Child's Play 3

Last updated

Child's Play 3
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Jack Bender
Written by Don Mancini
Based on Characters
by Don Mancini
Produced by Robert Latham Brown
Cinematography John R. Leonetti
Edited by
  • Scott Wallace
  • Edward A. Warschilka Jr.
Music by
Distributed byUniversal Pictures [1]
Release date
  • August 30, 1991 (1991-08-30)
Running time
90 minutes [1]
CountryUnited States [1]
Budget$13 million
Box office$20.5 million [2]

Child's Play 3 is a 1991 American slasher film and the third installment in the Child's Play film series. The film is written by Don Mancini and directed by Jack Bender. Brad Dourif once again reprised his role as Chucky from the previous films while new cast members include Justin Whalin, Perrey Reeves and Jeremy Sylvers. Although released only nine months after Child's Play 2 , the story takes place eight years following the events of that film, and one month before the events of Bride of Chucky (which was made seven years later). It was executive-produced by David Kirschner, who produced the first two Child's Play films.


Released on August 30, 1991, in the United States by Universal Pictures, Child's Play 3 received mixed-to-negative reviews from critics and disappointed at the box office, grossing only $20.5 million worldwide against a budget of $13 million. [3]

The film became notorious in the United Kingdom when it was suggested it might have inspired the real-life murders of British children James Bulger and Suzanne Capper, [4] suggestions rejected by officers investigating both cases. [5] [6] [7] [8]


Eight years after Chucky's second demise, the Play Pals company resumes manufacturing Good Guy dolls and re-opens the abandoned factory. A splash of blood from Chucky's corpse is inadvertently mixed in with the plastic being used to produce the dolls, reviving him in an updated body. Chucky is given to Play Pals CEO Mr. Sullivan, whom he tortures using various toys before strangling him to death, and then uses computer records to locate Andy Barclay.

Now 16, Andy has been sent to Kent Military School after failing to cope in several foster homes. Colonel Cochrane, the school's commandant, advises Andy to forget his "fantasies" about the doll. Andy befriends cadets Harold Aubrey Whitehurst; Ronald Tyler, an 8-year-old cadet; and Kristin De Silva, for whom he develops romantic feelings. He also meets Brett C. Shelton, a sadistic lieutenant colonel who routinely bullies the cadets.

Tyler is asked to deliver a package to Andy's room. Tyler realizes that the package contains a Good Guy doll and takes it to the cellar to open it. Chucky bursts from the package and is incensed to find Tyler instead of Andy, but remembering he can possess the first person who learns his true identity, he tells Tyler his secret. Before Chucky can enact the ritual, Cochrane interrupts them and confiscates the doll, throwing it into a garbage truck. Chucky escapes by luring the driver into the truck's compactor and crushing him to death.

That night, Chucky attacks Andy and tells him his plans for taking over Tyler's body. Before Andy can fight back, Shelton comes in and takes the doll from him. Andy then sneaks into Shelton's room to recover it; Shelton awakens to confront him, only to find that Chucky has vanished. Suspecting the doll was stolen, Shelton forces all the cadets to do exercises as punishment. Chucky attempts to possess Tyler again, but they are interrupted by De Silva and fellow cadet Ivers. Later, a knife-wielding Chucky surprises Cochrane, unintentionally shocking him into a fatal heart attack. The next morning, Andy tries to convince Tyler that Chucky is evil, but Tyler doesn't believe him. Meanwhile, Chucky kills the camp barber Sergeant Botnick by slashing his throat with a straight razor when Botnick attempts to cut his hair. Whitehurst witnesses this and flees.

Despite Cochrane's death, the school's annual war games are ordered to proceed as planned, with cadets divided between a "Red Team" and "Blue Team". Andy and Shelton are both on the Blue Team. Chucky secretly replaces the paint bullets of the Red team with live ammunition. When the simulation begins, Chucky lures Tyler away from his team. Finally realizing that Chucky is evil, Tyler stabs him with a pocket knife and flees to find Andy. Chucky then attacks De Silva and holds her hostage, forcing Andy to exchange Tyler for De Silva. The Blue team and Red team arrive on the scene and open fire; during the crossfire, Shelton is killed by a bullet from the Red team, while Tyler escapes in the chaos. Chucky tosses a grenade at the quarrelling cadets. Whitehurst leaps on top of the grenade, sacrificing himself to save the others.

Chucky kills a security guard and kidnaps Tyler. Andy and De Silva pursue Chucky and Tyler into a haunted house themed roller-coaster at a nearby carnival called "The Devil's Lair". Chucky shoots De Silva in the leg; she tells Andy to go and face him alone. Andy shoots Chucky several times, destroying his left arm and one shot in the chest which prevents him from finishing the voodoo chant to possess Tyler. When Chucky attacks Andy, Tyler gives Andy his pocket knife, which he uses to cut off Chucky's right hand. Andy then throws Chucky down into a massive metal fan that is part of the attraction, Andy and Tyler watch from above as it shreds Chucky to pieces, finally killing him. Afterwards, Andy is taken away by the police for questioning while De Silva is rushed to the hospital. Tyler's fate remains unknown as the carnival closes down.


Justin Whalin portrays a 16-year-old Andy Barclay in Child's Play 3 Justin Whalin at WonderCon 2009.JPG
Justin Whalin portrays a 16-year-old Andy Barclay in Child's Play 3


Universal Studios had Don Mancini begin writing the third installment for the series before Child's Play 2 was released, causing pressure to him to draft a storyline on such a tight schedule. [9] The film was formally greenlit after the successful release of its predecessor with a release date nine months away.

Mancini initially wanted to introduce the concept of "multiple Chuckys" in the movie, but due to budget constraints the idea was eventually scrapped. [10] Mancini later used this concept for the 2017 sequel Cult of Chucky . It also was intended to open with a scene of a security guard portrayed by John Ritter frightening off a group of trespassing children at the Good Guys factory by telling them scary stories about Chucky. After Mancini decided to make Andy Barclay 16 years old, he considered recasting the role with Jonathan Brandis before hiring Justin Whalin. Before Jack Bender became director, Mancini wanted to hire Peter Jackson. [11]

Principal photography began on February 4, 1991, at the Kemper Military School in Boonville, Missouri. Further filming took place in California at Los Angeles and the Universal Studios Lot in Universal City. The carnival scenes were filmed in Valencia, California. [1] The puppeteers made the doll speak using computer technology to control its mouth movements to align with Dourif's prerecorded dialogue. [11] [1] N. Brock Winkless IV returned to work as one of Chucky's puppeteers, [12] as did Van Snowden.


A tie-in novel was later written by Matthew J. Costello. Just like Child's Play 2, this novel had some of the author's own parts. In the beginning (unlike the film's), in the Play Pals factory, a rat scours for food and chews on Chucky's remains. Blood then leaks out of the remains and somehow leaks into another doll. Chucky's death in this book is also different. In the novel, Andy shoots Chucky in the chest and causes his body to fall to the floor, and watches his head shatter to blood, metal and plastic.


Child's Play 3 opened in second place behind Dead Again to $5.7 million over the 4-day 1991 Labor Day weekend, which the Los Angeles Times called "slow numbers". [13] It finished its theatrical run with $15 million in the US, and a total of $20.5 million worldwide. [2]


On Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 21% based on reviews from 14 critics, and an average rating is 4.50/10, making it the poorest reviewed film in the series on the site. [14] On Metacritic it has a score of 27% based on reviews from 13 critics, indicating "generally unfavorable reviews". [15]

Chris Hicks of the Deseret News called it "perverse" and criticized the film's plot. [16] Caryn James of The New York Times called the Chucky doll "an impressive technological achievement" but said the film "misses the sharpness and dark humor" of the original film. [17] Variety called it a "noisy, mindless sequel" with good acting. [18] Richard Harrington of The Washington Post wrote, "Chucky himself is an animatronic delight, but one suspects the film's energies and budget have all been devoted to what is essentially a one-trick pony." [19] Stephen Wigle of The Baltimore Sun called it "fun for any fan of the slasher genre". [20]

Series creator Don Mancini said that this was his least favorite entry in the series, adding that he ran out of ideas after the second film. [21] He elaborated further in 2013 stating that he was not pleased with the casting, feeling Jeremy Sylvers was too old for the role of Tyler and Dakin Matthews was not the "R. Lee Ermey" archetype he was looking for in Colonel Cochrane. [10]

Mancini would not make another entry in the Chucky series until seven years later, with Bride of Chucky . In a 2017 interview, director Jack Bender also dismissed the film by calling it "kinda silly".[ citation needed ]


This film was nominated at the Saturn Award as Best Horror Film and Justin Whalin was nominated as Best Performance by a Younger Actor for his performance in this film. Andrew Robinson was nominated as Best Supporting Actor at the Fangoria Chainsaw Award.

Home media

Child's Play 3 was originally released on home video in North America on March 12, 1992 and on DVD on October 7, 2003.[ citation needed ] It was also released in multiple collections, including The Chucky Collection (alongside Child's Play 2 and Bride of Chucky), released on October 7, 2003; [22] Chucky – The Killer DVD Collection (alongside Child's Play 2, Bride and Seed of Chucky), released on September 19, 2006; [23] Chucky: The Complete Collection (alongside Child's Play 1 and 2, Bride, Seed and Curse of Chucky), released on October 8, 2013; [24] and Chucky: Complete 7-Movie Collection (alongside Child's Play 1 and 2, Bride, Seed, Curse and Cult of Chucky), released on October 3, 2017.

Child's Play 3 was released on 4K Ultra HD by Scream! Factory on August 16, 2022. This release included a new 4K scan from the original camera negative, a new Dolby Atmos track and several interviews recorded in 2022 with creator Don Mancini, actress Perry Reeves, executive producer David Kirschner, executive producer Robert Latham Brown, actor Michael Chieffo, makeup artist Craig Reardon and production designer Richard Sawyer. [25]

James Bulger murder

A suggested link with the film was made after the murder of James Bulger. The killers, who were ten years old at the time, were said to have imitated a scene in which one of Chucky's victims is splashed with blue paint. Although these allegations against the film have never been proven, the case led to some new legislation for video films. [26] Psychologist Guy Cumberbatch stated, "The link with a video was that the father of one of the boys – Jon Venables – had rented Child's Play 3 some months earlier." [27] However, the police officer who directed the investigation, Albert Kirby, found that the son, Jon, was not living with his father at the time and was unlikely to have seen the film. Moreover, the boy disliked horror films—a point later confirmed by psychiatric reports. Thus the police investigation, which had specifically looked for a video link, concluded there was none.[ citation needed ] Despite this, the film remained controversial in Europe, and both Sky Television in the United Kingdom and Canal+ in Spain refused to broadcast the film as regular programming. [1]


The film was followed by Bride of Chucky in 1998, Seed of Chucky in 2004, Curse of Chucky in 2013, Cult of Chucky in 2017, and the TV series Chucky in 2021.

Halloween Horror Nights

In 2009, the climax of Child's Play 3 received its own maze at Universal Studios ' Halloween Horror Nights , entitled Chucky's Fun House.

This is not the first time Chucky has been featured in Halloween Horror Nights. Since 1992, Chucky has starred in his own shows, Chucky's In-Your-Face Insults and Chucky's Insult Emporium. Curse of Chucky also received its own Scarezone in the 2013 lineup. [28]

See also

Related Research Articles

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Brad Dourif</span> American actor (b. 1950)

Bradford Claude Dourif is an American actor. He was nominated for an Oscar, and won a Golden Globe and a BAFTA Award for his film debut role as Billy Bibbit in One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975). He is also known for portraying Gríma Wormtongue in The Lord of the Rings series (2002–2003) and voicing Chucky in the Child's Play franchise (1988–present).

<i>Childs Play</i> (1988 film) 1988 American slasher film by Tom Holland

Child's Play is a 1988 American slasher film directed by Tom Holland, from a screenplay by Holland, Don Mancini and John Lafia, and based on a story by Mancini. It is the first film in the Child's Play series and the first installment to feature the character Chucky. It stars Catherine Hicks and Chris Sarandon with Brad Dourif as Chucky. Its plot follows a widowed mother who gives a doll to her son, unaware that the doll is possessed by the soul of a serial killer.

<i>Childs Play 2</i> 1990 American slasher film by John Lafia

Child's Play 2 is a 1990 American slasher film and the direct sequel to Child's Play, written by Don Mancini and directed by John Lafia, one of the co-writers of the first film. It is the second installment in the Child's Play franchise and set two years after the first film; the plot follows Charles Lee Ray continuing his pursuit for Andy Barclay, who was placed in foster care, and transferring his soul into him after being resurrected. Alex Vincent and Brad Dourif reprised their roles while Christine Elise, Jenny Agutter, Gerrit Graham and Grace Zabriskie joined the cast.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Don Mancini</span> American screenwriter, director and producer

George Donald Mancini is an American screenwriter and film director, most notable for the Child's Play franchise.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Chucky (character)</span> Fictional character and antagonist in the Childs Play franchise

Charles Lee Ray is the main antagonist of the Child's Play slasher film franchise. Chucky is portrayed as a vicious serial killer who, as he bleeds out from a gunshot wound, transfers his soul into a "Good Guy" doll and continuously tries to transfer it to a human body. He later decides to transfer his soul across numerous doll bodies in an attempt to take over the world. The character has become one of the most recognizable horror icons and has been referenced numerous times in popular culture. In 1999, the Chucky character was nominated for the MTV Movie Award for Best Villain for the film Bride of Chucky. He was created by writer John Lafia for a rewrite of Don Mancini's original script for Child's Play and is portrayed by Brad Dourif in both live action and voice over. For the 2019 remake of the same name, Mark Hamill voiced an artificial intelligence (AI) version of Chucky as a tragic villain, having previously voiced the Charles Lee Ray version of the character in an episode of Robot Chicken.

<i>Childs Play</i> (franchise) American slasher film series

Child's Play is an American horror media franchise created by Don Mancini. The films mainly focus on Chucky, a notorious serial killer who frequently escapes death by performing a voodoo ritual to transfer his soul into a "Good Guy" doll. The original film, Child's Play, was released on November 9, 1988. The film has spawned six sequels, a television series, a remake, comic books, a video game, and tie-in merchandise. The first, second, and fourth films were box office successes with all of the films earning over $182 million worldwide. Including revenues from sales of videos, DVDs, VOD and merchandise, the franchise has generated over $250 million. It also won a Saturn Award for Best Horror Franchise.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Fiona Dourif</span> American actress and producer

Fiona Christianne Dourif is an American actress and producer. She is known for her role as Bart Curlish in BBC America's Dirk Gently's Holistic Detective Agency and as the young Diane Jones in Dustin Lance Black's When We Rise. She has appeared in Showtime's Shameless, and in a recurring role on NBC's The Blacklist, and starred as Nica Pierce in the 2013 horror film Curse of Chucky, its sequel Cult of Chucky, and the television series Chucky, all of which are part of the Child's Play franchise; she appears in these works alongside her father, Brad Dourif, who portrays the series' main antagonist, Chucky. In 2018, she was cast as Good Leader Tavis in the USA Network series The Purge.

<i>Bride of Chucky</i> 1998 American slasher film by Ronny Yu

Bride of Chucky is a 1998 American black comedy horror film written by Don Mancini and directed by Ronny Yu. The fourth installment in the Child's Play franchise, it stars Jennifer Tilly, Brad Dourif, John Ritter, Katherine Heigl, and Nick Stabile. Unlike the first three films, Bride of Chucky takes a markedly humorous turn towards self-referential parody. It also departs from the Andy Barclay storyline of the first three films, focusing mainly on series villain Chucky, a doll possessed by a serial killer, and his former lover and accomplice Tiffany, whose soul is also transferred into a doll.

<i>Seed of Chucky</i> 2004 American black comedy slasher film by Don Mancini

Seed of Chucky is a 2004 black comedy slasher film, the fifth installment of the Child's Play series, and sequel to 1998's Bride of Chucky as well as the first film to be distributed by another company since the original Child's Play. The film was written and directed by Don Mancini, who created the series and has written all of the films, and stars Jennifer Tilly, Redman, Hannah Spearritt, John Waters, Billy Boyd and Brad Dourif. With this entry, Mancini made his directorial debut. The film is set six years after Bride of Chucky and follows a young doll named Glen, the son of Chucky and Tiffany, resurrecting his parents, causing chaos.

<i>Curse of Chucky</i> 2013 American slasher film by Don Mancini

Curse of Chucky is a 2013 American horror film and the sixth installment of the Child's Play franchise. The film was written and directed by Don Mancini, who created the franchise and wrote the first six films. It stars Fiona Dourif, Danielle Bisutti, Brennan Elliott, Maitland McConnell, Chantal Quesnelle, Summer Howell, A Martinez, and Brad Dourif. The film grossed $3.8 million in DVD sales.

N. Brock Winkless IV was an American puppeteer and visual effects technician. He was the puppeteer of Chucky in the 1988 horror film, Child's Play, and its first three sequels., as well as the puppeteer of the Crypt Keeper in several episodes of the HBO television series, Tales from the Crypt.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Nica Pierce</span> Fictional character in the Childs Play franchise

Nica Pierce is a fictional character in the Child's Play franchise. She was created by Don Mancini and is portrayed by Fiona Dourif. She is the protagonist in two of the seven films, first appearing in Curse of Chucky (2013) and subsequently in Cult of Chucky (2017). She is also featured in the USA Network and Syfy produced Chucky television series.

<i>Cult of Chucky</i> 2017 American supernatural horror film

Cult of Chucky is a 2017 American supernatural slasher film written and directed by Don Mancini. The seventh installment of the Child's Play franchise, following the 2013 film Curse of Chucky, it stars Fiona Dourif, Michael Therriault, Adam Hurtig, Alex Vincent, Elisabeth Rosen, Grace Lynn Kung, Marina Stephenson Kerr, Zak Santiago, Ali Tataryn, Jennifer Tilly, Christine Elise and Brad Dourif. Cult of Chucky began production in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada in January 2017 and premiered at the London FrightFest Film Festival on August 24 the same year. As with the previous film, it was released direct-to-video by Universal Pictures Home Entertainment via Blu-ray, DVD and VOD on October 3.

Kyle (<i>Childs Play</i>) Fictional character in the Childs Play franchise

Kyle is a fictional character in the Child's Play franchise, created by Don Mancini and portrayed by actress Christine Elise. She first appeared in John Lafia's Child's Play 2 (1990) and has a cameo appearance in Don Mancini's Cult of Chucky (2017). Kyle is a main character in the Child's Play novels and comic book adaptations.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Andy Barclay</span> Fictional character in the Childs Play franchise

Andy Barclay is a fictional character and protagonist of the Child's Play horror film series. He is a young boy who, after receiving a Good Guy doll for his sixth birthday, is the prime suspect in a series of mysterious murders. In reality the murders are being committed by the doll, which was possessed by serial killer Charles Lee Ray. The duo go on to become archenemies. Andy Barclay is portrayed by actor Alex Vincent in the original Child's Play film, Child's Play 2, Curse of Chucky, Cult of Chucky and in the Chucky television series. Justin Whalin played Andy in Child's Play 3, while Gabriel Bateman played Andy in the 2019 reboot of Child's Play. Andy is mentioned, but does not appear in Bride of Chucky and Seed of Chucky.

<i>Childs Play</i> (2019 film) 2019 horror film by Lars Klevberg

Child's Play is a 2019 horror film directed by Lars Klevberg from a screenplay written by Tyler Burton Smith. Serving both as a remake of the 1988 eponymous film and a reboot of the Child's Play franchise, the film stars Aubrey Plaza, Gabriel Bateman, Brian Tyree Henry, and Mark Hamill as the voice of Chucky. It follows a family terrorized by a high-tech doll who develops self-awareness and becomes subsequently hostile and murderous.

<i>Chucky</i> (TV series) American horror television series

Chucky is an American horror television series created by Don Mancini and based on the Child's Play film franchise. It serves as a sequel to Cult of Chucky, the seventh film in the franchise, and stars Brad Dourif reprising his role as the voice of the titular character, alongside Zackary Arthur, Alyvia Alyn Lind, Teo Briones, and Björgvin Arnarson. The cast also includes Fiona Dourif, Alex Vincent, Christine Elise, Jennifer Tilly, and Billy Boyd reprising their roles from previous films.

<i>Chucky</i> (season 1) American horror television series

The first season of the American horror series Chucky, created by Don Mancini, premiered on Syfy and USA Network on October 12, 2021 and concluded on November 30, 2021. The season consists of 8 episodes. The series is based on the Child's Play film franchise.

<i>Chucky</i> (season 2) American horror television series

The second season of the American horror series Chucky, created by Don Mancini, was broadcast simultaneously on Syfy and USA Network between October 5 and November 23, 2022, comprising eight episodes. Based on the Child's Play film franchise, the series serves as a sequel to Cult of Chucky, and stars Brad Dourif reprising his role as the voice of the titular character, alongside Zackary Arthur, Alyvia Alyn Lind, and Björgvin Arnarson in the ensemble cast.


  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 "Child's Play 3 (1991)". AFI Catalog of Feature Films . Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  2. 1 2 "Child's Play 3". Box Office Mojo . Retrieved August 23, 2020.
  3. "How Much Did Child's Play Cost to Make?". Screen Rant. June 19, 2019. Retrieved October 25, 2022.
  4. Thompson, Kenneth (2005). Moral Panics. Routledge. p. 100. ISBN   9781134811625.
  5. "No conclusive link between videos and violence". BBC . January 7, 1998. Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  6. Kirby, Terry; Foster, Jonathan (November 26, 1993). "Video link to Bulger murder disputed". The Independent . London. Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  7. Elstein, David (December 22, 1993). "Demonising a decoy". The Guardian. London.
  8. "U.K. Proposes Rules, Penalties On Rental Of Violent Videos". Billboard . New York. April 23, 1994.
  9. "10 Behind-The-Scenes Facts About The Making Of Child's Play 3". ScreenRant. September 5, 2020. Retrieved May 29, 2021.
  10. 1 2 Bibbiani, William. The Chucky Files – Don Mancini on Child's Play 3 (1991) . Retrieved December 10, 2017 via YouTube.
  11. 1 2 "10 Behind-The-Scenes Facts About The Making Of Child's Play 3". ScreenRant. September 5, 2020. Retrieved May 29, 2021.
  12. Cheng, Cheryl (July 30, 2015). "N. Brock Winkless IV, the Puppeteer of Chucky in 'Child's Play,' Dies at 56". The Hollywood Reporter . Retrieved August 23, 2015.
  13. Fox, David J. (September 4, 1991). "Weekend Box Office : 'Dead' Enlivens Labor Day Business". Los Angeles Times . Archived from the original on January 20, 2012. Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  14. "Child's Play 3 (1991)". Rotten Tomatoes . Retrieved January 23, 2023.
  15. "Child's Play 3". Metacritic . Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  16. "Child's Play 3". Deseret News . Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  17. James, Caryn (August 30, 1991). "Child's Play 3". The New York Times . Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  18. "Child's Play 3". Variety . December 31, 1990. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  19. Harrington, Richard (August 30, 1991). "'Child's Play 3'". The Washington Post . Retrieved August 23, 2015.
  20. Wigle, Stephen (August 30, 1991). "'Child's Play 3': Chucky's back--more amusing and disturbing than ever". The Baltimore Sun . Archived from the original on March 7, 2016. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  21. Zupan, Michael (October 11, 2013). "Chucky: The Complete Collection (Blu-ray)". DVD Talk . Retrieved August 23, 2015.
  22. Goldman, Eric (September 8, 2006). "Double Dip Digest: Child's Play". IGN . Retrieved January 17, 2016.
  23. Jane, Ian (September 21, 2006). "Chucky: The Killer DVD Collection". DVD Talk . Retrieved January 17, 2016.
  24. Zupan, Michael (October 11, 2013). "Chucky: The Complete Collection (Blu-ray)". DVD Talk . Retrieved January 17, 2016.
  25. "Child's Play 3 [Collector's Edition] + Exclusive Poster – UHD/Blu-ray :: Shout! Factory". Retrieved August 29, 2022.
  26. Morrison, Blake (February 6, 2003). "Life after James". The Guardian . London. Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  27. Faux, Ronald; Frost, Bill (November 25, 1993). "Boys guilty of Bulger murder". The Times . London. Retrieved April 21, 2011.
  28. "Universal Studios Halloween Horror Nights Introduces Chucky and Purge Scarezone". August 15, 2013. Archived from the original on August 17, 2013. Retrieved September 19, 2018.