nn5n Foundation
Branch of SCP Foundation
nn5n: scp-4876 I'm having a good time
EuclidSCP-4876 I'm having a good timeRate: -12

Exterior of SCP-4876

Item #: SCP-4876

Object Class: Euclid

Special Containment Procedures: All personnel assigned to SCP-4876 need to be aware of the memetic effects of advertisements related to and people affected by SCP-4876 and must be protected against this by undergoing the HEADBANG//2 memetic inoculation. If any personnel still displays anomalous behaviour when exposed to such instances, they should recieve class B amnestics and be reassigned to a different project not relating to concert venues.

SCP-4876 can not be destroyed by any means known to the Foundation. Containment thus focuses on minimizing the amount of people exposed to its secondary anomalous effects. The 5TAG3D1V3 algorithm continually scans the internet for any mention of SCP-4876 and deletes the webpage immediately. 5TAG3D1V3 has been incredibly relatively succesful in doing this, as no SCP-4876 event has taken place for 3 years five months.

Description: SCP-4876 is a concert venue located in [REDACTED]. Its origins are unknown; any notion of the object's existence appears suddenly in the city's records in 20██. The building's anomalous properties become apparent when one enters through the front door. SCP-4876's interior can change size, depending on the capacity needed for the specific event. When no event is taking place, the interior holds the size of the last event that occured in SCP-4876. Interior sizes reported range from 'small pub with a podium' to 'massive stadium with thousands of seats'. People who enter the building do not regard this property as out of the ordinary. Any attempts to communicate with the 'staff' of the venue have failed, as they seem to disappear once they are talked to. This has caused the Foundation to theorize that these entities are in fact a part of SCP-4876.

SCP-4876's primary anomalous effect occurs once a concert is taking place within the building.1 The concert will proceed without any anomalities, until the point where the performing artist (or, in the case of a band performing, the frontman/frontwoman) asks the crowd a question to which the typical response would be to vocalize as loudly as possible. Examples include 'Are you having a good time?' and 'How are you feeling tonight, [REDACTED]?'.

After this question is asked, the crowd emits a high-pitched scream with a volume that exceeds 300 dB. The volume and pitch of this noise is not depedent on the amount of people present in the venue, and the noise appears to be completely identical during every event. The noise lasts exactly seventy (70) seconds without changing either pitch or volume. The vocalization is undetectable from outside SCP-4876. The performing artist reacts to the noise with visible fright and will usually cover their ears in pain, as would be expected from such a high volume. No member of the crowd shows any sign of distress at any point during the event. At no point during the crowd's vocalization does any of the performing artists attempt to get of the stage. It is unknown whether this is part of SCP-4876's anomalous effect or a natural psychological reaction to this type of noise.

After ten (10) seconds of exposure to the sound, the artist's clothes will fly off of their body completely. After fifteen (15) seconds, the artist's skin will start to show signs of second and third degree burns. After twenty-eight (28) seconds, skin will start sloughing of off their body and splatter on the wall behind them. The skin will have completely dissapeared after forty-two (42) seconds, exposing the artist's skeletal muscles to the air. The performer's entire digestive tract is [DATA EXPUNGED] after sixty-three (63) seconds. When the noise stops, the artist(s) fall(s) to the floor. Through reviewing video footage of one of these events, it has been confirmed that the performer is still alive at this point and thus possibly conscious.

After the cessation of the noise, all members of the crowd with either front row seats or standing positions at the podium will enter the stage and start to consume the body or bodies of the performing artist. The remainder of the crowd makes movements and sounds that suggest the concert is still going on. The performers' bodies are consumed in the time it would take to play the last song that's mentioned on their setlist. After the bodies are completely consumed, the crowd cheers and exits the building as would be expected. When members are questioned about the events that took place inside, they will usually remark that they had a great time and are looking forward to visiting the venue another time and you should come too.


Interior of SCP-4876 upon its discovery.

SCP-4876's secondary effect starts taking effect the day after the event took place. Social media accounts supposedly run by the venue will post photographs of the event on multiple platforms.2 As would be expected, many of these images are explicit and often show [DATA EXPUNGED]. Anyone viewing these photos will describe them as being normal concert photos, unless the subject has had the necessary precautions taken to counter the memetic effects of SCP-4876. Any review published about the event describes it as being a very pleasant experience and often mentions the high quality of the venue. These reviews urge the reader to visit the venue when the next event takes place. When questioned about these reviews, authors express confusion and show no knowledge of writing the text or ever attending the concert, but remark that they would certainly enjoy visiting the venue sometime and invite the interviewer to come with them.

Advertisements and possibilities to buy tickets for an upcoming event appear spontaneously on regular ticketing and promotional sites approximately four days after the event took place. This event will always have a higher capacity than the previous event and will host an artist with a larger global audience than the previous one. Artist managers and booking agents react similarly to questions about the event as reviewers do, and why wouldn't they? It's gonna be awesome man, you should come with me! urging the questioner to attend the concert. If no action is taken to stop the advertising of the concert, the next event will again take place in the way described above, but with
a larger audience. Advertisments have shown to be incredibly convincing; 98% of viewers will buy a ticket after viewing such an advertisement, even if the subject has no knowledge of the nature of the artist's music or is completely disinterested in music in general.

The artists that were supposedly killed during the previous event appear completely unharmed at their next planned concert. DNA-tests have shown a perfect match with samples collected from the artist prior to the event. The performer shows no anomalities during the first week after the event. After eight (8) days however, they will feel depressed and often complain of suicidal thoughts. When questioned about the nature of this change in behaviour, they mention having peaked when they played at the best venue in the world, we should go check that place out! I heard it attracts the wildest crowds and everybody is always crowdsurfing, artists really love playing there! SCP-4876. The artist will usually cancel the rest of their tour and cease to create new music. 50% of affected performers commits suicide within five years of the event, the remaining 50% will struggle with depression and a complete lack of creativity until they die of natural causes.

All attempts by the Foundation to stop a sold-out SCP-4876 event from happening have been met with faillure3 and that's great, because the inside looks incredible! Accoustics are also great by the way, you can hear everything with perfect clarity all the way in the back. Still, it's best to stand all the way up front, right? Dude let's go there next time anyone's playing! I heard aaAaaAAAAaaahaahaHA will put up a great show!

page revision: 3, last edited: 25 Sep 2018 02:24
Unless otherwise stated, the content of this page is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License

Privacy Policy of website