Fnaf the silver eyes book

 
    Contents
  1. The Silver Eyes
  2. Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes
  3. Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes | FNaF: The Novel Wiki | FANDOM powered by Wikia
  4. Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes

Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes is a horror mystery novel . The book is a re-imagining of the Five Nights at Freddy's story, and if you go into it with. Start by marking “The Silver Eyes (Five Nights at Freddy's, #1)” as Want to Read: This book was very intriguing and added a lot to the story of Five Nights at Freddy's. Overall, I really enjoyed this book and recommend it to anyone who enjoys FNaF or Scott Cawthon's work. The Silver Eyes (Five Nights At Freddy's #1) and millions of other books are available for instant access. The Silver Eyes (Five Nights At Freddy's #1) Paperback – September 27, Start reading The Silver Eyes (Five Nights At Freddy's #1) on your Kindle in under a minute.

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Fnaf The Silver Eyes Book

Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes is a Horror Mystery novel written by Scott Cawthon and The Silver Eyes is the first ever book written by Scott Cawthon. Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes is a canon adaptation of the Five The book spent four weeks at #1 on The New York Times bestseller. Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes has reviews and 36 ratings. Reviewer char wrote: I am not finished with it, hell i am only in

Five Nights at Freddy's: Based on the bestselling horror video game series, Five Nights at Freddy's. The book follows a young woman named Charlotte, who reunites with her childhood friends on the anniversary of the tragedy that ripped their town apart. Her father had owned Freddy Fazbear's Pizza, and had built its four adult-sized animatronic animals. After meeting up with her friends, curiosity leads them back to the old pizza place, and they find it hidden, but still standing. They discover a way inside, but things are not as they used to be: The animatronic animals have a dark secret, and a murderous agenda. Scott explaining the book and games exist as separate continuities, or alternate universes. Main Characters Charlie Real Name: Charlotte Emily Age: May 13 The Freddy Files Description:

Afterwards, John confesses to Charlie that he remembers seeing a strange person in a yellow Freddy costume at Freddy Fazbear's Pizza on the day of Michael's death, and he now suspects this person was Michael's killer.

That night, Charlie, Jessica, John, and Carlton return to the restaurant, accompanied by their friends Lamar, Marla, and her year-old brother Jason. They discover the still-functioning control panel which makes the robots move, and Charlie finds a fourth robot - Foxy the Pirate Fox - which cuts her arm with its hook.

The next morning, haunted by recent events, Charlie tells John that before moving to Hurricane her father owned another restaurant called Fredbear's Family Diner, which featured two performing robots, yellow versions of Freddy Fazbear and Bonnie the Bunny. John drives Charlie to the abandoned diner in New Harmony, Utah, and she remembers the day her brother Sammy was abducted by someone in a Bonnie costume, which led to the diner going out of business and Charlie's parents divorcing.

She suspects that Sammy's abduction and Michael's murder are connected. That evening, the friends go to Freddy Fazbear's Pizza again, but are caught by the mall's security guard Dave, who threatens to call the police. Charlie offers to let Dave explore the restaurant with them, and he accepts. Inside, the friends play with the control panel, and while they are distracted Dave retrieves a Spring Bonnie costume from a closet and abducts Carlton, which Jason witnesses. The friends flee the restaurant and fetch Police Officer Dunn, only to find that the restaurant's door has been chained up while they were gone.

Police Chief Clay Burke - Carlton's father - does not believe their story, and assumes Carlton is playing a prank. Charlie later talks with John about her father; he closed the restaurant and committed suicide after Michael was murdered, leading many people in the town to suspect he was the killer.

Officer Dunn returns to the mall the next day to search the restaurant, but is attacked and killed by Dave.

Charlie and John go to a library to research the history of Fredbear's Family Diner, and find an old newspaper article about Sammy's kidnapping with a photograph of Dave, who the newspaper identifies as the diner's co-owner. In the restaurant, Dave has Carlton trapped in one of the costumes, and explains that some of them can convert into robots through a series of spring-loaded mechanisms called "spring locks". If these locks trigger while someone is wearing the costume, the metal components will crush the wearer to death.

Dave's true identity is William Afton; the co-owner of both restaurants. He is a deranged psychopath responsible for the deaths of Sammy, Michael, and four other children.

Jason runs off, intending to rescue Carlton, and Charlie, John, Lamar, Jessica, and Marla break into the restaurant to find him. Finding Carlton, Charlie undoes the spring locks and frees him from the costume. As they search for a way out, the four robots come to life and pursue them through the restaurant. William reveals that the robots are possessed by the vengeful ghosts of his victims, and boasts that they will hunt down and kill any intruders.

The group tries to hide in a party room, but all four robots corner them. However, they are halted by the arrival of a fifth robot, the Golden Freddy from Fredbear's Family Diner, which Charlie realizes is possessed by Michael's ghost. The yellow Freddy allows them to leave, and Chief Burke arrives to search for the missing Officer Dunn.

Charlie finds a picture and suddenly remembers playing with Michael when she was 6 years old. Other memories surface and she becomes instantly furious at realizing that a promising future was stolen from him before he even knew it.

It conveys what it means to lose the life of a child. Although sometimes annoying, children are precious because they have innocence in their hearts, minds and spirits. This message was conveyed so strongly in that chapter of the book and throughout the rest of the story that it has to be taken seriously.

Conclusion There are situations when we discover who a game developer or film director is by playing the game of viewing the movie, and then there are situations when we discover who the author is by interpreting the different layers of a book.

Very rarely can we determine the abilities of one person through all of those mediums but with this situation we are blessed to experience just that. I am SOOOO pleased to be thrown to the curb for my doubt because Scott shaped a completely well-told story without cliches or tropes and delivered an experience of horror and attachment without using what he was known for as a crutch.

That being said, I am completely confident that the upcoming film with be equally as satisfying and creative if not more simply because I know the fact that Scott is overseeing the process.

Jan 26, The Brain in the Jar rated it liked it Shelves: There has been a lot of transitions from video game to literature. Many were bizarre choices. Were people really interested in the stories behind Halo? Even video games that had potential are mostly better off as pulp adventures. The game is like no other.

His approach to horror is unique and not just because of the lack of gore. The sequels elaborated on the themes and ideas of the games, rather than just up the shock value. The transition to other forms of media was inevitable. There was so much you could do with it. The novel actually does try to push the franchise into a new direction.

Cawthon does try to humanize the story and give us fully-developed personalities. If the failure of the novel surprises you, keep in mind this is completely new territory. Cawthon dealt before with general psychology. He never had to create specific and diverse personalities. He tries, but he stumbles. So he spends a lot of time with these characters, having them interact and show us their relationship.

None of them come alive. Our protagonist is the worst. A description of a house early in a novel, how it decayed and how the toys are still there is powerful. The descriptions contrast the decay with the toys.

They also point how the toys were never much in the first place, but just robots. The novel gets especially lost in the middle. There was no gore in that series. What made it so scary is the fact we never knew what was going on. It may have something to do with the writing style. Sentences lack a unique structure or tone.

To his credit, he tries to do things his own way.

They hint at a romance but never work on it. Fans of the game know how it happens, and just like in the game we only get the basic idea of it. The rest is up to our imagination. The desire to go in a new direction backfires too often. The lack of the Puppet is also disappointing. It avoids the pitfalls of a transition.

The themes of the franchise dominate it — childhood and growing up — instead of the stereotypical jumpscares. The novel reads too much like a first-timer. Cawthon needed help from someone more professional. View all 5 comments. I will never get the time back that I wasted on this book. Despite all the negative reviews I read for this book I really wanted to give it a shot - the benefit of the doubt as it were - as I thoroughly enjoy the game series, but in all honesty this book would have been so much better if it wasn't for the amateur spelling mistakes, terrible grammar and shocking sentence construction; "said he asked.

If it had been written half competently as opposed to half-arsed this woul I will never get the time back that I wasted on this book. If it had been written half competently as opposed to half-arsed this would have made a really fantastic book and a great addition to the series and fandom.

I am utterly disappointed in this book and I really wanted to enjoy it, but there were quite simply too many negative elements that make it what it is. The characters could have gone through a more thorough process of development in lieu of mindlessly plodding through the story line before finally reaching a climactic last quarter. I will give this book one bit of credit, and that it does have the foundations to be a great book, but it needed a lot more work before it was thrown into the ocean.

My first solid bit of advice to anyone who wants to read this: DON'T My second solid bit of advice to anyone who wants to read this and ignores the first bit of advice: Not too bad! My son was begging me to read this because he liked it so much. So I figured why not. Sounded fun. The writing wasn't the greatest, and there are definitely unanswered questions but it was enjoyable View 2 comments.

Dec 17, Finn McBride rated it it was amazing. Very Awesome My first review on December 18th, This book was very intriguing and added a lot to the story of Five Nights at Freddy's.

I really enjoyed the story, but found a few typos and grammar errors. When this book was announced my awesome dad got it for me on Kindle the day it was released.

I finished it in the span of on Very Awesome My first review on December 18th, This book was very intriguing and added a lot to the story of Five Nights at Freddy's. I finished it in the span of one day as I was in so much hype for it as a fan of Cawthon's "Five Nights at Freddy's". Hearing of his most recent spinoff "Sister Location" and noticing that in the image's source code on scottgames. Recognizing the name from "The Silver Eyes", I realized that I had to look back to it and read it more in depth.

When I started it again, I recalled how hyped I was reading the first line, He sees me. As I read on, I realized that I read too fast the first time through and picked up details I thought I missed. There were some things I noticed both times. For example, the grammatical errors.

So many times I noticed a forgotten comma, or incorrect punctuation, and forgotten quotation marks. This book needed not to be released as it was. It needed to be thoroughly edited and revised. I've never read a book with so many noticeable typos.

It doesn't change the story, but c'mon. Some of these were easily avoidable mistakes. With that out of the way, I liked all the things that were added to foreshadow what was coming. For instance, Charlie called Freddy yellow early on in the story. This seemed like a simple mistake, but for fans of Five Nights this was obvious that it was related in some way to Golden Freddy Fredbear. But some of it was rather too obvious.

Such as when we first encounter Dave. When I first read this book, I could tell almost immediately that he was to be the killer, the infamous Purple Guy. Other than that, there wasn't much else that was completely obvious. A problem I had were the characters of the story, all of which we haven't seen in the video game series yet.

Many times I couldn't tell which what character was being talked about. A lot of the names were alliterative. Charlie, Carlton, Jason, Jessica, and John. Then Marla and Lamar's names both share the same letters. And as for development, there wasn't much. Lamar received the least. There was one nod to a possible relationship between Lamar and Marla when Charlie bought the gauze at the drug store, and wasn't brought up for the rest of the story. Lamar seemed like he was thrown into the story, as he was rarely brought up, except for his relationship with Jason and Marla, which wasn't talked about.

Characters were an issue throughout the story. To lighten up the mood and talk about the good parts, there were many descriptive parts of the story in various places, such as the way the animatronics were described. The descriptions seemed real and lifelike and made me look around my room multiple times to make sure there weren't any silver eyed robotic pirate foxes nearby.

This brought in the horror element of the story. Along with the robots, they also described the torturous kidnappings, both from years prior and the time this story takes place.

The whole pizzeria's description seemed game accurate and realistic to places that actually exist. This was arguably the best part of the book as no "horror" book I've read before has made me tense up and make me feel like I was in the character's situation.

The Silver Eyes

The best parts of the story took place inside the restaurant s. I loved the attention to detail and what took place in the settings. Finally getting a glimpse inside Fredbear's Family Diner, something we haven't seen in the games was really cool. And just to read the animatronics' game-accurate movements and scaring the characters of the story was cool and somewhat nostalgic. It definitely reminded me of August when the first FNaF came out. I was slightly surprised on how Charlie's memory would work involving her past and Fredbear's.

Sometimes she'd recall whole conversations and surroundings by seeing one single object. Other times, she'd remember small details then she'd gain more and more memories by walking or driving around Hurricane.

Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes

This was a minor issue, but it was one that I thought about. The falling action was a little, well, cheesy. The animatronics were possessed the spirits of the children that had been murdered by Dave, with Michael taking the Golden Freddy Fredbear suit and the unnamed children with the original 4.

But, what about Charlie's long gone brother, Sammy? Was he just not cool enough to make it into the animatronic squad? Where does it fall into line, along with Sammy? I think they should've at least have a nod to the Puppet or Sammy once. Anyway, as Clay comes and gets the gang, Dave comes along in the Spring Bonnie Springtrap suit, he takes Charlie and she then traps him in the suit, leading to Golden Freddy disappearing and the originals taking Spring Bonnie down by Pirate's Cove.

The all go completely back to normal, for some reason without freaking out after murdering the killer of their friend and other kids. This was somewhat awkward, and felt a little rushed. The ending actually had emotion to it and hit me in the sweet spot. Charlie drives over with John to two unnamed headstones which the reader can confirm have the names of Charlie's father and Sammy. Charlie recalls one of her favorite moments with her father, before Fredbear's, before Freddy's, before anyone died and everyone was happy.

The story ends with them laughing and her father saying, Oh, Charlotte. Now, was this book a masterpiece? Was it enjoyable? Did it have flaws? Would I recommend it to a FNaF fan? Heck yes. Would I recommend it to someone who isn't familiar to the FNaF lore and story? I loved this book, and I would give it a 4. I was a little disappointed that doesn't contribute much to the game's lore yet. I am almost positive that the new spinoff will contribute more both to the game story and this novel's story.

We have to wait to find out. I'm glad I read this book, but I see why people didn't enjoy it as much as they wanted to. If you haven't read it, you probably haven't read my review. But, if you haven't, then I suggest you do. If you want to reread it, I suggest you should, as you'll pick up things you may've missed. Finn, signing off.

Dec 20, Dan Leonard rated it really liked it. Really good I wasn't sure what to expect when reading this, but it turned out to be a really good story. I would have rated it higher, but the spelling and grammatical errors were glaring in some spots. Maybe Scott should have had his crack bug testing team from the games proofread the book.

Maybe even an encounter with Springtrap and perhaps an appearance of the Puppet. View all 3 comments. I worked on this title. Feb 17, Daria rated it liked it Shelves: Jest i nasz antagonista Dave.

May 04, Jonathan Hurt rated it it was amazing. Jan 11, Candace Putnam rated it it was ok. I enjoyed it about as much as I could enjoy a Goosebumps novel in my late 20's.

I did find myself wanting to pick it up to read, but mostly because I was eagerly trying to get to more content with the animatronics -- I ended up completely disinterested in the human characters. If you liked the games, it's an interesting companion non-canon, from what I understand.

Important plot points are introduced nonch I love Scott's Five Nights at Freddy's games -- but I didn't have high hopes for the book. Important plot points are introduced nonchalantly and the character POV can change from one paragraph to the next I ended up retracing pages to make sure I was not reading in the wrong POV more than once.

Also, the way that surroundings are described buildings, crawlspaces, etc was confusing and took me out of the story while in my head I tried to figure out the layout of hallways, closets, etc. I wanted it to be much scarier -- there was only one part that really got me anxious: Again, I I think.

This exists???? I NEED it. I'm kind of obsessed with FNaF. It's got such a cool central mystery. Feb 06, Sandra Smiley rated it liked it.

Review starts here. While I'm not fond of the game because of the mechanics involved and I'm not that good of a gamer, I was totally intrigued by the story behind it. Supernatural murder story got my attention and I watched a bunch of play-throughs and theory videos to find out the timeline and mystery that was going on with the animatronics.

This book helped resolve a lot of unanswered questions that the designer left. It also didn't totally dismiss what theorists came up with either. Though a lot of it contradicts itself with what we see in the games. So we have the identities of the original owner of the diner and who was the first child murdered there.

As people correctly surmised, the "Purple Guy" was an employee of the diner, was known there, and did the killings. The difference here? The mini game shows a child crying outside the diner while someone in the Freddy suit was trying to entertain the kids. A man drives up and then the child is dead. In the book, Purple Guy was wearing his Bonnie costume what we know as Spring Bonnie , finds two children hiding in the wardrobe storage, debates who to take and then grabs one.

This is a major contradiction to what we saw earlier. Jumping now to the pizzaria, and game 2 is totally looked over. This child that was stolen from the diner should have become Marionette Boy, but since that restaurant is written out, this particular child will not come back for revenge. Instead this book talks about the first game's restaurant and the five children that were murdered at this site. Again, as we all agreed, it was the Purple Guy who does have a real name, and goes by other names to avoid the law that committed the murders.

Confirmed that he did stuff the children into the animatronic suits but never truly revealed by taking the suits apart and looking for remains. The cops in this story decided to let them stay there in the suits and not give them a proper burial which also contradicts a couple of scenes in the games in order to give peace to the souls of the children or their parents.

That one made no sense to me. Another contradiction, Purple Guy doesn't lure them into the safe room, but nabs them in the big furry paws and arms of Spring Bonnie and drags them away into the safe room. The safe room was supposed to not be equipped with security cameras, yet in one scene that's how the "heroes" find one of their own that was recently kidnapped.

Confirmed that the animatronics are haunted with the spirits of the kids, and there is identification of who was in Golden Freddy that would crash the games. At least there is some justice served as Purple Guy is killed at the end, but how it's done is similar and different than in the mini games.

He did not dismantle the animatronics, freeing the souls of the children so they could finish him in his favorite murdering suit. Instead one of the heroes of the story triggered the springlocks and killed him instead.

Since the designer of the games decided that the games were a major "dream sequence", it would have let Purple Guy get away with his crimes. At least this way justice was serve in some way, but the children are still trapped in their suits, which doesn't sit well with me at all. For the designer to say that the games were a part of the child's nightmare after the bite of 87, there shouldn't be any hauntings at all.

That was left in the book. I'm left to believe that the fourth and second game is supposed to be the kid's nightmares, since the designer left that pizzaria out completely of this book. Oh, and motives for the killings? Purple Guy was co-owner of the diner. Wanted the partner out so he staged the killings to make it look like the owner killed the kids, including one of his own. After that, he was just sick enough to kill for the fun of it, I suppose.

I'm glad there are some details filled in that were left out of the games. At the same time, it leaves more questions, maybe for other books? The writing style was to make it feel like you were watching a horror movie, but it was so bland in spots that it makes you want to skip over parts which could make you miss important information. The conclusions and how they came to the people in the books are terrible. There is no real reason why or how they came to the conclusions, and then didn't act on them to confirm it.

Because one hero now knows that the animatronics are wearable to a degree, he is able to figure out that the missing children are in the suits. Just jumps to that idea, with a concussion I may add, and circumstances make it so that they can't test this theory.

The cops do nothing now that they know the missing children are in the suits. Frustrating in so many ways. I was also very disappointed that the designer didn't leave a forward or a afterward to the book.

No dedications. Just a story. It's like he slapped this down in front of all of us digging through the Five Nights at Freddy's lore and walked away without a word. Trying to be mysterious? Doesn't have anything else to add after this?

Disappointed with us fans that we didn't like the "dream sequence" answer that kind of throws anything we came up with out the window? I have no idea. All in all, good to get some questions taken away. Things are confirmed in a roundabout way, and sometimes contradicts what we've seen before. Style of writing is a bit amateurish but still gave some of the horror movie feel.

Read if you're a fan of the games. If you're not, give it a pass because as a stand alone supernatural horror, you won't understand. Sure, I know Freddy is a bear hence the cover and a little like Chuck-e-Cheese. So, to be honest, I wasn't expecting much from this book. It was a huge surprise when I found myself completely creeped out! The idea of the animatronics moving is just as bad as dolls maybe even worse. The memories of Charlie's and even of John and Carlton's were interesting and helped give the group added lay "Never trust a rabbit, I say.

The memories of Charlie's and even of John and Carlton's were interesting and helped give the group added layers of personality and helped give an idea of who they were. I'll definitely be reading the next one Oct 23, Renata rated it liked it Shelves: Kind of confusing, which is to be expected since as stated I've never played these games, but I still basically got it and I really enjoyed the characters?

A uhhh ok so I have never played any of these games and I never will because I'm a real scaredycat and I only read this book for our bad books podcast because, like, obviously a book that's a tie in for a video game franchise about cursed animatronic animals or whatever is going to be terrible?? And their arcs?? Oct 22, Zach no rated it it was amazing.

Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes | FNaF: The Novel Wiki | FANDOM powered by Wikia

Very good book. Jul 19, Amanda Mccormick rated it really liked it Shelves: Curiosity leads Charlie and her friends back to the old pizza place, and they find it hidden and sealed, but still standing.

They discover a way inside, but things are not as they once were: The animatronic animals have a dark secret, and a murderous agenda. It's not that I love jumpscare games I do love jumpscare games, who am I kidding? The fact is, Scott Cawthon does a fantastic job of storytelling, and the lore involved within the games is just fantastic. When I realized that a book had come out, and it was only 2.

Of course I had to swoop up on the opportunity. I looked into it to see how canonical the novel is to the rest of the series, and Scott basically said that it's as cannon as anything else, but you can tell that this story runs a different timeline. That said, I took the background and framework - basically all of the lore that we learn - in this story to be true.

The fact that it's a bunch of teenagers in the restaurant is the part that you have to take with a grain of AU. That being said, let me get into my actual review. I honestly found this to be a really fantastic book. People have complained, due to the fact that it's not exactly edited properly I found that to be extremely entertaining, and part of the charm of the book.

Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes

It's not pristine, and it's not perfect. Scott clearly didn't sit and worry about what big word he could use in order to tell the story. He simply told a story - and that's what Scott does best. The main character is a treat for me - she's got some real inner conflicts going on, and it's only as the story develops that you get to delve into what happened to her, and why she behaves the way that she does. For the cons, I would say that some of the characters seem superfluous. We could have done with about 3 less friends, and the novel still would have been done just as well.

I can see how it would be a bit slow to get into, if you weren't on the FNAF hype, but I don't know anyone who doesn't know the story of these games The only other critic? I guess the only other thing that I can say in negative light to this is that, if you're expecting the animatronics to move around immediately, you've got another thing coming. It takes a while. I, personally, wasn't expecting it. I loved the pacing, so that wasn't an issue for me - but it has been for other people, I've noticed.

I do think that the pacing of this novel was great, and I really enjoyed it. It wasn't just lore, and it wasn't just horror. There was also an element of watching people and how they deal with grief, how they deal with terrible events that happen in their lives.

I really did enjoy the overall atmosphere of the story, and it left me wanting more. I think that Scott did a fantastic job, and if he wants to release a dozen other AU novels, I'm going to pick up each and every one. It was fantastic. Feb 17, Briar's Reviews rated it it was amazing Shelves: Five Night's at Freddy's: The worst part about this book yes I'm starting with the worst is that Scott Cawthon made it clear that this book is not completely canon and does not align up with the video games.

Once you finally connect all these dots and think you solve the story, Scott has to go and switch up his lore! But that doesn't ruin this book at all, if an Five Night's at Freddy's: But that doesn't ruin this book at all, if anything it makes you try to connect little dots here and there to match up with the video game universe lore.

This book was a great addition to the FNAF world. I really enjoyed reading this story from another point of view. It gave great visual cues and was one of the few "horror YA" novels that I could actually get into. For those who are into horror, and carnivals or old childhood tales, this book is definitely for you! These scary animatronics are attacking children and have even killed in the past. Or so they thought There are bits and pieces that seem out of place, like specific markings on floorings being described or old childhood memories that seem to appear out of nowhere, but I know Scott Cawthon - everything is important.

Perhaps in the next book these silly, little descriptions and features of this book will change the way we look at FNAF forever. I am incredibly excited to see Charlie's story continue in the next novel which HAS been announced! Five out of five stars! Dec 20, Laurel S rated it really liked it. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.

To view it, click here. Basically, Charlie is the daughter of the creator of the animatronics. When her old friends come into town for a funeral, they go back to the old, run-down, pizzeria. I really liked this book. It was pretty scary, for me at least, but wasn't full-on horror. It also added on a little bit to the lore of the game, which I enjoyed as well.

Overall, its a good book and an even better one for fans of FNaF. View 1 comment. Sep 15, JoshuaG gates rated it it was amazing. Mar 14, Garrett Pope rated it really liked it. Personal Response: I thought this book was an 8 out of 10 because it had a good ending but about half of the book was kind of boring. The only part of the book I wished was changed would be the first act, because it was quite dry. The book starts with Charlie going back to the town of Hurricane for a ceremony.

The morning of the the ceremony Charlie meets up Personal Response: The morning of the the ceremony Charlie meets up with John, Carlton, and Jessica. The four of them find the pizzeria and explore it for a while. They leave and Charlie goes back to her motel room with Jessica. The next day, Charlie and Jessica are woken up by Marla banging on their door.

Marla is happy to see Charlie. Jessica asks where Jason is. Marla gets Jason and the girls get ready for their meetup a diner. An hour later, Charlie arrives at the diner with Jessica, Marla, and Jason. Charlie finds John, Carlton, and Lamar in a booth.

They are all dressed up for the ceremony, except Jason. Michael was murdered in the restaurant ten years ago. After the ceremony, Charlie goes back to her old house with John. They go into the garage where some old machine parts are lying around.

Some tools on a table are sitting there and they look like they were just cleaned off. Charlie and John leave and go to the abandoned mall again. In the pizzeria, Charlie and her friends get the animatronics to work again. They mess with the animatronics until Charlie gets her arm sliced open by Foxy. Foxy has a hook on his arm. Charlie gets her arm tied up and starts to feel woozy.

The group leaves and get spotted by a guard that is far away. Back the motel, Jessica and John are waiting for Charlie to return. John stays the night in the room. The next day, Charlie wakes up and tries to sneak out. Charlie is caught by John and the two start to talk.

The two find it and Charlie has a flashback about her and a little boy. The little boy is her brother, who was also murdered. She wakes up and she is back at the motel. After an hour, John picks up Charlie and they go to the pizzeria. John picks up Charlie and they go to dinner. After dinner, the gang goes to the mall where they are met by a security guard named Dave.

Dave also wants to go to the pizzeria, so the group bring him. Dave somehow knows how to run the animatronics perfectly.

The gang splits up and Dave sneaks away. Jason finds Carlton on a stage, but Carlton gets taken by a gold bunny. Jason tells the gang, so they go find another security guard named Dunn.

Back at the pizzeria, Officer Dunn looks for. Everything is fine until he gets stabbed and killed by the gold bunny. They rush to the library to find some old information about the murders.

Marla finds them and tells them that Jason is gone. Back in the pizzeria, Carlton wakes up and he is stuffed into a suit. Dave happens to be the one who took Carlton to an office in the pizzeria. Back at the entrance of the abandoned mall, the crew arrives to find Jason. The pizzeria happens to be locked up, so the gang get in through the roof.

They split into groups to look for Carlton and Jason. Marla finds Jason, but sees that Dave is going to attack the other group. Back in the office, Carlton is slowly inching across the floor, but stops when he sees a creature. Back in the security room, Marla notices that Bonnie is gone from the stage. Bonnie is a blue bunny animatronic that has a guitar. Charlie happens to be getting chased by Bonnie.

She hides from him. Charlie finds Carlton and slowly gets him out of the suit. Carlton thinks that Michael is in a golden Freddy suit. Back in the security room, Foxy takes Jason and Marla does not try to stop him.

Charlie and Carlton meet back up with Jessica and John. Dave tries to attack them, but Charlie knocks him out. Back at the Pizzeria, Jason wakes up and realizes he is on stage.