early seasons of the show, filmed in Atlanta, Hoechlin lived with co-stars Tyler Posey and Dylan O'Brien. BuddyTV ranked him third on its list of "TV's 100 Sexiest Men of 2011". Throughout Teen Wolf's run, the cast won the Best Ensemble award at the 2013 Young Hollywood Awards and Hoechlin won the 2014 Teen Choice Award for Choice TV Male Scene Stealer. After leaving Teen Wolf to pursue other work and films roles, Hoechlin was cast in Richard Linklater's baseball comedy Everybody Wants Some!!. In order to achieve a sense of camaraderie among the cast, they spent three weeks living together at Linklater's ranch while fine-tuning the script. Hoechlin was able to draw upon his baseball experience for the film, in which he played team captain McReynolds; the film was released in 2016 to critical acclaim. That same year, Hoechlin appeared in a second baseball film, which, in contrast to Everybody Wants Some!!, was poorly received by critics. He appeared in military thriller film Stratton, released in 2017.
Hoechlin was cast as Superman on the CW show Supergirl in 2016. As producer Greg Berlanti's first choice for the role, he did not have to audition. Describing the casting as "surreal", Hoechlin said he hoped to embody the optimism of the character and maintain the idea of Superman as a symbol of hope, he appeared in four episodes of the show's second season, was nominated for a Saturn Award for Best Guest Performance on a Television Series for his work in the role. His portrayal of Superman was well-received by fans and critics and described as "fun" and a "breath of fresh air". In 2018, Hoechlin returned to Supergirl as part of the annual Arrowverse crossover episodes, titled "Elseworlds", he appeared in the corresponding crossover episodes of both Arrow and The Flash, which all aired in December 2018. He was cast in Fifty Shades Darker as Boyce Fox, an author, in early 2016. Hoechlin did not appear in the finished film, but did feature in the sequel Fifty Shades Freed, released in 2018; the same year, he appeared in The Domestics, a post-apocalytic thriller alongside Kate Bosworth and Lance Reddick, released on June 28.
Hoechlin starred in George Gallo's Bigger. The biopic reunited Hoechlin with Teen Wolf co-star Colton Haynes, told the story of the Weider brothers founding the International Federation of Bodybuilders. Bigger premiered on September 13, 20
Grey's Anatomy is an American medical drama television series that premiered on March 27, 2005, on the American Broadcasting Company as a mid-season replacement. The fictional series focuses on the lives of surgical interns and attending physicians, as they develop into seasoned doctors while trying to maintain personal lives and relationships; the title is a play on Gray's Anatomy, a classic human anatomy textbook first published in 1858 in London and written by Henry Gray. Shonda Rhimes continues to write for the series. Although the series is set in Seattle, it is filmed in Los Angeles, California; the series was used color-blind casting. It revolves around the title character, Dr. Meredith Grey, played by Ellen Pompeo, first featured as an intern; the original cast consisted of nine star-billed actors: Pompeo, Sandra Oh, Katherine Heigl, Justin Chambers, T. R. Knight, Chandra Wilson, James Pickens Jr. Isaiah Washington and Patrick Dempsey; the cast has undergone major changes through the series' run, with many members leaving and being replaced by others.
In its fifteenth season, the show has a large ensemble of eleven actors, including four characters from the original cast. Grey's Anatomy was renewed for a fifteenth season, which premiered on September 27, 2018; the series' success catapulted such long-running cast members as Pompeo, Oh to worldwide recognition. While the show's ratings have fallen over the course of its run, it is still one of the highest-rated shows among the 18–49 demographic, the No. 3 drama on all of broadcast television. The series was the highest revenue-earning show on television, in terms of advertising, in the 2007–08 season. Grey's Anatomy ranks as ABC's highest-rated drama in its fifteenth season. Grey's Anatomy has been well received by critics throughout much of its run, has been included in various critics' year-end top ten lists. Since its inception, the show has been described by the media outlets as a television "phenomenon" or a "juggernaut", owing to its longevity and dominant ratings, it is considered to have had a significant effect on popular culture and has received numerous awards, including the Golden Globe Award for Best Television Series – Drama and a total of thirty-eight Primetime Emmy Award nominations, including two for Outstanding Drama Series.
The cast members have received several accolades for their respective performances. Grey's Anatomy is the longest-running scripted primetime show airing on ABC, the longest scripted primetime series carried by ABC in general; as of 28 February 2019, it is the longest running American primetime medical drama series. The series follows Meredith Grey, the daughter of an esteemed general surgeon named Ellis Grey, following her acceptance into the residency program at the fictional Seattle Grace Hospital. During her time as a resident, Grey works alongside fellow physicians Cristina Yang, Izzie Stevens, Alex Karev, George O'Malley, who each struggle to balance their personal lives with hectic schedules and stressful residency requirements. During their internship, they are overseen by Miranda Bailey, a senior resident who works with attending physician Derek Shepherd, head of neurosurgery and Meredith's love interest. During the first six seasons, Burke, O'Malley, Stevens all depart the series. In addition to Webber and Shepherd, the surgical wing is supervised by Addison Montgomery, Shepherd's ex-wife and the head of OB/GYN, fetal surgery who leaves for Los Angeles after the third season.
Lexie Grey, Meredith's half-sister, joins the residency program in the fourth season until her death with her love interest Mark Sloan in the season eight finale's plane crash, after which Seattle Grace is renamed Grey Sloan Memorial Hospital in their memory. Former Mercy-West residents Jackson Avery and April Kepner join Seattle Grace following an administrative merger in season six. Other additions include Leah Murphy, who departs near the end of the tenth season but returns during the thirteenth.
Channel Zero (TV series)
Channel Zero is an American horror anthology television series created by Nick Antosca, who serves as writer and executive producer. The series was greenlit for two 6-episode, self-contained seasons, slated to air in the fall of 2016 and the fall of 2017 on Syfy; the storylines for the series are based on popular creepypastas. On February 9, 2017, Syfy renewed the series for a fourth season; the first announced installment, based on Kris Straub's Candle Cove, stars Paul Schneider and Fiona Shaw and was directed by Craig William Macneill. The series premiered on October 11, 2016. Channel Zero's second season is based on Brian Russell's The No-End House and directed by Steven Piet; the season premiered on September 20, 2017. Channel Zero's third season Butchers Block is based on Kerry Hammond's "Search and Rescue Woods" and was directed by Arkasha Stevenson; the season premiered on February 7, 2018. Channel Zero's fourth season The Dream Door is based on Charlotte Bywater's "Hidden Door" and directed by E. L. Katz.
The season premiered for six consecutive days beginning October 26, 2018 at 11/10c with the finale airing on Halloween. On January 16, 2019, Syfy cancelled Channel Zero after four seasons. Season 1: Candle Cove A child psychologist returns to his hometown to determine if his brother's disappearance is somehow connected to a series of similar incidents and a bizarre children's television series that aired at the same time. Season 2: No-End House A young woman and her group of friends visit a bizarre house of horrors only to find themselves questioning whether it is a tourist attraction or something more sinister. Season 3: Butcher's Block A woman moves to a city haunted by a series of bizarre disappearances and, after suspecting that they may be connected to a baffling rumor, works with her sister to discover what is preying on the city's residents. Season 4: The Dream Door Newlyweds Jillian and Tom have each brought secrets into their marriage; when they discover a bizarre door in their basement, those secrets start to threaten their relationship—and their lives.
In 2015, Syfy announced that they had greenlit Channel Zero for twelve episodes, which would air as two six episode seasons. The first season would center upon the popular creepypasta Candle Cove; the second season would focus based on the creepypasta The No-End House. Universal Cable Production would serve as the production company for the series, with Max Landis and Nick Antosca both serving as the series' executive producers. Craig William Macneill was chosen to direct the first season of Channel Zero in February 2016. Paul Schneider and Fiona Shaw were confirmed as starring in Channel Zero's first season in June 2016. Schneider is set to portray Mike Painter, a child psychologist whose twin brother went missing years before and whose mother, portrayed by Shaw, is reluctant to indulge his desire to investigate. Natalie Brown and Shaun Benson were named as starring in the series. Filming began in Selkirk, Canada during May 2016 and wrapped on July 28, after 46 days of shooting. Filming for Season 2 was set to start September 13, 2016 in Oakbank, Manitoba.
An advance screening of the first episode premiered at San Diego Comic-Con. Creator Nick Antosca revealed on Twitter that season 2 would premiere on September 20, 2017. Filming for Season 3 took place from July to August 30, 2017 in Winnipeg, Canada. Filming for Season 4 began in early May 2018 and wrapped that July. In season 2, "Bathysphere" by Cat Power plays at the end of the first episode. "Concrete Walls" from Fever Ray's eponymous album plays during the end of the third episode and "Between the Bars" from Madeleine Peyroux's Careless Love plays at the start of the sixth episode. In season 3, portions of "Koyaanisqatsi" by Philip Glass play during the sixth episodes; some of the Kyrie from György Ligeti's Requiem is heard during the sixth episode. Selections from The Caretaker's An Empty Bliss Beyond This World recur as motifs throughout all six episodes of the season. Showcase broadcasts each season in Canada after Syfy has finished airing it within the United States; the first season of Channel Zero received favorable reviews from critics.
On Rotten Tomatoes, it has an approval rating of 86% based on 21 reviews, with an average rating of 6.83/10. The site's critical consensus reads: "Creepy and refreshingly unique, Channel Zero: Candle Cove draws on relatable childhood fears while peeling back layers of spine-tingling mystery." On Metacritic it has a rating of 75 out of 100 based on 5 reviews. The second season received favorable reviews from critics. On Rotten Tomatoes, it has an approval rating of 100% based on 13 reviews, with an average rating of 8.4/10. The site's critical consensus reads: "No End House's central mystery is stronger and scarier than Channel Zero's first, solidifying its status as one of TV's scariest horror offerings."The third season on Rotten Tomatoes has an approval rating of 100% based on 9 reviews, with an average rating of 8.5/10, indicating "no consensus yet". Official website Channel Zero on IMDb