Top 11 Scariest Performances

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October 12th, 2010
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Nostalgia Critic: Hello, I’m the Nostalgia Critic, I remember it so you don’t have to. And I’m still continuing the month of Nostalgia-ween!

(We cut to the clip from It's The Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown, where a Jason Voorhees look-alike cuts off Linus and Lucy’s heads with a saw, while laughing evilly and "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor" plays.)

Nostalgia Critic: What the hell’s wrong with me? So, seeing how this is the month where everything is supposed to be scary, let’s take a look at scary performances.

(Clips and images of famous movie monsters and villains are shown with the instrumental "Davy Jones" from Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest as the Nostalgia Critic speaks)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) We all know the traditional monsters and how iconic they’ve become, but a new breed of monsters has been evolving over the years. They constantly battle between what’s human and what’s inhuman. And usually, the more removed they are from an ethical reality, the more frightening they become. Now keep in mind, I know a good performance isn’t just a good performance: a lot of good things go into it, like the writing, directing, music, lighting, all that good stuff.

Nostalgia Critic: But still, these are the characters and performances where just thinking about them can send shivers down our spines. And we’re here to honor the 11 of them here today. Why top 11? (He makes an evil laugh while "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor" plays)

(The intro for the "Top 11 Scariest Performances" list begins with footage of a camera going up a flight of spiral stairs and the playing of the middle part of "Davy Jones" before we get images of famous movie villains, and then the title, proceeding to the first entry)

#11[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 11: Bill Sikes from Oliver!. This guy is just a bastard. He does it all: kidnaps kids, steals from the wealthy, and even beats his own girlfriend, one of the main characters in the film, to death. What a fucked up creep!

Bill Sikes: (quietly) She won’t peach on nobody no more.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) And every time you look at him, you know he’s ready to strike again. He doesn’t care who gets in his way: If you say something wrong, your ass is going down.

Bill Sikes: You hand it over, you avaricious old skeleton.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Even with that thick Cockney accent, he still scares the living piss out of you.

Bill Sikes: (while holding Fagin by the neck in a choke-hold) Have you ever heard the sound a chicken makes when they’re wringing off its neck? (Fagin shakes his head nervously) They squawks, Fagin. They squawks. Not a very pretty sound.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Hell, he can even make the act of calling his dog seem intimidating.

Bill Sikes: Come. You ain’t afraid of me, are you, Bulls-Eye? Bulls-Eye, com 'ere. COME 'ERE, BULLS-EYE!

(throws his crowbar to try to kill Bulls-Eye, but misses)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) You can just tell actor Oliver Reed was throwing everything into it, and because of that, we get one hell of a creepy thug. Bill Sikes is definitely one baddie who will do anything to get his way.

Bill Sikes: One blair.

(Interlude to the next entry)

#10[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 10: the T-1000 from Terminator 2. I know a lot of people found Arnold to be pretty scary in the first Terminator, but, let’s be honest, it’s still Arnold. He looks like a giant robot, talks like a giant robot, so it’s pretty easy to guess that he’s a giant robot, as well as easy to spot in a crowd. With Robert Patrick, though, he looks like any other person, and can even act like an everyday guy, blending into the crowd with nobody suspecting him.

Girl #1: I think he said he was going to the galleria, right?

T-1000: The galleria?

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) But when he needs to kill, good God, nothing can stop him. He can turn into knives, he can turn into other people, he can imitate their voices, and plus, HE'S A COP. As if to say even the fucking police are after you, kid. You don’t have a prayer.

T-1000: (to Sarah Connor) Call to John. (Sarah Connor moans while having a knife in her body) Call John.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) On top of that, he’s chasing a child in this one, which seems much more vulnerable than chasing a grown woman. Granted, he’s a strong kid, but he’s still a kid. And this is as basic a boogeyman as you can come up with. You can’t reason with him, you can’t hurt him, and all he wants to do is kill you. If that’s not scary as fuck, I don’t know what is.

T-1000: Say, that's a nice bike.

(Interlude to the next entry)

#9[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 9: Annie Wilkes from Misery. The role that won Kathy Bates an Oscar, this psychotic bitch is 32 flavors of crazy. She helped save the life of her favorite author in the world, and then goes crazy when she finds out he’s killing off her favorite character.

Annie Wilkes: (shakes Paul Sheldon’s bed in fury, while furiously screaming) I DON’T WANT HER SPIRIT! I WANT HER! AND YOU MURDERED HER!

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) She straps him to a bed, breaks both of his legs, and forces him to write a sequel to the book where Misery is brought back.

Annie Wilkes: (to Paul) God, I love you.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) If that wasn’t freaky enough, she constantly swings back and forth, between sensitive and kind...

Annie Wilkes: You’ve got a lot of recovering to do. And I consider it an honor that you’ll do it in my home.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) ...straight to...


Paul Sheldon: Annie!

Nostalgia Critic: (recoils in fear) ...THAT!

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Actually, for me, the screaming and yelling parts always seemed a bit over-the-top. It’s when she was nice and pleasant that really got me on edge. But maybe that’s because I know that anything could set her off.

Annie Wilkes: Oh, Paul. What a poet you are.

Nostalgia Critic: (letting his guard down) Aww, well, isn’t she just the nicest–?


(Nostalgia Critic recoils back in fear and yelps)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) I think this is every celebrity’s worst nightmare; to be in the hands of an obsessive fan who is not mentally well. I mean, poor James Caan...

James T. Kirk: (from Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan) KHAN!!!

Nostalgia Critic: Shut up!

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) ...has a lot to deal with in this movie. But, hey, look at the bright side; at least you weren’t cast in About Schmidt.

(Kathy Bates as Roberta Hertzel from About Schmidt is seen taking off a robe, revealing her nude top (this is censored); Nostalgia Critic reacts with uncomfortable disgust)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) No doubt about it. Annie Wilkes is one nutty lady that nobody should have to wake up to.


(Paul looks on, stunned)

(Interlude to the next entry)

#8[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 8: Hannibal Lecter. Now, I’m just going to be very honest about this: I never really found Hannibal Lecter in Silence of the Lambs that scary. I actually thought Buffalo Bill was a lot scarier, because he actually seemed like a real-life serial killer. For me, Hannibal Lecter was more like a James Bond villain. He had all the poetic lines, keeping his head down with an evil smile. All that was missing was a cat for him to stroke. I wouldn’t really mind, except that the rest of the movie is so bent on being brutally realistic, and for me, this kind of seems out of place.

Hannibal Lecter: You fly back to school now, little starling. Fly, fly, fly.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Come on, that’s pretty silly. Now granted, the first time you see him is pretty damn creepy, just how he is standing in the middle of the room like he can smell her coming down the hallway. That’s unsettling. But there’s just a hamminess to this performance that always sort of rubbed me the wrong way.

(Hannibal snickers)

Nostalgia Critic: (laughs in reply) You're funny.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) So, yeah, I've bashed him so much, you're probably wondering why the Hell I'd even put him on this list. Well, to be honest, I thought he was scary in Red Dragon. Yeah, I know he's, like, a bajillion years old and that's really distracting, but in this movie, I find him more scary because he actually wants to get Edward Norton, and figures out ways for him inside his cell to try and hurt him. That's freaky as hell. You can lock him up and he can still get you. In Silence of the Lambs, I knew he wasn't going to attack Jodie Foster. In fact, she even mentions it at some point.

Clarice Starling: He won't come after me.

Ardelia Mapp: Oh, really?

Clarice Sterling: He won't. I can't explain it. He...he would consider that rude.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) But in Red Dragon, he fucking hates this guy, and even behind a glass wall, he can still find a way to attack both him and his family. That's diabolical; it's like there's no way to stop him.

Will Graham: A roof can fall on anybody.

Hannibal Lecter: But not on Molly and Josh, I take it.

Will Graham: They're safe now.

Hannibal Lecter: No one will be safe around you, Will.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) I also like the fact that it's much more a challenge of wits. In Silence of the Lambs, Foster just sort of looks at Lecter's antics with frightened awe. In Red Dragon, Norton doesn't take any of that shit.

Hannibal Lecter: Do you dream much, Will?

Will Graham: Goodbye, Dr. Lecter. (He starts to leave)

Hannibal Lecter: Give me the file, then, and I'll tell you what I think.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) This makes their relationship more interesting to me, and just builds up the tension between the two. It makes the hero more interesting and the villain more angry, which, in turn, makes him more threatening. Now I will say, though, a lot of people argue that it's much more threatening when an evil person loves you as opposed to hates you. And, to be honest, I can see how that would be pretty scary, too. So in this category, I'm saying that Hannibal Lecter from both The Silence of the Lambs and Red Dragon are on the list. And, (chuckles lightly) for those of you wondering why I didn't put Hannibal on there... (He starts laughing as we get a scene of Lecter interacting with a man whose top part of his head is removed, exposing his brain)...with the brain on the spoon...

Nostalgia Critic: (continues laughing) ... that was stupid. And anyone who likes that is stupid, too. I know it's just my opinion, but I'm right.

(Hannibal makes his trademark snicker, while the Critic snickers back.)

Hannibal Lecter: And a nice chianti.

(Interlude to the next entry)

#7[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 7: Alex from A Clockwork Orange. It's hard to believe that not only is this crazy teen supposed to only be in high school, but we're also supposed to, oddly enough, identify with him. After all, what's not identifiable about murder, rape, beatings, breaking and entering, and being a complete psychotic nutball?

Alex DeLarge: What does that great big horsey gape of a grin portend?

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) The kid is a sadist, plain and simple. He's not in it for the money or any kind of physical reward. (quickly) For the most part. (normally) He's in it because he simply loves to do wrong, and sees an almost artistic life to it all.

Alex DeLarge: (narrates) Oh, bliss. Bliss and heaven. Oh, it was gorgeousness and gorgeossity made flesh.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) He's a savage beast, but he listens to Beethoven. He feeds on the innocent, but is still intelligent and well-spoken. We've seen smart villains before, but what really separates him from other villains is two things: One is his age. The idea that a person this young would be doing so many terrible things is pretty disturbing. The second is just how much he enjoys it. The smile on his face is just pure delight. He is in heaven. There is no remorse on what he is doing. For him, causing people pain is like reaching nirvana; nirvana on a roller coaster. He simply loves every minute of it, to a point where he actually hums "Singing in the Rain" while raping an older woman. This scene is so traumatizing that there's still people out there who can't listen to that musical.

(A clip from Singin' in the Rain plays)

Don Lockwood (Gene Kelly): (sings)I'm singin' in the rain, just singin' in the-- ♪

Nostalgia Critic: RAPIST! (He takes a gun and shoots at Gene Kelly, causing an explosion)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) One of the most controversial characters in both film and literature, Alex is one of the scariest schoolchildren you'll ever come across.

Alex DeLarge: I've taught you much, my little droogies.

(Interlude to the next entry)

#6[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 6: Norman Bates from Psycho. Yet another character who just sort of keeps you guessing and guessing. You can't figure out if he's a good guy, a bad guy, an innocent pawn or an evil plotter. All you know is that he's obsessed with his mother, and the less you know about that, the better.

Marion Crane: Do you go out with friends?

Norman Bates: Well, a...a boy's best friend is his mother.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Every time you see him, you get nervous; you can't tell if he's just a poor soul or a time bomb waiting to go off.

Norman Bates: We all go a little mad sometimes. (He smiles nervously)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) His twitching and sudden mood swings keeps the character a complete mystery until the very end. And, without actually giving away the twist ending, let's just say every movie nowadays that does have a twist ending owes everything to this film.

Norman Bates: You don't understand. I don't hate her. I hate what she's become.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) If you haven't seen the movie yet, check it out, and see how influential both the film and his performance was. And speaking of influences, were do you think Alex got his smile from?

Norman Bates: But she's harmless. She's as harmless as one of those stuffed birds.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Oh, and if you're thinking about seeing the shot-by-shot remake, I have one thing to say to you: Vince Vaughn as Norman Bates.

(Nostalgia Critic plays a pretend jack-in-the-box with the word "FAIL" popping out.)

(Interlude to the next entry)

#5[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 5: The Gemini Killer from Exorcist III. This film is sort of like the Planet of the Apes movies. If you can buy the absurdity of it all, it's actually a pretty damn good film. You just really gotta stretch your suspension of disbelief; and one of the things that makes it so effective is Brad Dourif and Jason Miller as the Gemini Killer. Sort of a long story, but after the death of Damien in the first Exorcist movie, another spirit, known as the Gemini Killer, sneaks in. Therefore, we sometimes see the person as Damien or as the killer, and both are pretty damn scary. Jason Miller does well switching personalities...

Gemini Killer (Jason Miller): There is suffering over there. They can be cruel.

Lieutenant Kinderman: Who is "they"?

Gemini Killer (Jason Miller): Never mind. (He makes a demonic roaring sound before Kinderman places a hand over one of his ears) I do that rather well, don't you think?

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) ...while Brad Dourif does well actually being one of the personalities.

Gemini Killer (Brad Dourif): Do you dance?

Lieutenant Kinderman: What do you mean?

(Gemini Killer starts to sing a liturgical chant in a choir boy's voice)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Both reign from gentle whispers to blood-curdling screams, never knowing what's going to come out of them.

Gemini Killer (Dourif): Then the tube moves through the vein, under the crease of the arm, as he watches while I rip and cut and MUTILATE THE INNOCENT! His friends and again! And again! And on and on! HE IS INSIDE WITH US! HE WILL NEVER GET AWAY! HIS PAIN WON'T END!

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) The film was directed by the author of the original Exorcist book, and he certainly shows an understanding of both suspense and horror. Is it as good as the first film? No. Can it be far-fetched? Sometimes. But it's still a really creepy and nerve-tingling movie, with haunting visuals, creepy ideas, and, of course, two great performances as the Gemini Killer.

Gemini Killer (Jason Miller): Come in, Father Morning. Enter night. This time, you're going to lose.

(Interlude to the next entry)

#4[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 4: The Joker from The Dark Knight. It's almost pointless to talk about this performance as I talk about it so much, but I think everybody was taken back at just how terrifying Heath Ledger was as the Joker. We know nothing about his past, family, or friends; we just know his goal is just to simply spread chaos.

The Joker: Introduce a little anarchy. Upset the established order, and everything becomes chaos.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) He's like a demon that can't be destroyed, but the most disturbing part is, he makes it sound like he shouldn't be destroyed, like he's part of the grand plan. He makes it sound like it's the natural order, that he's humanity fully realized.

The Joker: When the chips are down, these, uh...these civilized people...they'll eat each other. See, I'm not a monster. I'm just ahead of the curve.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) We don't know if he was born that way or had to go though some sort of crazy series of events, but either way, he's bad news. Both Ledger and Nolan took what was primarily an old school comic book villain and turned him into the embodiment of anarchy and chaos. But there's hints of a dark reality that lies in him, too, and I think that's where the real fear comes from. I think we can all agree the scariest scene is the one that seemed the most realistic; as the shaky camera and bad audio truly added to the grittiness of this murder scene.

The Joker: LOOK AT ME! (He then laughs evilly at the camera as we hear a man in the background of the video screaming in terror while being murdered)

(The Nostalgia Critic is in shock and squeaks his voice in fright)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Combining the dark side of comics with the dark side of reality, the Joker is one evil clown you won't soon be forgetting.

The Joker: Why so serious?

(Interlude to the next entry)

#3[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 3: Anton from No Country For Old Men. It was actually pretty hard deciding who was creepier: Anton or the Joker? I decided to go with Anton for one main reason: unlike the Joker who wants to be anarchy and misery, I think Anton feels he has to be anarchy and misery, like there's no other choice. That's just another level of depression to add to this character.

Carla Jean: You don't have to do this.

Anton: People always say the same thing.

Carla Jean: What did they say?

Anton: They say, "You don't have to do this."

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) He doesn't really smile that much, so he's not fully enjoying what he's doing. It's like a strange fixation that if he doesn't do certain horrible things, the world will be thrown out of alignment. Much like the Joker, we don't know why he's come to this conclusion, but it's pretty obvious nobody's changing his mind. You just look at him and you think unpleasantness. How does he see the world where he feels he has to do these things?

Anton: I won't tell you you can save yourself, because you can't.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) The whole movie itself is basically about the evolution of the dark criminal mind and how it's only getting worse, evolving to a point where not only can we not control it, but--even more disturbing--we can't understand it. Anton is the perfect representation of that. Not feeling, never satisfied, and doesn't know if he is doing the right thing or the wrong thing, but above all, doesn't care. Every word he says is beyond cryptic as well as confusing.

Carla Jean: You got no cause to hurt me.

Anton: No, but I gave my word. Your husband.

Carla Jean: That don't make sense.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) I mean, when has a coin toss ever been so fucking terrifying?

(The Two-Face in Batman Forever tosses a coin)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) I don't think so.

(The Two-Face in The Dark Knight tosses a coin)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) A little bit.

(Back to the No Country for Old Men footage)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) But this still takes the cake.

Anton: Just call it.

Gas Station Proprietor: I didn't put nothin' up.

Anton: Yes, you did. You've been putting it up your whole life; you just didn't know it.

Gas Station Proprietor: I...need to know what I stand to win.

Anton: Everything. You stand to win everything. Call it.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Everything has a meaning, but everything also means nothing; total shit-your-pants philosophy.

Anton: Don't put it in your pocket. It's your lucky quarter. It'll get mixed in with the others and become just a coin. Which it is.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Anton's that stranger you hope never meet in the middle of nowhere.

Man: (answers the phone) Who is this?

Anton: (on the phone) Leave it the way it is.

(Interlude to the next entry)

#2[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Number 2: Regan from The Exorcist. Considered to be the scariest movie of all time, The Exorcist all centers around a girl who's possessed by something not of this world. Is it the devil? Maybe. Is it one of his followers? Who knows? But one thing we can figure out is that Regan is not alone.

Damien Karras: Where's Regan?

Regan: (speaks in Pazuzu's demonic voice) In here, with us.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) On top of Linda Blair's fantastic performance, we also have the voice talent of Mercedes McCambridge, who has one of those creepy voices where you can't really tell if it's a man or a woman, which just makes it all the more surreal.

Damien Karras: How long do you plan to stay in Regan?

Regan: (in Pazuzu's demonic voice) Until she rots and lies stinking in the earth.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) On top of that, the makeup, the lighting, and the overall direction makes the idea of a possessed girl seem surprisingly plausible.

Regan: (in Pazuzu's demonic voice) Your mother's in here with us, Karras. Would you like to leave a message? I'll see that she gets it.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) You really feel like you're there as all the shit is going on, and so did a lot of other people, apparently. Audience members went screaming out of the theater to when they first saw this film, and even today, they continue to show it in theaters around Halloween. Why? Because it still gets a shock out of people.

Damien Karras: I'm Damien Karras.

Regan: (in Pazuzu's demonic voice) And I'm the devil! Now kindly undo these straps!

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) This little demon brat was scary then and is still scary now. She had everything: a spinning head, green vomit, telekinesis, voices she could imitate, shape shifting, she had it all. And I guess she might have been a murderer, too, but I don't know. Is the idea when Father Merrin is found dead that he died over a heart attack, or did Regan kill him? If she killed him, how exactly did that work?

Nostalgia Critic: (as possessed Regan, sitting camera right) Hey, Father, look over there.

Nostalgia Critic: (as Father Merrin, sitting camera left) All right. (He turns to face at an angle camera left)

(Possessed Regan, played by the Nostalgia Critic, kills Merrin, also played by the Nostalgia Critic, with a baseball bat, making him fall backward and lay stiff)

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Whatever happened, there's certainly no doubt that little Regan definitely had more than one person in her head.

(Regan laughs to herself creepily in Pazuzu's demonic voice)

(Interlude to the final entry)

#1[edit | edit source]

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) And the #1 scariest performance is...HAL from 2001: A Space Odyssey. Why? Because he's everything inspiring and terrifying about the evolution of man. He's the supreme computer, has artificial intelligence, and can come to logical conclusions on his own.

HAL 9000: (monotone voice) I would recommend that we put the unit back in operation and let it fail. We can certainly afford to be out of communication for the short time it will take to replace it.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) But with that comes a thinking that only runs on logic, and when the computer sees the crew of the ship as a danger to the mission, he destroys them. No second thoughts; he just destroys them.

HAL 9000: (monotone voice) During the past few weeks, I've wondered whether you might be having some second thoughts about the mission.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) There's no sympathy, no reasoning, just logic.

Dave: Open the pod bay doors, HAL.

HAL 9000: (monotone voice) I'm sorry, Dave. I'm afraid I can't do that. This mission is too important for me to allow you to jeopardize it.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) Everything he says, no matter how creepy, is always in that monotone voice. He's never happy, sad, or angry. It's not like a person where you can argue to their emotional side. With HAL, you know there's no emotional side. If he thinks you should go, you're gone, and he'll use everything that mankind has programmed into him to carry it out.

HAL 9000: (monotone voice, almost sadly) Dave, this conversation can serve no purpose anymore. Goodbye.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) The other creepy thing is HAL knows about the human animal, and does everything he can to trick them, like pretending he can't hear them in the space pod when he's secretly reading their lips. Or how about when he tries to play to Dave's emotional side by flat out lying to him?

HAL 9000: (monotone voice) I know everything hasn't been quite right with me. I feel much better now. I really do.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) He'll do anything to complete the mission, and what makes him so scary is that we designed him that way. We have nobody to blame but us. In many ways, he's the ultimate accomplishment, but in others, he's the ultimate fuck-up. We can't blame him because we'd be blaming ourselves, and the sinister determination that HAL has is a direct representation of what we pride: efficiency at any cost.

HAL 9000: (monotone voice) It can only be attributable to human error. This sort of thing has cropped up before, and it has always been due to human error.

Nostalgia Critic: (voiceover) HAL is scary because of his voice, his actions, and most of all where he came from: us. He's a cautionary tale of not only where mankind could be going, but what we can, have, and will ultimately, become.

HAL 9000: (sings drowsily while slowly shutting down) ♪ Daisy, Daisy, give me your answer do. ♪

Nostalgia Critic: And those are my top 11 scariest performances. And for those of you wondering why I didn't put Tim Curry from It on there, don't worry. Enlightenment will be coming next week. (He makes an evil laugh before getting up to leave and "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor" plays)


Channel Awesome Tagline--HAL 9000: (sings drowsily while slowly shutting down) ♪ Daisy, Daisy... ♪

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