boogie man


Untitled by Adolfo Cintron


C R E E P Y P A S T A   P O S T E R S   S E R I E S   O N E

#1-6 of 6

The complete set is here, and remastered. Please! Use my artwork on videos, on your blog, on your wall or even on your homework. I don’t care, just be courteous and give me a little shoutout along side it! Getting the word out is honestly the hardest part. Thanks and here you go simonsspirit, finally all together! Also, thank you themrcreepypasta for introducing me to these marvelous stories.


Written on back of one of the views: “The Goblins will get you if you don’t watch out”.


Things That Go Bump In The Night: Vintage 1920s stereoview images of ghouls and goblins

5 Disturbing Documentaries You Wish Were Fictional

1. Cropsey

Joshua Zeman and Barbara Brancaccio had often heard the legend of Cropsey. For the kids in their neighborhood, Cropsey was the escaped mental patient who lived in the old, abandoned Willowbrook Mental Institution and would come out at night to snatch children off the streets. Later, as teenagers, the filmmakers assumed Cropsey was just an urban legend: a cautionary tale used to keep them out of those abandoned buildings. That all changed in the summer of 1987 when 12-year-old Jennifer Schweiger disappeared from their community. Now as adults Joshua and Barbara have returned to Staten Island to create Cropsey, a feature documentary that delves into the mystery behind Jennifer and four additional missing children. The film also investigates Andre Rand, the real-life boogeyman linked to their disappearances.

2. Capturing the Friedmans

Winner of the Grand Jury Prize at the 2003 Sundance Film Festival, Capturing the Friedmans was the most riveting, provocative, and hotly debated film of the year. Despite their predilection for hamming it up in front of home-movie cameras, the Friedmans were a normal middle-class family living in the affluent New York suburb of Great Neck. One Thanksgiving, as the family gathers at home for a quiet holiday dinner, their front door explodes, splintered by a police battering ram. Officers rush into the house, accusing Arnold Friedman and his youngest son Jesse of hundreds of shocking crimes. The film follows their story from the public’s perspective and through unique real footage of the family in crisis, shot inside the Friedman house. As the police investigate, and the community reacts, the fabric of the family begins to disintegrate, revealing provocative questions about justice, family, and—ultimately—truth.

3. House of Suh

Yoon Myung and Tai Sook Suh immigrated to America for a better life for their children, Andrew and Catherine. But their pursuit of happiness quickly became riddled with misfortune, culminating on September 25, 1993, when Andrew shot and killed his older sister’s fiancé of eight years, Robert O’Dubaine, at Catherine’s bidding.

4. High on Crack Street: Lost Lives in Lowell

Watch the true story behind The Fighter in this riveting and critically acclaimed documentary, which features Christian Bales’ character from the blockbuster film. In blue-collar Lowell, Massachusetts, where disappearing industry has produced high unemployment, some residents have turned to crack for relief - only to see their dreams of a better life go up in smoke. High on Crack Street: Lost Lives in Lowell is a harrowing documentary chronicling 18 months in the lives of three crackhouse friends whose addiction has let them to crime and despair.

5. Of Dolls and Murder

In the 1930s and 1940s, heiress Frances Glessner Lee, created dollhouse crime scenes to help train detectives in the art of reading crime scenes. The dollhouses, known as The Nutshell Studies of Unexplained Death, are on permanent loan to theMaryland Medical Examiner’s Office in Baltimore, and are not open to the public.The film follows how these intricate dioramas are still used to train homicide detectives, despite all the technological advances in death investigation. The dioramas also provided inspiration for The Miniature Killer, a recurring villain in season seven of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. The villain’s modus operandi is to leave behind accurate dioramas of her crime scenes. Legendary filmmaker and true crime aficionado, John Waters narrates the tiny world of big time murder.