Creepy Things Kids Say To Their Parents – A question was recently posted on the site Reddit: “What is the creepiest thing your young child has ever said to you?” These were the creepy responses!
This question on Reddit sparked huge interest with many parents and visitors were arriving by the hundreds and leaving stories, here are some of the most creepiest.
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Have kids ever said anything creepy to you?
Source: Buzz Feed
Bonus Creepy Facts
Creepy was an American horror-comics magazine launched by Warren Publishing in 1964. Like Mad, it was a black-and-white newsstand publication in a magazine format and thus did not require the approval or seal of the Comics Code Authority. The anthology magazine was initially published quarterly but later went bimonthly. Each issue’s stories were introduced by the host character, Uncle Creepy. Its sister publications were Eerie and Vampirella.
Russ Jones, the founding editor of Creepy in 1964, detailed the magazine’s origins and his lengthy negotiations with Warren in his memoir, “Creepy & Eerie,” at his website. While doing covers, illustrated stories and photo stories for Warren, Jones continued to pitch the idea of doing a comics magazine, and eventually Warren agreed:
Originally it was to be a 64-page magazine. Jim cut it back to 48… I made a sketch of my host for the mag and sent it off to Jack Davis to work up a cover. Still no title. Titles are tough. Ask anyone who ever had to come up with one. One night I was sitting in the studio alone, looking at Woody’s tear-sheets from the ECs, when Warren called. He was furious and demanded a name for Project D. I was looking at a balloon over an Ingels Old Witch, and in her narrative, the word “creepy” grabbed out at me. I muttered the name to Jim… We now had a title for our mag.
Joe Orlando was not only an illustrator for Creepy but also a behind-the-scenes story editor on early issues. His credit on the first issue masthead read: “Story Ideas: Joe Orlando.” Bill Pearson also worked on the first issue.
This publication and later companion Eerie, were inspired by legendary EC Comics’ line of horror and suspense publications, from story content and host storyteller Uncle Creepy (similar to EC’s GhouLunatics) to Warren’s use of many former EC artists. The EC tone for Warren was furthered with the addition of Blazing Combat, a gritty war comic that recalled EC’s war titles, Two-Fisted Tales and Frontline Combat. On those merits alone, the earlier efforts of the Warren line were relatively well regarded by the small cadre of organized comics fandom of the era.