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Five Nights at Freddy's fans won't want to miss this pulse-pounding collection of three novella-length tales that will keep even the bravest player up at night . . . What do you wish for most? It's a question that Oswald, Sarah, and Millie think they know the answer to. Oswald wishes his summer wasn't so boring, Sarah wishes to be beautiful, and Millie wishes she could just Five Nights at Freddy's fans won't want to miss this pulse-pounding collection of three novella-length tales that will keep even the bravest player up at night . . . What do you wish for most? It's a question that Oswald, Sarah, and Millie think they know the answer to. Oswald wishes his summer wasn't so boring, Sarah wishes to be beautiful, and Millie wishes she could just disappear from the face of the earth. But in the twisted world of Five Nights at Freddy's, their hearts' deepest desires have an unexpected cost. In this volume, Five Nights at Freddy's creator Scott Cawthon spins three sinister novella-length stories from different corners of his series' canon, featuring cover art from fan-favorite artist LadyFiszi. Readers beware: This collection of terrifying tales is enough to unsettle even the most hardened Five Nights at Freddy's fans.


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Five Nights at Freddy's fans won't want to miss this pulse-pounding collection of three novella-length tales that will keep even the bravest player up at night . . . What do you wish for most? It's a question that Oswald, Sarah, and Millie think they know the answer to. Oswald wishes his summer wasn't so boring, Sarah wishes to be beautiful, and Millie wishes she could just Five Nights at Freddy's fans won't want to miss this pulse-pounding collection of three novella-length tales that will keep even the bravest player up at night . . . What do you wish for most? It's a question that Oswald, Sarah, and Millie think they know the answer to. Oswald wishes his summer wasn't so boring, Sarah wishes to be beautiful, and Millie wishes she could just disappear from the face of the earth. But in the twisted world of Five Nights at Freddy's, their hearts' deepest desires have an unexpected cost. In this volume, Five Nights at Freddy's creator Scott Cawthon spins three sinister novella-length stories from different corners of his series' canon, featuring cover art from fan-favorite artist LadyFiszi. Readers beware: This collection of terrifying tales is enough to unsettle even the most hardened Five Nights at Freddy's fans.

30 review for Into the Pit

  1. 5 out of 5

    Joshua

    (NON SPOILER) I received an ARC of this book I'm interested in the FNaF series, and I am really looking forward to the rest of these upcoming short stories. Fazbear Frights #1 Into The Pit is something you would not expect out of FNaF, the events that occur are almost out of nowhere, and are uh, very confusing confusing, however, in some weird way, it all made sense by the end of the stories, at-least some. Now, I can say to all the FNaF enthusiasts out there, no; this is clearly not a book that is (NON SPOILER) I received an ARC of this book I'm interested in the FNaF series, and I am really looking forward to the rest of these upcoming short stories. Fazbear Frights #1 Into The Pit is something you would not expect out of FNaF, the events that occur are almost out of nowhere, and are uh, very confusing confusing, however, in some weird way, it all made sense by the end of the stories, at-least some. Now, I can say to all the FNaF enthusiasts out there, no; this is clearly not a book that is taking place within the games timeline, I myself am a diehard FNaF theorist, and it's clear here that, it's not supposed to be used as a book to solve the games, disappointingly. However, there are some references, and POTENTIAL connections you could make to the games that are definitely eye opening, and... certainly VERY disturbing for the average FNaF you're used to, it's clear that Scott wanted to take a more, darker tone; it's also nothing like the old novels, the character's here do have a lot more written into them, and it's quite shocking that you see the situations they end up in... especially the ones that got what was coming. ts an okay book, and it's certainly not a book used for the games, newcomers will certainly enjoy it, but if you want a darker fnaf route, if you enjoy Stranger Things, Lovecraft, ETC, you will certainly enjoy this book You're in for an... interesting ride. EDIT 1: I've seen some out-lash on another review about a girl with an eating disorder, now this is definitely true but uh, it's there for a reason, every story in this book does have a gimmick, but it relates to them of course, the girl with the eating disorder is there for a reason, I won't say why yet, but yes, there is clearly a reason for this. EDIT 2: Hey reddit :) EDIT 3: Hey Freddit Discord. :)

  2. 4 out of 5

    Vlex

    Scott Master

  3. 4 out of 5

    mckenna ʕ •ᴥ•ʔ

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Okay, I know what you're thinking. Reading FNaF in 2020...but hear me out. Five Nights at Freddy's lore is a guilty pleasure that I don't mind admitting! Because while it is a little silly to think about enormous fuzzy robots shaped like cartoony animals chasing and eating kids somehow Scott Cawthon manages to make these books actually good? Like, surprisingly well written and at times actually chillingly good! But Scott Cawthon books wouldn't be complete without some weird twists that don't Okay, I know what you're thinking. Reading FNaF in 2020...but hear me out. Five Nights at Freddy's lore is a guilty pleasure that I don't mind admitting! Because while it is a little silly to think about enormous fuzzy robots shaped like cartoony animals chasing and eating kids somehow Scott Cawthon manages to make these books actually good? Like, surprisingly well written and at times actually chillingly good! But Scott Cawthon books wouldn't be complete without some weird twists that don't quite make sense but you have to let it go because as a whole Five Nights at Freddy's doesn't make sense. Fazbear Frights is the new FNaF book series and it looks like each novel is going to be split into three short stories, so let's dive right in! Into the Pit: 2.5 stars " Half a dozen kids, none of them older than Oswald, their lifeless bodies propped into sitting positions, their legs stretched out in front of them. Some of them had their eyes closed as if asleep. Others' eyes were open, frozen in an empty, doll-like stare." The first short story in this collection was a bit of an odd one and I'm still unsure if it was the best start to a brand new series. Into the Pit follows Oswald, who is having the worst Summer ever. With his best friend moving far away and his parents having crazy work hours Oswald is looking at spending the Summer at the library and Jeff's Pizza, the gross pizzeria with the weird owner. But as time passes Jeff's doesn't seem so bad, all because of one reason. The ball pit with a big Do Not Enter sign. After a prank gone wrong Oswald dives into the pit but when he comes back out something is different. Suddenly Oswald finds himself in another time. 1985. Freddy Fazbear's Pizza. Not wasting too much time worrying how this ball pit sent him into the past Oswald starts going to Freddy's every day and hanging out with his new friends from the past. But all too soon things go wrong, and it's all the yellow rabbit's fault. How will Oswald stop something that has already happened? This story was definitely unique, I could wrap my brain around the time traveling ball pit just fine but it was the last dozen or so pages that threw me off a bit. The yellow rabbit suddenly takes the place of Oswald's dad and nobody but him can see it? Like...what? Scott always adds parts to his story that just really don't make much sense and we never truly get an explanation, which is why this story is getting a pretty low rating. But even so, I did find myself enjoying the mystery behind this one! To Be Beautiful: 3.5 stars "Sarah looked at the floor. At first her brain couldn't even process what she saw. One bag contained a human leg, another a human arm. They were not the body parts of an adult, and they didn't appear to be the result of an accident. Blood pooled in the bottoms of the bags, but the limbs had been severed neatly, as if in a surgical amputation. Another bag, stuffed with bloody, snakelike entrails and what appeared to be a liver, slid from the cabinet's shelf and landed on the floor with a wet splat." This second story was a lot better and creepier than the first, which obviously made me happy! This story follows Sarah, a girl who hates her appearance more than anything. Every night she wishes to be beautiful like her classmates and the models who's pictures she hangs on her wall. After a series of mishaps, Sarah ends up finding a robot girl in a junkyard and decides to take her home. After cleaning her up and switching her on the robot springs to life and tells Sarah that she can grant her any wish she wants, as long as she wears the pendant the girl gives her and never takes it off. Sarah agrees and is promised to wake up each morning more beautiful than the night before, and to her surprise, it works! Suddenly Sarah has a spot at the popular table during lunch and a date with the boy of her dreams, but she soon realizes there is something not right about the robot she's brought home... This is the kind of tale I expect from FNaF! If this weren't based around characters seven years younger than me and clearly meant for a younger audience, therefore far less creepy than they could be, this would genuinely spook me when I was trying to sleep at night. Scott has a way of describing these characters and events in such a gruesome but somehow casual way and that's totally haunting! Being as this story revolved a lot around school and cliques most of this one was annoying teenage drama but the delivery of that twist was too good not to rate this well! Count the Ways: 5 stars ""Options of how to die. Exactly!" the voice in the darkness said. "You're catching on now, bright girl that you are. Now I'd call the first couple of options lazy choices. They don't require me to do anything but keep you here and let nature take its course. The advantage to these is that they're easy-peasy for me but not so easy for you. Slow, with lots of suffering, but who knows? That might appeal to your morbid sensibilities. Lots of opportunities for languishing. You like languishing."" So. Scary. Millie is a girl who thinks about dying almost all the time. She'll tell anyone who will listen how miserable she is. No friends. Family staying in another country. Living with her kooky old Grandpa. Millie hates happiness, she doesn't believe in it. That is until she meets Dylan. Dylan is like her, reads poetry and doesn't have many friends and he's the first person to pay any sort of attention to Millie. For the first time in her life Millie finds herself smiling, but soon that's all taken away. After a series of bad events, Millie tells her family she won't be participating in Christmas, and the only way to get out of it is to hide in her Grandpa's workshop. A robot he found and was fixing up happens to have a chest cavity large enough for a human to crawl inside. What could go wrong? Oh my god this story was incredible? Switching between past and present, Millie's normal life mixed with being inside the belly of the beast this story was perfectly crafted and terrifyingly executed! Inside the body of a robot Millie is ran through options of her demise because this is what she wanted, isn't it? All Millie talked about was death and now she's about to get her wish. The scariest part of this story is by far the end, Millie's family is starting to worry where she is but decide that she can come back when she stops being a brat. Her Christmas gifts are all in a pile for her while she chooses decapitation as her end. Literal shivers. This was a perfect end to the first book! It was this last story that made me rate the first Fazbear Frights a four! This book is an extremely quick read and a splendid addition to the FNaF lore. And the couple bonus pages at the end where we learn about Stitchwraith left me so excited for the next book! I'm glad all the other books seem to be releasing this year as it would be sort of a pain to have to wait so long for such short stories. While these books were definitely watered down horror and had cringe fourteen year old moments I would recommend this book to anybody looking for more digging into the world of Five Nights at Freddy's.

  4. 5 out of 5

    szara

    3.5/5 All three of the stories had both parts that I liked and parts that I didn't fully get into, but I enjoyed the horror elements a lot. And well, I'm always ready for some more FNAF content. What got me excited the most, though, was the promise of what's to come next at the very end. I'm really looking forward to more of Fazbear Frights right now.

  5. 5 out of 5

    A Novel Love

    Ok - quick disclaimer: I have given this 4 stars because I am ALL about that FNAF lore and I've been following it since the games blew up. I don't think someone new to the franchise would get as much out of it as fans would. Ok - so yeah, as the disclaimer says - although you COULD read this and understand it without the games, or previous books, I REALLY don't think you'd get as much out of it as you could. So, this is the first (of FIVE!!!) installments in the Fazbear Frights series - as I Ok - quick disclaimer: I have given this 4 stars because I am ALL about that FNAF lore and I've been following it since the games blew up. I don't think someone new to the franchise would get as much out of it as fans would. Ok - so yeah, as the disclaimer says - although you COULD read this and understand it without the games, or previous books, I REALLY don't think you'd get as much out of it as you could. So, this is the first (of FIVE!!!) installments in the Fazbear Frights series - as I understand, each book will contain 3 short stories surrounding the FNAF world (no, not the god awful FNAF World game, just the world in general) and this was a great start. The three stories in this are great little stories, but I was let down because I was told: "Readers beware: this collection of terrifying tales is enough to unsettle even the most hardened Five Nights at Freddy’s fans." ehhh....no. But then again, I'm not 14. My favourite story in this collection was the first one, and the one represented by the cover art. I really related to the story (and it even made me go and buy a pizza slize because of it!) but the otehrs were good too. Just...go into it with an open mind. What do I mean by that? Well, the first story involves a time-travelling ball pit...yeah...fun though! Yeah - fans will LOVE this, non-fans....probably not so much. But I'm a fan and I was all about this! I can't wait for the nexr installments!

  6. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    Super fast read. I didn’t think I’d finish it under 2 hours but it was good. I just wish the stories were more FNAF related.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Ayden

    I was pleasantly surprised at how creepy the short stories actually we're. I've already pre ordered the other three books in the series!

  8. 4 out of 5

    Arkham Reviews

    Into the Pit is a collection of three short horror stories, all set in the world of the Five Nights at Freddy's games. However, this may not be the collection that fans were hoping for. The stories are all written in such a way that they are totally accessible to people who may to be familiar with the characters, and don't really seem to fit into canon all the well (as far as FNaF canon fits together at the best of times). Still, for horror fans looking for some light entertainment, you would Into the Pit is a collection of three short horror stories, all set in the world of the Five Nights at Freddy's games. However, this may not be the collection that fans were hoping for. The stories are all written in such a way that they are totally accessible to people who may to be familiar with the characters, and don't really seem to fit into canon all the well (as far as FNaF canon fits together at the best of times). Still, for horror fans looking for some light entertainment, you would certainly do far worse. Into the Pit was probably the most connected of the stories but also the strangest. It featured a bored pre-teen during the summer holidays discovering a way to travel back in time to what is clearly Freddy Fazbear's. Horrifying problems arise when a man in costume that will be very familiar fans follows him back... While this story starts out well, it loses its tension in the second act and never really becomes as creepy as it could have done. Oswald never really seems to be in any true danger and his rabbit-related troubles are resolved in a surprisingly clear way. However, what it does do well is to develop Oswald as a character. Cawthorn does a great job of developing him over a short page count, making the reader truly feel his isolation and empathise with him greatly. Still, this was still probably the least memorable story of the bunch. My personal favourite was what came next. To Be Beautiful instead focused on a young teen girl - Sarah - who was on the verge of developing a serious eating disorder. Sarah views herself as being fat and unattractive and yearns to be like "the Beautifuls" (popular girls). Her wish slowly starts to be realised when she finds and robotic girl who claims she can make Sarah beautiful. So long as Sarah does exactly what she says... This story was a classic "be careful what you wish for" story. While Sarah seems to become more beautiful by the day, she is slow to realise just how sinister the robot it. This leads to a rather horrifying sting as she finally discovers just how "Eleanor" is granting her wishes. While the story is certainly memorable, my only slight disappointment was the Sarah isn't quite as sympathetic as Oswald. She never really learns from her mistakes, beyond the fact that she is punished for her attempt to find an 'easy fix'. The final instalment - Count the Ways - was probably my least favourite of the way. It focused on a gloomy Goth girl who had found herself trapped within Freddy's body. The novel flipped between past and present, showing how she came to be in such a predicament as Freddy offered her a choice of ways that he could kill her. While the story is an uncomfortable read, it lacked the tension of To Be Beautiful as it was always clear how the story would end. The voice of Freddy lacked any kind of subtly (in fact, I felt that giving him a murderous voice took away some of his creepiness), though Millie's late stage repentance did mean that she was more developed than Sarah. Still, I found the ending sting to be a bit disquieting. While perhaps not as final as that of To Be Beautiful, it shows a worrying trend amongst the female protagonist. Oswald is portrayed as being sympathetic and is spared. Sarah and Millie fair less well. The collection ended with a single short chapter that loosely tied in with To Be Beautiful, introducing a detective and another monster. This felt a bit like a loose end and so I must assume that it will be some kind of tie-in to the next collection. So, all in all, Into the Pit was a bit of a mixed bag. While it might appeal to young horror fans (and certainly felt darker and more polished than a Goosebumps book), it may leave fans of the games feeling a tad unsatisfied.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Emma

    Another great addition to the FNAF universe. Perfect for fans of the series as well as any young readers looking for some fun spooky stories. This book features three short stories following three different characters. Each of these stories stands by themselves but do work well together. It was a very fast read and the audiobook was pretty good although it appears to not include a secret that can be found at the end of the print edition. (view spoiler)[ In this spooky set of stories, you follow Another great addition to the FNAF universe. Perfect for fans of the series as well as any young readers looking for some fun spooky stories. This book features three short stories following three different characters. Each of these stories stands by themselves but do work well together. It was a very fast read and the audiobook was pretty good although it appears to not include a secret that can be found at the end of the print edition. (view spoiler)[ In this spooky set of stories, you follow three different kids who all have terrifying experiences that can be related to Freddy Fazbear's pizza. These events range from direct links to places to vague links of themes. The first story has the most direct connection with the main character time traveling to Freddy Fazbears Pizza in 1985. While there the kid is shown a set of dead bodies in the backroom by a guy in a yellow rabbit suit. The second story has the loosest connection featuring a Baby like animatronic who changes into a humanoid shape. While this is a loose connection to the games it is a strong connection to the other book series. The third story features Funtime Freddy trapping a person inside his stomach and trying to kill them. This ties back to both the games and the book series. (hide spoiler)] My favorite story of the set would have to be the first one. I had the best time with that story as I felt it was the most intriguing of the set. This story left me with questions but it was supposed to and I appreciated that. Additionally, I found the third story to be the second-best as it ended with a cliffhanger. I also liked the flipping narrative that was utilized. This would put the second story at the bottom of my list. It was still a good story I just liked the other two better. Although the ending of this one felt the most like a horror story to me. Overall I had a great time with this book and look forward to reading the rest of the series. If I get the chance I will try to figure out what I missed at the end of the book as I am curious about what the other reviewers are referring to.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Bp Meservy

    I read the book Into the Pits by Scott Cawthon and Elley Cooper. This book contains three horror stories within it. All three stories take place in the present time, but in a universe where supernatural things occur. They made it a believable world by giving the supernatural things life like movements and the characters have emotions attached to the supernatural things. Some characters are much more suspicious than others, creating a mysterious world with a curious feeling. Each story was I read the book Into the Pits by Scott Cawthon and Elley Cooper. This book contains three horror stories within it. All three stories take place in the present time, but in a universe where supernatural things occur. They made it a believable world by giving the supernatural things life like movements and the characters have emotions attached to the supernatural things. Some characters are much more suspicious than others, creating a mysterious world with a curious feeling. Each story was original in its own unsettling way. The authors made the world seem just a bit off, just seemed a bit staler than the normal world. I would rate Into the pit 5 stars out of five. It had an excellent plot that is easy to grasp. The story moves at an even pace and it is not hard to follow. I would recommend this book to anyone who is interested in the horror or murder genre. There are some graphic descriptions of things so if they were sensitive, I would not recommend it. The first story has a great introduction and the characters are well established. We get to see personalities of all types, and problems ranging from people missing to someone just being bored. The second story I really loved because it felt like a cliche highschool romance and it turns out to be a horrifying little tale. Every page built up more and more tension, and the final pages left me creeped out and a little scared. The third and final story taught the importance of family. It showed how you should never assume something about someone from their looks. It also taught that you should be careful what you wish for. All three stories taught valuable lessons while making it an enjoyable read. I absolutely loved this book and will definitely read it again and recommend it to as many people as I can.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Lucas

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. The first book in the short planned series of anthology books set in the Five Nights at Freddy's universe, though most will be non-canon, was a very good and fun start! Into the Pit starts off with the story also titled Into the Pit about Oswald who spends his summer in a dumpy little pizza place that has a ball pit that takes him back to Fazbear's Pizzeria in 1985. This one took way too long to get going, but when it did I was totally pulled in. Thankfully, even though it took too long, what we The first book in the short planned series of anthology books set in the Five Nights at Freddy's universe, though most will be non-canon, was a very good and fun start! Into the Pit starts off with the story also titled Into the Pit about Oswald who spends his summer in a dumpy little pizza place that has a ball pit that takes him back to Fazbear's Pizzeria in 1985. This one took way too long to get going, but when it did I was totally pulled in. Thankfully, even though it took too long, what we had was still good writing and nice character. The second story, To Be Beautiful was rough for me personally as it deals with weight issues, fitting in, lack of self worth, all things that hits too close to home, with Sarah as she finds the animatronic Circus Baby who claims to be able to grant her wish of becoming beautiful. It's a rough little story with a very mean finale that, while hard to read, was incredible. And the final story, Count the Ways, follows goth high schooler Millie at is bounces between her living life with her Grandfather throughout the fall/winter at high school and present day being stuck inside a homicidal animatronic. This one was my favorite, I love a story that tells you where the ending is at and you get to figure out how the main character got there. This one was also pretty mean, which is often my jam. The book ends with a small short story that attempts to give bigger purpose and meaning to this book and gives us a good hook to connect us to future books. All in all, a very good anthology horror tale that started slightly weak, but only got better as the book continued!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Philip Ellwell

    This book was an odd one, as it doesn't actually continue anything in the FNAF universe: both the novels and games are thrown out the window for three novella length stories that more or less function as morality tales. The first story, Into The Pit, reminded me a lot of the old Goosebumps short stories, in that the stakes are very low, the ending fixes the major problem quickly, and we end on a stinger. It was the tamest of the three, but read best. Beyond some time travel nonsense that gets This book was an odd one, as it doesn't actually continue anything in the FNAF universe: both the novels and games are thrown out the window for three novella length stories that more or less function as morality tales. The first story, Into The Pit, reminded me a lot of the old Goosebumps short stories, in that the stakes are very low, the ending fixes the major problem quickly, and we end on a stinger. It was the tamest of the three, but read best. Beyond some time travel nonsense that gets drop part way through, the Freddy connections are a closed Fazbears Pizza, some novelty item references, and a yellow rabbit costume that seems to be a cleaned up Springtrap. The second story, To Be Beautiful, was the most "Lesson learned" of the three, and the strangest in plotting. It heavily features an animatronic named Eleanor, who seems to be Circus Baby based off description, but her actions and the story's conclusion fit nothing associated with Circus Baby, or even FNAF in general. The final story, Count The Ways, ties in the most to FNAF by featuring an animatronic kidnapping someone and holding them in a container inside itself, but primarily focuses on teen angst and drama. I had trouble getting through it, and the ending left things unresolved, and was sort of a "Did they live or not?" ending, even though you can assume they didn't. All in all, a slightly uneven book, that feels like random stories with a FNAF sheen to make them sellable. Fans will like it, but newcomers won't have any reason to give it a look.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Emmy

    I'm impressed. This book was genuinely scary! I thought for sure that a collection of "scary stories" for kids would be pretty tame, but it wasn't. And honestly, I'm not so sure that this collection is actually for kids. A few thoughts... "Into the Pit" was really interesting. It's a slow start, lots of build-up, and then the next thing you know, you're grabbed by the seat of your pants and completely helpless and shocked. The twist was so unsettling. It was a great story that reminded me a little I'm impressed. This book was genuinely scary! I thought for sure that a collection of "scary stories" for kids would be pretty tame, but it wasn't. And honestly, I'm not so sure that this collection is actually for kids. A few thoughts... "Into the Pit" was really interesting. It's a slow start, lots of build-up, and then the next thing you know, you're grabbed by the seat of your pants and completely helpless and shocked. The twist was so unsettling. It was a great story that reminded me a little of the other FNAF books in tone and pacing. I hated "To Be Beautiful". For most of the story, I thought that Sara was so frustrating. (view spoiler)[But, then, the ending was HORRIBLE. I felt absolutely sick after reading it, and my heart was breaking for her. It was a really gruesome ending... (hide spoiler)] And finally, "Count the Ways". This was a weird one. I thought that the characters were well-written, and while there was not as much action, I thought that everything was fleshed out very well. Definitely my favorite of the collection, although (view spoiler)[the ambiguous ending was somewhat unnerving, too, especially since the other two had been so clear. (hide spoiler)] Also, may I just say that I LOVED Millie's grandpa? What a great guy! All in all, it was a good collection, and I'm looking forward to reading the next one.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Aly

    Wow!!!! I’m very picky about books but this one blew my mind. There are three short stories each about 60 - 70 pages long you would not expect so much detail for each story. The last story “Count The Ways” never tells you happens to the character, you have to decide on your own. I love that stuff it really makes you think. The most creepiest story was “To Be Beautiful”. I love Stephen King but this story freaked me out!!! The only other book that has ever done that was Pet Sematary. My favorite Wow!!!! I’m very picky about books but this one blew my mind. There are three short stories each about 60 - 70 pages long you would not expect so much detail for each story. The last story “Count The Ways” never tells you happens to the character, you have to decide on your own. I love that stuff it really makes you think. The most creepiest story was “To Be Beautiful”. I love Stephen King but this story freaked me out!!! The only other book that has ever done that was Pet Sematary. My favorite story out of all of them was “Into The Pit”. It had the best storytelling out of all them, even though they were all great!!! I’m very impressed with this book, I thought it would disappoint but it did not. Even if you don’t know what Five Nights at Freddy’s is or you do not like it. I would definitely recommend this book. Even though there are somethings that only FNAF fans would get like the yellow bunny, or Eleanor. But this three short story novel will leave shivers down your spine!

  15. 5 out of 5

    emily_oriley

    You know what, when I finished the first story, I was ready to just chuck this book. But I’m glad I didn’t. I am so glad the other stories didn’t match that first one. Seriously, skip Oswald’s story. It is so awful. If you’re a theorist, maybe read a summary. Yes I am suggest a SUMMARY instead of a 60 page story - it’s THAT bad. Or hell, just watch The Game Theorist’s video and skip to the end - he’ll tell you all the important stuff. The other two stories were surprisingly good. Like Goosebumps You know what, when I finished the first story, I was ready to just chuck this book. But I’m glad I didn’t. I am so glad the other stories didn’t match that first one. Seriously, skip Oswald’s story. It is so awful. If you’re a theorist, maybe read a summary. Yes I am suggest a SUMMARY instead of a 60 page story - it’s THAT bad. Or hell, just watch The Game Theorist’s video and skip to the end - he’ll tell you all the important stuff. The other two stories were surprisingly good. Like Goosebumps good. Some parts dragged and I’m a little disappointed they made the characters so unlikable but I do understand why. And having the last story go back and forth between present and flashback was a nice effect. So, yeah, two out of three, worth the read and it is a very short read - total time reading was maybe an hour - which is also a good thing since these storylines would wear thin pretty quickly. And so so so so SO much better than Silver Eyes.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Santiago Gutierrez

    The terrifying book “Five Nights at Freddy’s, Fazbear Frights; Into the Pit,” by Scott Cawthon and Elley Cooper, has three stories. “Into the Pit” is about a boy named Oswald who finds himself in a time traveling ball pit and is chased home by a giant horrifying yellow rabbit. “To Be Beautiful” is about a girl named Sarah who is worried about beauty and wishes to a robot she found in a junkyard to be beautiful. The last story, “Count the Ways,” is about a 14 year-old goth girl named Millie who The terrifying book “Five Nights at Freddy’s, Fazbear Frights; Into the Pit,” by Scott Cawthon and Elley Cooper, has three stories. “Into the Pit” is about a boy named Oswald who finds himself in a time traveling ball pit and is chased home by a giant horrifying yellow rabbit. “To Be Beautiful” is about a girl named Sarah who is worried about beauty and wishes to a robot she found in a junkyard to be beautiful. The last story, “Count the Ways,” is about a 14 year-old goth girl named Millie who is trapped in a animatronic bear that appeared to be pink and white and that is counting the ways that he should kill her. I would recommend this book to people that are fans of the book series and who like horror.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Andie Cranford

    I think this book is about as well-written as the Goosebumps books, but I couldn’t help but notice that this book is horribly negative towards its teen girl protagonists. I would definitely hesitate to give these stories to girls. The first story has a young boy protagonist and the narrative is sympathetic towards him. The last two stories have teen girl protagonists. The stories are viciously judgmental towards them for wanting things many girls that age want—to be pretty and to have a I think this book is about as well-written as the Goosebumps books, but I couldn’t help but notice that this book is horribly negative towards its teen girl protagonists. I would definitely hesitate to give these stories to girls. The first story has a young boy protagonist and the narrative is sympathetic towards him. The last two stories have teen girl protagonists. The stories are viciously judgmental towards them for wanting things many girls that age want—to be pretty and to have a boyfriend. The punishments they face are many, many degrees more violent and extreme than the ones faced by the male protagonist. I hope as this series continues, the writers evaluate the messages they are promoting.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Spaghettiman

    Doesn't seem to be connected to any existing FNAF canon so much as it takes ideas and concepts and lets the author run wild to create some really weird, twisty short stories that pack a punch. I liked that each story had a deeper theme and they all seemed to deal with issues of dissatisfaction in life and social alienation in addition to being good interesting horror stories. The characters were all fleshed out really well and you really feel for them, which makes you want to see them make it. Doesn't seem to be connected to any existing FNAF canon so much as it takes ideas and concepts and lets the author run wild to create some really weird, twisty short stories that pack a punch. I liked that each story had a deeper theme and they all seemed to deal with issues of dissatisfaction in life and social alienation in addition to being good interesting horror stories. The characters were all fleshed out really well and you really feel for them, which makes you want to see them make it. Be sure to keep reading after the "about the authors" section, there's a stinger that seems to set up an overarching plotline.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Dude37

    I wanted to read this book because it was involved with one of my favourite series, five nights at Freddy's. Although, the book was different than expected. I thought it would be based on one event, but, the book had 3 different random stories, hardly connecting with each other, which unsatisfied me. Although, the book had some good ideas and I liked the plots, but the describing and writing was okay. Overall, the stories were good, but the was they were told was weird. In other words, to I wanted to read this book because it was involved with one of my favourite series, five nights at Freddy's. Although, the book was different than expected. I thought it would be based on one event, but, the book had 3 different random stories, hardly connecting with each other, which unsatisfied me. Although, the book had some good ideas and I liked the plots, but the describing and writing was okay. Overall, the stories were good, but the was they were told was weird. In other words, to describe it, it was like I read 3 different books :/. Overall, fnaf fans would probably enjoy it!

  20. 4 out of 5

    April

    Fantastic! I love it so much that I went ahead and pre-ordered "Fetch", the next book & will be buying the rest! Unpopular opinion here but my favorite is the last story. I'd like to give a friendly heads up however that the stories are rather outlandish even for FNaF's standards but that's exactly what makes them so interesting! It's a must buy!

  21. 5 out of 5

    Brittwilhoit

    This book was a quick and fun read. Great for Young Adult (teen) fans of the FANAF universe. Each stories has moral to it delivered in the twisted ways one would expect from this world. I will most likely read the rest of the series as they come out. The lore of Cawthon's world is too interesting not to indulge in all of the EU.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Caden G

    Scott Cawthon is a master at creating characters, both violent and calm with ulterior motives and secret sides. Somehow, Both still maintain a decently modern state in society and seem normal right up until the final moments of someone's life. (this book is meant for a younger audience although, his "Silver eyes" series is much more appropriate for an older, more mature audience)

  23. 4 out of 5

    Gianna

    This was an intriguing set of stories that I love! Each one got me thinking about things in a new way. Especially the franchise as a whole. Each story had an interesting story and endings that had me terrified and wanting more. I can't wait for the next books!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Sierra

    It was creepy and a good book. I just had to adjust from seeing this book as more content and lore to the game; to it actually being a really scary tales.. This book is a stand alone in it own universe. This book does have some really good stories. The second story really got me.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Winter Blanc

    A great little read. Three separate stories that are all just as spooky as you'd expect from a FNAF book. There isn't much I can say without going into spoiler territory but I did enjoy revisiting the Freddy universe.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Anna Bieniek

    I liked this a lot more than the full length novels for the series. I think a collection of short stories set in this universe work much better than full length novels. They were creepy and didn't go on so long that I lost interest.

  27. 5 out of 5

    shannon Stubbs

    Not bad. Kind of creepy in an almost Goosebumps kind of way. I read it to see what my daughter was reading. The middle story creeped me out with Eleanor.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Caitlyn

    *Review to follow

  29. 5 out of 5

    Frey

    A fascinating look at life outside the pizzeria’s and the effect living in a world with haunted animatronics would have. Seems to me like it's sort of like the Goosebumps books for a new generation.

  30. 4 out of 5

    James

    This book is full of amazing twists and emotions, truly shows the spirit of the games and a must read for the lovers of the fnaf franchise

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