An fascinating variant of this is the foundation of considered one of the primary gags in Sayonara, Zetsubou-Sensei.Intensely depressed protagonist Nozomu's circle of relatives name of Itoshiki is made up of two kanji that, when written too closely in combination and mixed with the kanji for his first name, glance an awful lot like the phrase "despair".Oscars Best Picture Winners Best Picture Winners Golden Globes Emmys Women's History Month STARmeter Awards San Diego Comic-Con New York Comic-Con Sundance Film Festival Toronto Int'l Film Festival Awards Central Festival Central All EventsThe opening is Superman (Rob Scallon) and Batman (Doug Walker) making a song a music known as "Superman is Batman" (songs starts gentle and unhappy, and lyrics show beneath) Superman:I lost my oldsters in early life, grew up a loner no one understood, / and spent years brooding as an aimless drifter. / But, through the inspiring words of my father, I'll turn into a symbol, an icon, / a savior to restore hope toCoraline is a popular stop-motion movie launched in 2009. While the movie appears to be geared toward younger other folks, Coraline's imagery tells a hidden tale: The programming of a mind keep an eye on slave at the palms of a sadistic handler. We'll look at the hidden meaning of the movie Coraline. Warning: Gigantic spoilers forward! Coraline used to be […]SMURFS 101 What are the Smurf names? Who and what are the Smurfs? Where do the Smurfs are living? The Smurfs pals and enemies are all listed underneath, together with the primary requested question - what is the name of Gargamel's cat!
The Smurfs (2011) - Cast & Crew - IMDb
Name Original French name Appears in Voiced by way of Gargamel: Gargamel: Comics + Cartoon + Movie 1 and 2 + Spin-off Movie Paul Winchell (Cartoon) Hank Azaria (Movie 1 and a pair of, CGI short movies) Rainn Wilson (Smurfs: The Lost Village) Richard McGonagle (2020-present) : The primary antagonist and sworn enemy of the Smurfs, Gargamel is an evil wizard with restricted powers. . Gargamel is completely obsessedFandom Apps Take your favorite fandoms with you and never pass over a beat. D&D BeyondOn The Smurfs what used to be Gargamels cats name Stuck in this mind computer virus for days - trivialities question /questions solution / answersAzrael the cat is merely named named after Azrael the angel of dying. As smurfs are the measurement of cat's prey, it is not a far stretch to jokingly have the primary cat in smurf mythology named after an angel of loss of life. You may argue that the cat by no means succeeded in killing any smurf, besides the parallels to the actual angel of dying do not prevent.
Man of Steel (NC) | Channel Awesome | Fandom
Azrael is a puppy cat owned via the evil wizard Gargamel, and the secondary antagonist of The Smurfs franchise. Azrael serves as Gargamel's better half in serving to capture the smurfs. However, Azrael is normally more intelligent than Gargamel and often tells him about some kinks in his plans.Whether you are getting ready to participate in a trivialities night time or putting in a contest of your individual, these 80's trivia questions and solutions will provide you with a aggressive edge. They're just a small portion of all the questions to invite at a bar or far off trivialities session to stay things interesting. So in case you are on the lookout for a perfect resource on trivia questions to use as icebreaker games for adults, lookThis is a listing of references and allusions in the Goosebumps franchise. 1 Original series 2 Title references 3 Tagline references 4 Television series references 5 Movie references 6 Other references 7 References to Goosebumps Stay Out of the Basement references RoboCop, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nintendo, the Los Angeles Dodgers,Sassy, and People. Monster Blood references Indiana Jones, NintendoAslan: Meaning "lion" in Turkish, this name is inspired via the noble lion from the C.S. Lewis classic The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe and wildly fashionable movie sequence The Chronicles of Narnia.; Bagheera: He may have been the bad guy in The Jungle Book, but this moniker is best in your new black cat.; Binx: If you're keen on Halloween, consider naming your cat after the boy-turned-black-catAzrael : Gargamel has a long-suffering sidekick named Azrael (no longer "Azreal" or "Azrial"). Azrael is a tough, mangy cat who compounds the Smurfs' issues when they are being chased by Gargamel.
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References | Goosebumps Wiki | Fandom
This is an inventory of references and allusions in the Goosebumps franchise.
Stay Out of the Basement references RoboCop, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nintendo, the Los Angeles Dodgers, Sassy, and People.
Monster Blood references Indiana Jones, Nintendo, Trigger and Hopalong Cassidy.
Say Cheese and Die! references X-Force and the Ford Taurus.
The Curse of the Mummy's Tomb references National Geographic, the Nintendo Game Boy, Coca-Cola, CNN, Super Mario Land, the Super Nintendo Entertainment System, the Nintendo Entertainment System, and Tetris.
Let's Get Invisible! references The Terminator, Super Nintendo, and Saturday Night Live.
Night of the Living Dummy references Coca-Cola, Stephen King, Betsey Johnson, Edgar Bergen and Charlie McCarthy.
The Girl Who Cried Monster references the Super Nintendo, Disney, Archie Comics, Huckleberry Finn, Frankenstein, Frisbee, White Fang, Anne of Green Gables, and Bugs Bunny.
The Ghost Next Door references the Game Boy, Diet Coke, Chutes and Ladders, General Hospital, and Day-Glo.
The Haunted Mask references Star Trek, Frankenstein, Freddy Krueger, E.T., The Addams Family, The Smurfs, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Catwoman (written as "Cat Woman" in the e book), Milky Way, and Indiana Jones.
Be Careful What You Wish For... references Doc Martens, the Orlando Magic, and Troll dolls.
Piano Lessons Can Be Murder references the television display Bonkers, Nintendo, and the music "Chopsticks".
The Werewolf of Fever Swamp references the Nintendo and the Orlando Magic.
You Can't Scare Me! references Dopey from Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. It additionally references Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck from Looney Tunes.
Why I'm Afraid of Bees references Star Trek. The e-book also mentions a game called "SpaceQuest 20", which can be a reference to the Space Quest franchise, which had many sequels. The quilt is additionally a direct homage to the movie Return of the Fly.
Monster Blood II references Michael Jordan, Conan The Barbarian, and Trigger.
Deep Trouble references She-Ra and the Titanic.
The Scarecrow Walks at Midnight references the Sony Walkman, the Game Boy, MTV, and Nirvana.
Go Eat Worms! references the Oakland Raiders, William Tecumseh Sherman, Christopher Robin, Star Trek, and Nintendo.
Return of the Mummy references Bart Simpson.
Phantom of the Auditorium is a connection with The Phantom of the Opera, and the former also references Guys and Dolls, Kermit the Frog, Friday the 13th and Poltergeist.
Attack of the Mutant references Jack Kirby's Captain America and Todd McFarlane's Spawn. Libby reads High School Harry and Beanhead, a parody of Archie and Jughead. Skipper says that the writer of the Masked Mutant comics is Jimmy Starenko, a reference to Jim Steranko. The Galloping Gazelle has tremendous powers very similar to The Flash. Elastic Boy has tremendous powers similar to Plastic Man. The League of Good Guys is similar to the Justice League. Additionally, the guide references Frosted Flakes and Pop-Tarts.
My Hairiest Adventure references the Oakland Raiders, Frosted Flakes, Bruce Coville, and Matt Christopher.
The Cuckoo Clock of Doom references The Incredible Hulk and Donatello of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles.
Monster Blood III references Trigger, Jell-O, Conan The Barbarian, and the Atlanta Braves.
It Came from Beneath the Sink! references Super Soaker.
Night of the Living Dummy II references Bob Marley, The Beatles, and their song "Love Me Do" is discussed by means of name.
The Barking Ghost references The Boston Red Sox, Indiana Jones and Lassie.
The Horror at Camp Jellyjam references Coca-Cola.
The Haunted Mask II references Ok-Mart and Milky Way.
The Headless Ghost references Mickey Mouse and The Wizard of Oz.
The Abominable Snowman of Pasadena references Super Soaker, Arnold Schwarzenegger and Coca-Cola.
How I Got My Shrunken Head references Koosh balls, Tarzan and Coca-Cola.
Night of the Living Dummy III references the NBA Jam video game collection.
Egg Monsters from Mars references the American Girl dolls and Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles.
The Beast from the East references Teddy Bears' Picnic, and Game Boy.
Say Cheese and Die — Again! references Jell-O and the Honda Civic.
Ghost Camp references The Beatles, The Beach Boys, Elvis Presley, "Heartbreak Hotel", "On Top of Spaghetti", and Jell-O. The character Elvis is additionally a connection with Elvis Presley.
Attack of the Jack-O'-Lanterns references Star Trek, MTV, Batman, Silver Surfer, Wonder Woman, Kit Kat, M&M's, Hershey's Kisses and Milk Chocolate Bars, Toostie Roll, 3 Musketeers, Milky Way, and Nestlé Crunch.
Calling All Creeps! references MTV, The Weather Channel, Pepsi and Pentax.
Beware, the Snowman references the Chicago Bulls.
Chicken Chicken references 4-H clubs, "Beautiful Ohio", and Honda.
Don't Go to Sleep! references references Star Trek, Brillo Pads, Wild Kingdom, the Sci-Fi Channel, Anna Karenima, and Rice-Krispies. Additionally, Bruce and Wayne's names are a reference to the Batman comics, the place Batman's secret identification is named Bruce Wayne.
The Blob That Ate Everyone references Pop-Tarts.
My Best Friend Is Invisible references Frosted Flakes, Corn Pops, and the New York Yankees.
The Haunted School references Mountain Dew, Coca-Cola and Ray Bradbury.
I Live in Your Basement! references Frosted Flakes, Corn Pops, Indiana Jones, and Milky Way.
Monster Blood IV references Super Soaker, Brad Pitt, Jell-O and Coca-Cola.
Some Goosebumps ebook titles are references to other media:
The Curse of the Mummy's Tomb is a most likely reference to the 1964 horror film of the same name.
Night of the Living Dummy is a connection with the 1969 movie, Night of the Living Dead.
The Girl Who Cried Monster is a connection with the tale The Boy Who Cried Wolf.
Phantom of the Auditorium is a reference to the musical, Phantom of the Opera.
It Came from Beneath the Sink! is a connection with the film, It Came from Beneath the Sea!.
Egg Monsters from Mars is a connection with the movie Invaders from Mars.
Mirror Mirror on the Wall is a reference to a quote from Snow White.
The Knight in Screaming Armor is a reference to the phrase "The Knight in Shining Armor".
Diary of a Mad Mummy is a likely connection with the Ozzy Osbourne album and tune Diary of a Madman.
Little Comic Shop of Horrors and Little Shop of Hamsters are references to the horror/musical film, Litle Shop of Horrors.
Trick or...Trapped! and Trick or Trap are references to "Trick or Treat", a phrase people typically say on Halloween.
Bride of the Living Dummy is a connection with Bride of Frankenstein.
Invasion of the Body Squeezers: Part 1 and Part 2 are a connection with the film, Invasion of the Body Snatchers.
Revenge R Us is a connection with the store, Toys "R" Us.
Jekyll and Heidi is a reference to the story, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.
Be Afraid — Be Very Afraid! is a connection with the tagline of the 1986 film The Fly.
Full Moon Fever is a reference to the album, Full Moon Fever by means of Tom Petty.
The Incredible Shrinking Fifth Grader is a connection with the 1957 film The Incredible Shrinking Man.
The Wizard of Ooze and The Lizard of Oz are references to the 1939 film, The Wizard of Oz.
Planet of the Lawn Gnomes is a connection with the movie, Planet of the Apes.
Son of Slappy is a connection with Seed of Chucky and the tune "Son of Man" from Disney's Tarzan.
How I Met my Monster is a reference to the show, How I Met Your Mother.
Frankenstein's Dog is a connection with Mary Shelly's Frankenstein.
A Nightmare on Clown Street is a connection with the horror movie franchise, A Nightmare on Elm Street.
Night of the Puppet People is a reference to the 1958 film Attack of the Puppet People.
Here Comes the Shaggedy is a reference to the horror movie Here Comes the Devil.
The 12 Screams of Christmas is a connection with the music, "The 12 Days of Christmas".
Slappy Birthday to You & Scary Birthday to You! are references to the music "Happy Birthday to You".
It's Alive! It's Alive! is a connection with a quote from the 1931 film Frankenstein.
The Dummy Meets the Mummy is a reference to Abbott and Costello Meet the Mummy.
Revenge of the Invisible Boy is a reference to the ending of the first Goosebumps film.
My Friend Slappy is a possible reference to the 1941 book My Friend Flicka.
Judy and the Beast is a reference to the fairy story Beauty and the Beast.
Say Cheese and Die!: entrance tagline "One Picture is Worth a Thousand Screams" is a play on the word "A Picture is Worth a Thousand Words".
Welcome to Camp Nightmare: front tagline "It's the little camp of horrors" is a reference to Little Shop of Horrors.
Piano Lessons Can Be Murder: front tagline "Play it again, hands!" is a connection with "Play it again, Sam!" an regularly misquoted line from the 1942 film Casablanca.
The Werewolf of Fever Swamp: front tagline "Who's Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf?" is a reference to the song of the same name from the 1933 Disney short The Three Little Pigs.
Deep Trouble: front tagline "Just when you thought it was safe" is a connection with "Just when you thought it was safe to go back in the water...", the tagline for the 1978 movie Jaws 2.
The Scarecrow Walks at Midnight: entrance tagline "It's a field of screams!" is a reference to the 1989 film Field of Dreams.
My Hairiest Adventure: front tagline "It keeps growing... and growing... and growing..." is a reference to "It keeps going... and going... and going..." the slogan for the mascot, the Energizer Bunny.
The Horror at Camp Jellyjam: again tagline, "It's Not Whether You Win or Lose — It's How You Stay Alive!" is a play on the phrase "It's not whether you win or lose, it's how you play the game."
The Abominable Snowman of Pasadena: back tagline "Forget Frosty!" is a reference to Frosty The Snowman.
Night of the Living Dummy III: entrance tagline "Every dummy has his day...and night!" is a play on the phrase "Every dog has his day".
Egg Monsters From Mars: back tagline "Which Came First , The Monster Or The Egg?" is a play on the thought experiment "Which Came First, The Chicken Or The Egg?"
Ghost Camp: front tagline "Be All That You Can't See!" is a connection with "Be All That You Can Be!", a slogan of the United States Army.
How To Kill a Monster: Back Tagline "Home Alone... With A Monster?" is a imaginable reference to the Home Alone film collection.
Attack of the Jack-O'-lanterns: front tagline "Put one head in front of the other" is a connection with "Put One Foot In Front Of The Other", a phrase that is ceaselessly associated with the track of the same name sung by way of Kris Kringle and The Winter Warlock in the 1970 Christmas special Santa Claus is Comin' To Town.
Calling All Creeps!: again tagline "Reach Out And Scare Someone" is a play on the word "reach out and touch someone".
How I Learned To Fly: entrance tagline "It's a bird! It's a plane! It's a... kid?" is a connection with the quote "It's a bird! It's a plane! It's Superman!"
Chicken Chicken: entrance tagline "It's a finger lickin' nightmare!" is a connection with the Kentucky Fried Chicken slogan "It's Finger Lickin' Good!"
The Curse of Camp Cold Lake: front tagline "Last one in is a rotten... Ghost!" is a play on the word "Last one in is a rotten egg!".
Werewolf Skin: back tagline "It's a Full Moon... Do You Know Where Your Werewolf Is?" is a reference to "It's 10pm, do you know where your children are?" a public service announcement that aired on American tv from the Sixties to early Nineteen Eighties.
Under the Magician's Spell: tagline is a connection with "Little Shop of Horrors".
The Knight in Screaming Armor : tagline "It was a Knight to Dismember..." is a connection with this quote "It was night to remember".
Secret Agent Grandma: again cover tagline alludes to the quiz display To Tell the Truth, which used to be known for the use of the word, "Will the real _____ please stand up?"
Attack of the Beastly Babysitter tagline is a connection with the 1987 film Adventures in Babysitting.
The Twisted Tale of Tiki Island: tagline "It's No Fantasy Island!" references the 1977 television collection Fantasy Island
Zapped in Space: tagline "Space Jam-med With Aliens" is a reference to the 1996 movie Space Jam.
The Werewolf of Twisted Tree Lodge: tagline "Dances With Werewolves" is a reference to the 1990 film Dances With Wolves.
It's Only a Nightmare!: Tagline "Life is But a Scream..." is a connection with the phrase "Life is But a Dream"
Into the Twister of Terror: tagline "Twist and Shout!" is a reference the 1963 tune of the same name through The Beatles
Trapped in the Circus of Fear: tagline "It's the Scariest Show on Earth!" is a reference to "The Greatest Show on Earth!" the slogan of the Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Circus.
Invasion of the Body Squeezers: Part 2: tagline "Please don't squeeze the human!" is a reference to "Please don't squeeze the Charmin!", a slogan used for the Charmin brand from 1964 to 1985.
Fright Camp: tagline "Where the wild things are... out of control!" is a connection with Where The Wild Things Are through Maurice Sendak.
Are You Terrified Yet?: tagline "Along Came a Spider" is a connection with the nursery rhyme Little Miss Muffet.
Brain Juice: tagline "A mind is a terrible thing to drink" is a play on the phrase "A mind is a terrible thing to waste". An change tagline featured on the e-book preview on the Scholastic website, "This is your brain. This is your brain on juice." is a reference to This Is Your Brain on Drugs, an anti-narcotics marketing campaign led via Partnership for a Drug-Free America.
The Mummy Walks: tagline "One small step for mummy..." is a connection with Neil Armstrong's well-known quote upon touchdown on the moon.
Horrors of the Black Ring: Tagline "Ring around the creature" is a reference to the nursery rhyme Ring Around The Rosie.
Ghost in the Mirror: tagline "Look but don't scream!" is a play on the announcing "Look but don't gleam!".
Who's Your Mummy?: back tagline "Tomb With A View" is play on the word "Room with a view".
Television series references
In "My Hairiest Adventure", Larry had a poster of Venom from Spider-Man.
In "It Came from Beneath The Sink!", The X-Files is referenced.
In "The Werewolf of Fever Swamp", Grady has a skateboard with the image of The Haunted Mask on it.
In "Let's Get Invisible", Max wears a baseball hat with the Goosebumps G logo on entrance.
Adam West taking part in the Galloping Gazzelle in "Attack of the Mutant" is a reference to his function of the Sixties tv series, Batman.
In the episode "An Old Story", Tom and Jon had a poster from the band, The Doors. Footage from "Welcome to Camp Nightmare" is recycled as a video game played by means of Tom and Jon.
"Shocker on Shock Street" reuses a number of masks from earlier episodes, including the Creep mask from "Calling All Creeps!", two scarecrows from "The Scarecrow Walks at Midnight", masks from "The Haunted Mask" and "The Haunted Mask II", a snake monster from "The Girl Who Cried Monster" and Prince Khor-Ru from "Return of the Mummy". It also uses a piranha mask that might be reused in "Deep Trouble".
"Click" features pictures from the '90s Canadian game show Uh Oh!
In "Don't Go To Sleep!", NHL character Don Cherry visitor stars as Matt's coach, a connection with his history as a former hockey coach.
In "One Day at HorrorLand", a Horror gives the Morriss' "Ear of Holyfield". This is a reference to a combat between Evander Holyfeld and Mike Tyson where Tyson bit Holyfield's ear.
In "The Haunted Mask II" there are posters of Courtney Love and Cable in Steve's bedroom. Also, Steve mentions The Three Stooges.
The House of No Return references The Three Stooges.
Werewolf Skin references The X Files, Newsweek, and People.
There are references to Stephen King, Steve McQueen, The Blob, The Lord of the Rings, Frosty the Snowman, and The Shining in the Goosebumps film.
In the film, Danny Elfman makes a small quantity of music that sounds very similar to Dark Shadows, Corpse Bride, Spider-Man, and Sleepy Hollow.
When Stine used to be tied up via the Lawn Gnomes, that used to be a reference to the e book Gulliver's Travels, which used to be additionally become a 2010 film starring Jack Black and directed by Rob Letterman.
Stephen King's It (Novel) is referenced in Goosebumps 2: Haunted Halloween.
The Deadly Experiments of Dr. Eeek shows that one of the endings options an appearance from Tarzan.
The Creepy Creations of Professor Shock references Nintendo.
Toy Terror: Batteries Included references Toys "R" Us.
Zapped in Space references Shaquille O'Neal when the reader's personality issues out how Madame Zapp's arms and ft look larger than even the basketball superstar's.
Invaders from the Big Screen includes a gigantic ape, which is a connection with King Kong.
Cry of the Cat references Tom & Jerry, and Godzilla.
Bride of the Living Dummy references Dairy Queen.
Invasion of the Body Squeezers: Part 1 references NASA, the L.A. Dodgers, Mario, Game Boy, Munchkins, The Wizard of Oz, Star Trek, Klingons, and Star Wars.
I Am Your Evil Twin references Twilight Zone The Movie, and Police Academy.
Headless Halloween references Jell-O, Air Jordans, Darth Vader, The Little Mermaid, Princess Leia, Snickers, M&Ms, and Twister.
In Attack of the Graveyard Ghouls, Spencer says that Jason's backpack is "as purple as Barney the Dinosaur".
Brain Juice references Nerf, The New York Times, Jeopardy!, and Coke.
Return to HorrorLand references Tom Selleck, and Scully from The X Files.
Jekyll and Heidi references Gozilla.
Scream School references The Bride of Frankenstein, The Wolf Man and The Invisible Man. It additionally references Edgar Allen Poe, Frosted Flakes, In-N-Out Burger and The Grateful Dead.
The Mummy Walks references Coca-Cola, Disney World, and Sea World.
Return to Ghost Camp references Hulk Hogan and Mark McGwire.
The Haunted Car references Chevrolet's Corvette, Chevrolet's 1957 Impala, Chevrolet's 1983 Camaro, the 1992 Pontiac Firebird, Mario Andretti, The X-Files, the Chrysler Lebaron, and the Ford Taurus.
Full Moon Fever references Zorro, Teletubbies, Hershey Bars, and Milky Ways.
Ghost in the Mirror references WWF, Nike, NBA, Oreo Cookies, Coca-Cola, Alfred Hitchcock, Wheaties, Saran Wrap, and the Game Boy.
Revenge of the Living Dummy references PlayStation 3 and Cheez Doodles.
The Scream of the Haunted Mask references The Incredible Hulk, Wolverine and Lego.
Dr. Maniac vs. Robby Schwartz references Battle Chess.
Say Cheese — and Die Screaming! references Time and Bye Bye Birdie.
In Welcome to Camp Slither, Roddy McDonald's name is to start with fallacious as [[Wikipedia:Ronald McDonald|Ronald McDonald.
Help! We Have Strange Powers! references Madden Football, PlayStation 3, Nintendo Wii, Batman, Old Navy, the White Sox, Snickers, the Silver Surfer, Google, and M&M's.
When the Ghost Dog Howls references Quaker Oats, Cadillac Escalade, Jeep, King Kong, Scrabble, Ms. Pac-Man, Frogger, Space Invaders, and Google.
Weirdo Halloween references Dumbo, King Kong, iPod, Star Trek, Spongebob Squarepants, Netflix, Tinkerbell, and Harry Potter.
Slappy New Year!, references Xbox.
Night of the Giant Everything references Chopin, Ringling Brothers Circus, Barbie dolls, and Ken dolls.
Goosebumps Wanted: The Haunted Mask Makes references Beauty and the Beast, Oreo, Wii, Twister, American Girl dolls and Twizzlers.
Dr. Maniac Will See You Now references Captain Marvel. Captain Toad and Terry Tadpole are seen atop the roof of the Romita family household. This is a most likely reference to comedian artists John Romita and John Romita Jr.
Creature Teacher: The Final Exam references Angry Birds. Mrs. Maaargh's "Wait Watchers Chart" is a likely connection with Weight Watchers.
Trick or Trap references references Fiat, iPod, iPad, YouTube, Instagram, Marvel, Thor, Wolverine, Guardians of the Galaxy, Ant-Man, Hulk, Captain America, Wonder Woman, Hello Kitty, and UPS.
Night of the Puppet People references Elton John, Snickers, M&M's, Sesame Street, Oreo, Frozen, and Disney Channel.
Slappy Birthday to You references Wikipedia, Star Wars, Harry Potter, Animal Planet, and Netflix.
Attack of the Jack references Diet Sprite, Jaws, Pirates of the Caribbean, and Johnny Depp. The name Captain Jack the Knife is a imaginable play on the track Mack the Knife.
It's Alive! It's Alive! references LEGO, The Discovery Channel, and Pop-Tarts.
The Dummy Meets the Mummy! references Kleenex, Frankenstein, The Flintstones, Scooby Doo, Fozzy Bear, Harry Potter, Stephen King, and Edgar Allan Poe.
The college in Revenge of the Invisible Boy is named "Han Solo Middle School", a connection with the Star Wars personality of the similar name. The ebook also references Spongebob Squarepants, Instagram, the New York Yankees, Wikipedia, YouTube, King Kong, McDonald's, The New York Mets, Frosted Flakes, and The Invisible Man.
The faculty in Monster Blood Is Back is named "Adam Driver Middle School", a reference to the actor of the identical name. Apple Watches and PlayStation also are referenced.
In Goosebumps: The Game, if the participant tries to go into the furnace that is in the Dead House basement, the player is met with the message "Nope! So much nope." This is a connection with the "Nope" internet meme.
References to Goosebumps
Spider-Man (2002 video game): During the Scorpion boss combat, tune from "Let's Get Invisible!" is performed.
Slither (2006 movie): There's a scene the place two little ladies are studying Goosebumps books, one reads You Can't Scare Me!, and the different woman reads The Girl Who Cried Monster.
Nick News: R.L. Stine gave the impression in multiple episodes.
Clarence: There was once an episode referred to as "Belson's Sleepover" the place the character Belson reads a e book referred to as, Goose Pimples to Clarence and his buddies.
Regular Show: The episode "Terror Tales of the Park" features a living ventriloquist dummy attacked Mordecai, Rigby, and Benson, the dummy appeared very similar to Slappy in his appearance from the Goosebumps TV Show.
Arthur: In the episode The Scare-Your-Pants-Off Book Club, the Scare-Your-Pants-Off books parody Goosebumps. Buster mentions a e-book known as The Curse of the Mummy's Breath, a reference to The Curse of the Mummy's Tomb and Vampire Breath.
Goosebumps is referenced several times right through Diary Of A Wimpy Kid: Double Down. The characters on this e-book read the book sequence, Spineticklers, a fictional collection written by the fictional creator I.M. Spooky. There are a minimum of Ninety seven books in the Spineticklers collection. Some of the titles allude to real Goosebumps books. The fictional ebook The Brain with Its Own Mind possibly alludes to Brain Juice, and Zombies at Breakfast possibly alludes to Zombie Halloween or Monster Blood for Breakfast!.
Additionally, Greg mentions there being a couple of Spineticklers ripoffs, most probably a reference to the many series inspired via Goosebumps that cropped up in the 90's.
Be Cool Scooby Doo: In the episode Sorcerer Snack Scare, we will be able to see a dummy who looks similar to Slappy.
The band, $uicideboy$ has a song called "Say Cheese and Die!"
The Simpsons: In the Season 23 episode The Book Job, the phrase "Is R.L. Stine here, cause you just gave me Goosebumps" is uttered by the guide government.
The Zack Files: In the first episode, The Library of No Return, Zack is put on trial by way of the Alice in Wonderland characters and primary claims the ebook used to be by way of R.L. Stine earlier than correcting himself, saying "No wait, that was Goosebumps."
The now defunct deathcore band Dr. Acula wrote more than one songs with titles based on Goosebumps books. These come with Shocker On Shock Street, Horror At Camp Jellyjam and Say Cheese and Die! simply to name a couple of.
Internet personality Neil Cecierega, beneath his musical project Lemon Demon, released a track referred to as Goosebumps which references a lot of the titles of the authentic 62 in its lyrics. The tune video options imagery of the books and all of the first 62 covers.
Goosebumps has been referenced more than one instances on the video game channel Game Grumps. Among the references are:
Internet personality James Rolfe covered Goosebumps in his video "Nostalgic Scary Books - Looking Back (episode 1)."
Internet personality JonTron reviewed the Goosebumps TV collection in a two-part video named "Goosebumps". Episodes lined have been "My Hairiest Adventure", "Don't Go to Sleep!" and "Ghost Beach".
Internet persona The Nostalgia Critic reviewed the Goosebumps TV sequence in his Fox Kids retrospective.
Internet personality Linkara reviewed Goosebumps Graphix: Terror Trips for his Longbox of the Damned video sequence.
Internet personality PushingUpRoses covered Goosebumps on her channel on several events. So a long way she has reviewed "An Old Story", "Attack of the Mutant", "Stay Out of the Basement", "The Haunted Mask" and Escape From HorrorLand.
Both Pushinguproses and any other reviewer, Dominic Noble, created a couple of evaluations for Say Cheese and Die!, both the guide and episode on each their channels as a collaboration.
Cracked Magazine lampooned Goosebumps in their May 1997 factor.
Disney Adventures featured more than one articles on Goosebumps, including their November 1996 factor which featured it as their duvet tale.
YouTuber Jaimetud positioned Goosebumps in the quantity Four spot in the video The Top eleven NEXT Best Scares of Childhood.
Beyond Belief: Fact or Fiction: the story entitled "Wheezer" includes a scene the place the persona Zack is studying an exerpt from Attack of the Jack-O'-Lanterns to his dog.
Mad Magazine lampooned Goosebumps in 2017 with "Goosebumps Books For Millennials".
The 2002 guide The Mysterious Matter of I.M. Fine by Diane Stanley centers round some youngsters who will have to figure out why children who learn a chain referred to as Chillers are doing odd things that occur to connect with the newest books in the sequence and observe down the mysterious creator.
Toy Story 4: The film features dummies whose designs are very similar to that of Slappy. Even R.L. Stine himself made reference to this.
In one episode of Glee, a duplicate of The Phantom of the Auditorium can also be seen.
In 2018, the now defunct skilled wrestling promotion Chikara named a number of of their live events on Goosebumps titles. These incorporated Revenge of the Lawn Gnomes, It Came from Beneath the Sink!, Let's Get Invisible!, Beware, The Snowman, Piano Lessons Can Be Murder and Don't Go to Sleep!
The Bunnicula book Bunnicula Meets Edgar Allan Crow includes a collection called "Fleshcrawlers", written by way of M.T. Graves.
The question "What is the title of the best-selling series of scary children's books created by R.L. Stine?" used to be requested on the sport show Who Wants to be a Millionaire?. The correct solution, Goosebumps, was once worth £2,000.
Slappy used to be featured in Watchmojo's "Top 20 Scariest Dolls in Horror Movies" list, taking the 7th spot.
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