Nightmare Fuel / Wiki Sandbox

Captions for image ideas for NightmareFuel.Off

[Enoch's giant pissed off Jump Scare face.]
If you think he looks threatening already, wait until you see this face in context.

[Picture of the "January" monster.]
Batter's mission includes purifying cutesy-looking ghosts, as well as things like... these.

[Secretaries.]
Purification... in... progress?

I blanked it.

Candle Jack Candle Jack come and join my Candle pack. Huh, I actually finished my senten

A Level 1 Heading in the Nightmare Fuel Markup

I at least want to bring the world-theme cheat sheet back. But that's all.

Themes:
  1. Not much of a theme/closest to "normal" as the game gets
  2. Adventure themed, mild fantasy elements, action-y
  3. A lot more quiet, some mild "haunted" theme (towards the end you go to a graveyard)
  4. Probably a nod to my whole "element" thing, with a tiny bit more emphasis on rainbow-colored environments.
  5. Industrial; at least around half of it is in a huge factory that has parts across the world's domain
  6. Undecided
  7. A "beautiful" theme; just lots of colorful scenery, flowers everywhere, usually in night settings, etc
  8. Undecided
  9. Sports-themed? Or just a general traditional game-themed area?
  10. A sort of arc about a corrupt university that spans the world's domain
  11. Afterlife-themed (distinct from World 3), faux-religion and myth, sort of good and evil but not that much
  12. Very bizarre and strange, deals with things such as "glitches" and abstractions; think of it as a sort of counter to World 1
Gigantic Gravity Falls Thing 

The Spooks of Something Unrelated to the Above

All spoilers are unmarked.

    World Settings & Liberated Worlds 

  • In World 11, the Liberator goes to Hell. Multiple Hells. It's... not as bad as one would expect,
  • World 12. For starters, since World 11 is "Universe," you're left unsure what even could be the escalating setting for the final area. Turns out it's called "Beyond." But that's not all. The place is a complete Mind Screw, set within concepts like patches between universes
  • The concept of the Giant Space Cockroaches going back to the "liberated" areas and unleashing giant spiders that specifically target the Liberator may sound silly, but the way it's handled isn't. If you return to an already-cleared world, which is completely optional unless you count the return to the Lab for the final boss,

    Roylel 

  • The plot seems pretty straight-foreward if Excuse-y for the most part. Then you beat the boss of the otherwise harmless (despite being partly inspired by one of the creepiest parts of OFF) World 5, and find yourself having a random encounter (in a game where, Liberated Worlds aside, has all encounters appear on the field). You're met with this... thing that looks somewhat vaguely like an unmoving woman (again, every other enemy in the game has an idle animation, and they're often rather expressive at that) stitched together, with two extra eyes and appearing to also be stitched with cat parts. She's clearly not this game's version of a zombie — you encounter a family of them in World 3. Scan reveals that she only has one hit point, one attack point, and no defense, and attacking her causes her to instantly turn into pieces of pink cloth. This is the first encounter with Roylel. It comes the hell out of nowhere, and you're not given a proper explanation of it until World 10.
  • Roylel finally reveals who — or rather, what she is — with a simple Wham Line during her second encounter in world 10. She is clothing. All clothing. Even, somehow, makeshift clothing. Cue still images of various citizens around Existence seeing their clothes suddenly grow eyes, mouths, and limbs — every type of proper garment in existence is her, and she can transform and control any one of them at will. Be thankful the game isn't real.
    Liberator: Wait. You- you're... made of clothing?
    Roylel: I'm not made of clothing... I AM CLOTHING!

    Related to the Liberator and the Professor 

    Other 

  • Cowboy Be Bop At His Computer: Sometimes known to goof up his fact-checking, or not fact-check.
    • He admits that in the original Total Drama World Tour Rewrite, he attempted to partly re-create the opening partly from memory, rather than looking up a transcript. He ended up thinking this was a good thing — he finds ripping something word-for-word from canon would become a major pet peeve of hisnote  and he did not want to be held as a hypocrite because of it.
    • Carl Stevens Universe, before its rewrite, claimed that Beach City had a large metropolis area that was, while not mentioned in-fic, "very close" to Beach City. Fan says that getting rid of that was his biggest motivation to writing the re-write. It's also one of his most-often self-mocked elements of any of his stories behind Total Drama World Tour Rewrite as a whole.
    • Kamina's appearance in Hecksing Ulumate Crconikals was written before Fan actually watched Tengen Toppa Gurren Lagann. It... kind of shows. His first action after revealing he's the true identity of the Master Chief (just ignore this for now) is to whip a Giga Drill Break out of nowhere. It's technically true that Kamina invented the technique, but he only got one use out of it before dying and it became the signature move of Simon. He also does this mechless, and as a result doesn't even have a pre-existing drill to turn into a break. Also, he calls it Giga Drill Breaker, after an often-used misunderstanding. Notably, the SBIG series tries to pull this off intentionally (see below), but this was admitted to be a complete accident.
    • Another accidental example in the otherwise-intentional HUC is that the Vampire Priest (referred to as "First Boss") ends up attacking a generic forest, rather than the village of Cheddar. Even in the "Great Typo Cleanup," this mistake was left in (as with Kamina's Giga Drill Break creating a drill out of nothing) because of "staying true to that particular fuck-up."
    • SBIG does this a lot, and intentionally.
      • According to Housestuck Hurrcain Crconikals, the Halo series was developed by Nintendo, Liquid Snake is one of three clones of Solid Snake (along with Gas Snake and Plasma Snake), Samus is Mega Man's mother,
      • Hecksing: The Dawn features "The Demo Run," where Lex Luthor attacks Hecksing with his minions. Said minions? Catwoman, Mystique, and the Flash. Also, Catwoman can be defeated by having completely ordinary water splashed on her.
  • Gag Censor: Normally fond of standard censor bars. He can, on occasion, be caught using these.
    • After the original, webcomic version of Sweet Jade and Hella John plus the first strip of Sheldin & Lenard, Homer Simpson's naughty bits get a unique censor in the form of
    • In a gag "outfit swap" image set, Bill Cipher and Stan Pine's "swap" leaves the latter wearing nothing but the former's hat, bowtie, and cane. He has a picture of Dipper and Mabel screaming to cover his junk.

Homer Army http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/deja_q_hd_046_resized_6484.jpg Hyper where a Homer Simpson clone flashes you

  • Is This the Police? Replaces "Ready, Aim, Fire." Cannot be used by a clone in Beer Riot Mode, must be a cancel. (This is another Kung Fury reference.)
  • Flash of Death: Replaces "Touch of Death." A Homer Clone quickly chances to only wearing a coat, turns to face the opponent, and flashes them. If this move KO's, a soundclip of the Nostalgia Critic shouting "GAME OVER MAN, GAME OVER!" from his Foodfight! review will play. Not an instant KO, though it does deal significantly more damage than "Touch of Death" at the cost of, for some reason, having much shorter range.
  • Shameless Ripoff of Dink Smallwood's 40 Oz. Hyper: Replaces "Road Roller D'oh."
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