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The only thing is he doesn't want it. He hates that everything is just lined up for him.

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One night Daren and his trouble making friend Steven sneak out late at night to go to a freak show. There Steven, who is obsessed with Vampires, finds one performing and sneaks backstage and asks if he could become one. When he rejects him because he has bad blood Steven threatens him that one day he will kill him. While that's going on Darren also sneaks backstage to take a look at the Vampire's poisonous spider which he steals. Later Darren by accidentally lets the spider out and it bites Steven and he is put in a coma in the hospital.

That night Darren goes back to the place where the freak show took place and asks the vampire if there is an antidote that will cure Steven. The vampire says he will give him the antidote if Darren becomes his assistant and half a vampire.

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Darren agrees to do it. Steven gets well and Darren helps the vampire. Soon Darren has trouble with the vampire part of him.

He starts doing weird things like thinking about biting his sister and eating raw meat. He decides he can't live like this anymore and he becomes a full vampire. To do that he has to fake kill himself. Darren then joins the Cirque which is a group of freaks with weird talents and some of them are disturbing.

A little later Steven finds out about this and turns into an evil vampire. What's terrible about this movie is that towards the end the two best friends start fighting but not just that but the movie doesn't even finish the fight. What parents should be alert about is that this movie has non-stop cursing. The longest gap between curses is probably four minutes. There is no message except appreciate what you have. If you read the books get ready for a big disappointment.

If you don't want to waist your money on a movie don't see this movie but if you want to see it make sure you are twelve or up but be prepared for a failure. Teen, 15 years old Written by Str8Hogger April 20, Great Story It would be good to watch with a parent. Could be scary for some people. Teen, 13 years old Written by honestman December 20, Not as violent as the books This site says that this movie is darker than the books but it is actually the opposite way around.

The books are way more violent than the movie. Teen, 14 years old Written by mrnewbe October 3, It was incredibly boring and did not stay completely true to the books. If you want to explore this series, read the book. And if you don't take my word for it, you will see that many who saw the movie and read the book will agree.

Teen, 17 years old Written by moviewannabe October 13, Fine vampire movie This vampire thriller is not the best vampire movie, but it's still okay. Reilly's characters has a spider for a magical assistant. For those who have arachnophobia, do not watch!!!

I did like the part when Evra starts playing an electric guitar on stage and his pet snake tries to eat the amp - that was funny!!!! Teen, 15 years old Written by cookel June 25, Cirque Du Freak Families can talk about how this vampire thriller differs from other movies such as kick ass, sex in movies etc for kids it is not cool for them to watch especailly Pitch perfect which is awsome foursome.

That Freak Kid by Samantha Stemler

Kid, 11 years old March 29, I just know Mr. One word I learnt as a 11 year old girl is larcenous. I don't get what is so scary about it? It wasn't at all. Those who said it was scary , You must be chickens. I just loathed the movie. It was not alike the books. It was totally different. Rich the Kid Just three days before his cryptic post, a video made by the rapper, where he blasted his label, Entertainment, went viral. Listen, young, independent artists, do not sign with ENT. On-demand video is catnip to both parents and to children, and thus to content creators and advertisers.

The first of these tactics is simply to copy and pirate other content. I am not alleging anything bad about Play Go Toys; I am simply illustrating how the structure of YouTube facilitates the delamination of content and author, and how this impacts on our awareness and trust of its source. As another blogger notes , one of the traditional roles of branded content is that it is a trusted source.

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This no longer applies when brand and content are disassociated by the platform, and so known and trusted content provides a seamless gateway to unverified and potentially harmful content. Yes, this is the exact same process as the delamination of trusted news media on Facebook feeds and in Google results that is currently wreaking such havoc on our cognitive and political systems and I am not going to explicitly explore that relationship further here, but it is obviously deeply significant. When some trend, such as Surprise Egg videos, reaches critical mass, content producers pile onto it, creating thousands and thousands more of these videos in every possible iteration.

This is the origin of all the weird names in the list above: A striking example of the weirdness is the Finger Family videos harmless example embedded above. Once again, the view numbers of these videos must be taken under serious advisement. A huge number of these videos are essentially created by bots and viewed by bots, and even commented on by bots.

That is a whole strange world in and of itself.

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What I find somewhat disturbing about the proliferation of even relatively normal kids videos is the impossibility of determining the degree of automation which is at work here; how to parse out the gap between human and machine. The example above, from a channel called Bounce Patrol Kids , with almost two million subscribers, show this effect in action. It posts professionally produced videos, with dedicated human actors, at the rate of about one per week.

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Once again, I am not alleging anything untoward about Bounce Patrol, which clearly follows in the footsteps of pre-digital kid sensations like their fellow Australians The Wiggles. And yet, there is something weird about a group of people endlessly acting out the implications of a combination of algorithmically generated keywords: Other channels do away with the human actors to create infinite reconfigurable versions of the same videos over and over again. What is occurring here is clearly automated.

Stock animations, audio tracks, and lists of keywords being assembled in their thousands to produce an endless stream of videos. This very indeterminacy and reach is key to its existence, and its implications. Its dimensionality makes it difficult to grasp, or even to really think about. Much has been made of the algorithmic interbreeding of stock photo libraries and on-demand production of everything from tshirts to coffee mugs to infant onesies and cell phone covers.

The above example, available until recently on Amazon, is one such case, and the story of how it came to occur is fascinating and weird but essentially comprehensible.

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The fact that it took a while to notice might ring some alarm bells however. Nobody set out to create these shirts: Once again though, the people creating this content failed to notice, and neither did the distributor. They literally had no idea what they were doing. Once again, a content warning: This warning will recur. The title alone confirms its automated provenance.

Again, this is weird but frankly no more than the Surprise Egg videos or anything else kids watch. I get how innocent it is. The offness creeps in with the appearance of a non-Aladdin character —Agnes, the little girl from Despicable Me. Agnes is the arbiter of the scene: As many of the Wrong Heads videos as I could bear to watch all work in exactly the same way.

It goes on and on. I get the game, but the constant overlaying and intermixing of different tropes starts to get inside you. Following the publication of this article, the Toy Freaks channel was removed by YouTube as part of a widespread removal of contentious content.