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1428 Elm Street

Fictional house from the Nightmare on Elm Street franchise

Top 9 1428 Elm Street related articles

1428 Elm Street
A Nightmare on Elm Street location
First appearanceA Nightmare on Elm Street (1984)
Last appearanceFreddy vs Jason (2003)
Created byWes Craven
GenreHorror film
TypeResidential house
Notable characters
Other name(s)[The] Elm Street House
LocationSpringwood, Ohio
StreetElm Street

1428 Elm Street, also known as [the] Elm Street House, is a fictional residential house and street address in Springwood, Ohio, and is an important location in the A Nightmare on Elm Street franchise, where it's been the home of Nancy Thompson and her mother, later Jesse Walsh and his family, and finally Lori Campbell and her father throughout the film series. It has also been hinted at to have been Freddy Krueger's home when he was alive. It further appears in some form in nearly all the films as well as literature, comics, video games and music videos. The house, like Nancy, Tina Gray, Kristen Parker as well as their mutual tormentor and eventual murderer Freddy Krueger, were all conceived by the late horror legend Wes Craven.



1428 Elm Street is first introduced in A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984), where it is owned by Marge Thompson, who lives there with her teenage daughter Nancy. There is seemingly nothing out of the ordinary about the house at the time, but this changes when Nancy and her friends starts to have a series of nightmares all featuring the same disfigured, menacing stalker, culminating in Nancy's best friend Tina Gray being slaughtered in her bed by an unseen assailer in the Gray's house on the same street. Piecing together the lore surrounding Freddy Krueger, Nancy learns that her parents along with others lynched and torched Freddy to death after he had murdered around 20 kids in the neighborhood; they also hid his old murder weapon, a glove with knives attached to it, in a boiler in the basement of the Thompson's home. Nancy finds a way to bring Freddy out of her dreams and confronts him in 1428 Elm Street, luring him through a series of boobytraps and setting him in fire. He is temporarily vanquished when Nancy convince him and herself that he have no power over her unless she believes he has, and tells him that she takes back the energy she gave him.[1] The comics Nightmares on Elm Street reveals that after this, Nancy moved away from Springwood and went to college in the span between the first film and Dream Warriors.[2]

The sequel A Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy's Revenge (1985) insinuates that the house had stood unoccupied following the conclusion of the first film. After about five years, the Walsh family moved in, but Freddy's spirit lingered as a residual memory in the house, geographically restricted to it for the moment, and started to invade the dreams of the new occupant Jesse Walsh as he did with Nancy, now with the additional goal of possessing him and making Jesse kill for him.[3]

In A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors (1987), Freddy seems to have "adopted" the house in the dreamworld, luring his victims there even when their dreams does not start in the house. Freddy increasingly tended to blend the house together with the old factory he worked in and brought his victims to while he was alive; the factory was the place he lured Nancy into in her nightmare in school in the first film.[4] By the time of The Dream Master, the real life 1428 Elm Street has become an uninhabited and boarded up ghost house since the Walsh's moved out at an unknown date - with Dream Warriors having left their fates unresolved - and would continue being so for many years. Before the events of Dream Warriors, Kristen Parker builds a model of the house she keeps seeing in her nightmares. After being admitted to and later released from the Westin Hills Asylum, she had come to consider the house to be Freddy's "home" due to its recurrence in her nightmares. Before Freddy kills Kristen, her dreams would see her return to the dream-house and its boiler room many times, even when Freddy was dormant.[5] Though not seen in reality in The Dream Child, the dream version of the house is part of the vistas seen by Alice Johnson in her struggles with Freddy. By this stage Freddy had further perverted the dream-house into a M. C. Escher-esque labyrinth by also integrating the Westin Hills Asylum and the Dream Church from the two previous films into it.[6][7] In Freddy's Dead, the house was visited by protagonists such as John Doe and Maggie Burroughs and the film often hinted of the idea that Freddy and his family had once lived there when he was alive.[8]

The house also appears in the climax of Wes Craven's New Nightmare (1994), when a metafictional Heather Langenkamp channels her in-universe character Nancy Thompson and Heather's house followingly turn into 1428 Elm Street.[9] In Freddy vs Jason (2003), the house is occupied by Dr. Campbell and his daughter Lori; Freddy murdered Mrs. Campbell in their bedroom after the events of Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare took place.[10] In a scene that was cut from the theatrical film, Lori scratches the repainted door to discover the original red painting underneath.[11]

Other appearances

Halloween Horror Nights

The house was one of the haunted houses at Universal Orlando's Halloween Horror Nights: Carnival of Carnage in 2007; the exterior had been modeled after the worn down dream version from Dream Warriors and The Dream Master. It was also recreated for Universal Studios Hollywood's 2008 event called "Nightmare on Elm Street: Home Sweet Hell"[12] The house appeared again as a setting during Halloween Horror Nights 25 in 2015 at its "Freddy vs Jason" event.[13]

Literature and comics

In the Nightmare on Elm Street comics first two issues, set in 1990, Nancy Thompson's former roommate Cybil Houch sees the house in her recent nightmares about someone who appears to be Jack the Ripper; the sight of the house leads her to track down Nancy only to find that she died three years ago. Nancy also uses her own version of the house as her "safe haven" in the dream world.[14][15] The house is seen in Freddy vs. Jason vs. Ash #5, where a fight between Jason Voorhees and Ash Williams causes it to collapse.[16]

In the short story "Asleep at the Wheel" by Brian Hodge from the anthology book The Nightmares on Elm Street: Freddy Krueger's Seven Sweetest Dreams (1991), a band that has named themselves "Nancy Thompson Gravewatch" decides to spend the night at 1428 Elm Street, which "has sat idle and abandoned and vacant and boarded over for years" as described in the story. The band's idea with staying at the house is to confront their inner darkness and make it their own. They are warned against it by Nancy's ghost, but the band refuses to listen and are picked off one by one by Freddy.[17] In the short story "Dead Highway, Lost Roads" from the same book the house alongside with most of Elm Street has been leveled to the ground and replaced with a shopping mall to help bury the bad reputation that it had gained; Alice Johnson lives nearby, to keep a vigil on Freddy's activities.[18] In the novel A Nightmare on Elm Street: Suffer the Children, taking place after the events of Freddy vs. Jason, Lori Campbell has moved out of Springwood and 1428 Elm Street is now occupied by Alexandra Corwin and her mother.[19]

Video games

The house is the central setting of an online game called "Escape from 1428 Elm Street".[20]

Music videos

In the music video for The Fat Boys' Are You Ready for Freddy, the band has to stay one night in the house of one of the Boys' recently deceased "Uncle Frederick".[21] The music video for Dokken's Dream Warriors song is mostly set in the nightmare version of the house, as visited by Kristen Parker in the Dream Warriors film.[22]

Unrealized projects

The house has been featured in several alternate screenplays that was never filmed. For the third film which became Dream Warriors, Robert Englund wrote his own treatment Freddy's Funhouse, where Freddy had claimed the house for his own in the dream world, setting up booby traps against dreamers like Nancy did against him.[23] In an alternate script for A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child by John Skipp & Craig Spector, a character is painting a drawing of the Elm Street house, only to be interrupted by a bulldozer leveling the legally condemned building to the ground to make way for the Elm St. Mall.[24] In the original script for Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare by Michael Almereyda, a character walks up to the house and removes plates of the mailbox with the name Williams, the last owners, to reveal the name Thompson underneath, which in turn has the name Krueger underneath it.[25] Several alternate drafts for Freddy vs Jason featured the house, including scripts by Peter Briggs, Reiff/Voris and Abernathy/Schow; in the latter, a rundown 1428 Elm Street is blown up following a shootout between a SWAT team and a twisted Freddy-worshipping cultist group, culminating in the latter detonating a bomb in the basement.[26]

In David Bishop's finished but never published sequel to his novel A Nightmare on Elm Street: Suffer the Children, called House of 100 Maniacs, Alexandra Corwin was deemed insane, incriminated for eight murders in truth committed by Freddy and had to spend five years in a maximum security psychiatric ward before being released, brainwashed into thinking that Freddy was nothing but a delusion of hers. As a final part of her therapy, her psychotherapist convinces her that she must go to her former home, the now once again boarded up 1428 Elm Street (now scheduled for demolition), in order to face her demons. The house however attracts many who are intrigued by its reputation as a haunted house, providing Freddy with yet another batch of victims to slaughter. Alex and a girl named Jenny survives, while in the epilogue the house would finally have been demolished. The unpublished novel would also have established that Freddy did live at 1428 as a child.[27]

1428 Elm Street Appearances articles: 30


From the first film to the sequels, the Elm Street House develops from simply being the place where the action takes to becoming the embodiment of Freddy in the physical world, taking on the characteristics of a classic haunted house and acting as a portal between the waking life and the dream world when characters steps in through the door of the house.[28] In the original script from Dream Warriors, the house seen by the Elm Street children in their nightmares is revealed to not be 1428 Elm Street, but a ranch house where Freddy was born; this idea was omitted in the theatrical film.[29] The novelization The Nightmares on Elm Street Parts 1, 2, 3: The Continuing Story, written by Jeffrey Cooper, uses the original script rather than the film script; thus, the ranch house also appears in the Dream Warriors chapter in the book.[30] A non-canonical alternate backstory for 1428 Elm Street was featured in The Life and Death of Freddy Krueger contained within Cooper's novelization, where the house is described to have once have been a mental asylum where Freddy was born to an unnamed schizophrenic female patient who died in childbirth;[31] the former asylum at 1428 is also present in Cooper's novelization of Dream Warriors, where it's called the Hathaway House.[30]

Filming locations

The house from the original film was filmed at a private home in 1428 North Genesee Avenue in Los Angeles[32] which was constructed in the year 1919;[33] on the other side of the street stands house 1419 which was used as the Lantz family home in the film, where it was also located on the other side of the street.[34] House 1428 was also used in Freddy's Revenge and Wes Craven's New Nightmare.[35] On Bloody Disgusting, it has been suggested that the house was also used for pickup scenes in the extended TV version of the original Halloween film by John Carpenter, pointing out the common presence of a decorative wooden horse in the filmed scenes and the pre-renovation house at 1428 North Genesee Avenue as a clue to this.[36] Sean Clark, host of Horrors Hallowed Grounds, was able to visit the house in 2006 before massive renovations completely erased any likeness to the interior as seen in the films. According to Clark, Nancy's room as seen in A Nightmare on Elm Street had not been a room in the actual house, but one inside a studio set. Carpenter however had gained permission to film inside the actual house, whereas Heather Langenkamp as Nancy was only inside the house at 1428 North Genesee Avenue for scenes where she's looking out from her bedroom window.[37][38]

The house was put up for sale during 2006.[39] It was in a state of negligence and worn down when Angie Hill bought it in 2008; she paid $1.15 million for the house then and began a year-long renovation.[40] According to Hill, the previous owners had neglected it to such an extant that it might have been the slummiest house on the street. She preserved its facade throughout the renovation to retain much of its original looks.[33] Hill renovated as much as 90% of the original interior.[41] The house switched owners in 2013 for the price of $2.1 million.[40] Heather Langenkamp and Sean Clark visited the house at 1428 North Genesee Avenue in the franchise documentary Never Sleep Again: The Elm Street Legacy from 2010, where Hill explains that the original numbers spelling out 1428 had been stolen; the original font could not be replaced as it was no longer being manufactured.[42] Heather and Robert Englund (Freddy Krueger) also revisited the house together in 2013,[43], while Lisa Wilcox (Alice Johnson) visited it in 2017.[44]

The color of the front door was blue in A Nightmare on Elm Street, but was painted blood red for Freddy's Revenge; red would remain the preferred color throughout the franchise except for when Wes Craven had it restored to blue for New Nightmare,[45][9] which was once again filmed at 1428 North Genesee Avenue, whereas parts 3-6 had all used facade sets for the likeness of the house's front.[35] Freddy vs. Jason filmed with a different house than the other films as it was filmed in Vancouver and not Los Angeles.[46] In the film, the door was originally red but had been painted over with yellow color.[11] According to production designer John Willett, the process of a finding a matching house in Vancouver was very difficult and earlier film teams from the Nightmare series had not preserved accurate drawing records that the new team could follow, but they eventually found a house that was an 80% match of its Los Angeles predecessor, and shot the scenes inside the house instead of a stage due to budget concerns.[47]

1428 Elm Street Development articles: 11



The house is located on Elm Street in the fictional town of Springwood in Ohio. In the script for the 1984 film, Wes Craven mentions Los Angeles in California as the setting and has Elm Street located in an unnamed suburb, but this information is left out of the film. The change to Ohio was possibly done as a homage to Wes Craven, who was born in Cleveland in Ohio.[48] The name Springwood and its change from suburb to town was introduced in Freddy's Revenge.[3] The script to Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare humorously refers to Elm Street as "The supreme "bad place" of the universe. A street that ranks right there with "The Flying Dutchman", and "The Bermuda Triangle". The street that makes "The Amityville Horror" look like a Long Island tupperware party."[49] Many of the other characters in the series lives on Elm Street, such as Glen Lantz, Rick and Alice Johnson, who refers to the child murders by pre-lynching Freddy Krueger to have happened "right here on Elm Street".[7]

The house as Freddy's home

In The Dream Master, Kristen Parker refers to 1428 Elm Street as Freddy's home while visiting it in real life with her friends.[5] Halloween Horror Nights and various media such as "Escape from 1428 Elm Street" propagates the idea of the Thompson/Walsh house also having been Freddy's house.[20] In the book "The Nightmare Never Ends: The Official History of Freddy Krueger and the 'Nightmare on Elm Street' Films", Andy Mangels supplies a "Key to Map of Springwood" which lists Elm Street residents and lists the Krueger's as living on 1665 Elm Street,[50] and further argues that the houses might only look similar due to having the same designers, but the webmaster of Nightmare on Elm Street Companion argues that Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare definitely portrayed Freddy's original home as being in fact 1428 Elm Street, including a deleted scene where Maggie finds a hidden room in the basement of the house where Freddy kept all his weapons and tools designed for murder when he lived, and that the franchise has consistently referred to the house as "Freddy's house".[51] A Nightmare on Elm Street: The Beginning, Andy Mangels' comic book sequel to Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare that was never finished due to the bankruptcy of Innovation Publishing and only saw two issues released, would have established that the reason for why Freddy is consistently drawn to 1428 Elm Street is because his original glove is hidden in its cellar.[52]

1428 Elm Street Description articles: 5


The house has been referred to as "beyond iconic",[53] "one of the most legendary horror homes in movies"[54] and "the star of A Nightmare on Elm Street".[55] Mark Swift and Damian Shannon choose 1428 Elm Street alongside with Westin Hills Psychiatric Hospital as the token "classic locations" representing the franchise in Freddy vs. Jason, while Camp Crystal Lake represented the Friday the 13th series.[26] The horror blog 1428 Elm and the production company 1428 Films that has produced the documentaries Never Sleep Again: The Elm Street Legacy and Crystal Lake Memories: The Complete History of Friday the 13th and helped produced films such as The Haunting of Sharon Tate has both derived their names from the fictional house.[42] Mondo created a printing for MondoCon 2016 based on the 1428 Elm Street for their "Home" series of iconic horror locations,[56] and the company Hawthorne Village has made a miniature of the "haunted house" version of the house as part of their "Village of Horror" series.[57] Fans have also set out to recreate the house through means such as with 3D rendering[58], with Lego bricks[59] or as a dollhouse.[60] 1428 Elm Street was second on GamesRadar's list of the "50 Scariest Horror Movie Houses", being beaten by the Saeki house.[61] Because of its iconic status among horror fans, the 1428 North Genesee Avenue house is popularly referred to as the 'Nightmare on Elm Street House'[62][63] and some fans make pilgrimages to see the real life location.[64][55]

1428 Elm Street Legacy articles: 10


  1. ^ Wes Craven (director) (1984). A Nightmare on Elm Street (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  2. ^ Andy Mangels (w), Tony Harris (p), Vickie Williams (i), David Campiti (ed). "Eternal Evil" Nightmares on Elm Street #2 (November 1991), Innovation Publishing
  3. ^ a b Jack Sholder (director) (1985). A Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy's Revenge (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  4. ^ Chuck Russell (Director) (1987). A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  5. ^ a b Renny Harlin (Director) (1988). A Nightmare on Elm Street 4: The Dream Master (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  6. ^ John Skipp, Craig Spector, Leslie Bohem, David J. Schow (1989). "A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child" (PDF) (shooting script). Retrieved March 10, 2020 – via Nightmare on Elm Street Companion.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  7. ^ a b Stephen Hopkins (Director) (1989). A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  8. ^ Rachel Talalay (Director) (1991). Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  9. ^ a b Wes Craven (Director) (1994). Wes Craven's New Nightmare (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  10. ^ Ronny Yu (director) (2003). Freddy vs. Jason (DVD). United States: New Line Cinema.
  11. ^ a b New Line Cinema / Nightmare Companion (uploader) (April 5, 2008). "Freddy vs. Jason deleted scene - At death's door". Retrieved March 9, 2020 – via YouTube.
  12. ^ Rick Bentley (October 19, 2008). "Hollywood horror show isn't for the faint of heart". Ventura County Star. Retrieved March 16, 2020.
  13. ^ firstclasshorror (July 16, 2018). "Halloween Horror Nights 25 - Freddy vs Jason". Amino Apps. Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  14. ^ Andy Mangels (w), Tony Harris (p), Vickie Williams (i), David Campiti (ed). "Yours Truly, Freddy Krueger" Nightmares on Elm Street #1 (September 1991), Innovation Publishing
  15. ^ "Timeline". Retrieved March 8, 2020 – via Nightmare on Elm Street Companion.
  16. ^ Jeff Katz, James Kuhoric (w), Jason Craig (a), Thomas Mason (col), Jared K. Fletcher (let), Scott Peterson (ed). Freddy vs. Jason vs. Ash #5 (April 2008), WildStorm
  17. ^ Brian Hodge (1991-10-15). "Asleep at the Wheel". In Martin Harry Greenberg (ed.). The Nightmares on Elm Street: Freddy Krueger's Seven Sweetest Dreams. St. Martin's Press. ISBN 0-312-92585-9.
  18. ^ Philip Nutman (1991-10-15). "Dead Highway, Lost Roads". In Martin Harry Greenberg (ed.). The Nightmares on Elm Street: Freddy Krueger's Seven Sweetest Dreams. St. Martin's Press. pp. 172–239. ISBN 9780312925857.
  19. ^ David Bishop (April 26, 2005). A Nightmare on Elm Street: Suffer the Children. Black Flame. p. 416. ISBN 1844161722.
  20. ^ a b "Escape From 1428 Elm Street". Arcade Spot (online game). Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  21. ^ The Fat Boys (August 19, 1988). "The Fat Boys - Are You Ready For Freddy?" – via YouTube.
  22. ^ George Lynch, Jeff Pilson, Patricia Arquette, Robert Englund (February 10, 1987). Dokken – "Dream Warriors" (Official Music Video) (music video). Elektra. Retrieved March 16, 2020 – via YouTube.
  23. ^ Nat Brehmer (November 9, 2018). "Freddy's Funhouse: Digging into Robert Englund's Unmade Treatment for 'Nightmare on Elm Street 3'". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  24. ^ John Skipp & Craig Spector (January 7, 1989). "A Nightmare on Elm Street V: The Dream Child" (PDF) (screenplay). Retrieved March 17, 2020 – via Nightmare on Elm Street Companion.
  25. ^ Rachel Talalay and Michael Almereyda. "A Nightmare on Elm Street 6" (PDF) (screenplay). Retrieved March 14, 2020 – via Nightmare on Elm Street Companion.
  26. ^ a b Dustin McNeill (March 25, 2017). Slash of the Titans: The Road to Freddy vs Jason. Harker Press. ASIN B06XVSCY6C. ISBN 0692033491.
  27. ^ David Bishop (November 27, 2006). "The Nightmare that never was". Vicious Imagery. Archived from the original on March 16, 2020. Retrieved March 16, 2020.
  28. ^ Shimabukuro, Karra (2016). "I Framed Freddy: Functional Aesthetics in the A Nightmare on Elm Street series". In Clayton, Wickham (ed.). Style and Form in the Hollywood Slasher Film. Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 60–61. ISBN 9781137496478.
  29. ^ Craven, Wes; Wagner, Bruce (June 16, 1986). "A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors (original script)" (PDF). Retrieved March 9, 2020 – via Nightmare on Elm Street Companion.
  30. ^ a b Cooper, Jeffrey (February 1, 1987). "Dream Warriors". The Nightmares on Elm Street parts 1, 2 & 3: The Continuing Story. St Martins Pr. ISBN 978-0312905170.
  31. ^ "The Life and Death of Freddy Krueger". February 1, 1987. Retrieved March 13, 2020 – via Nightmare on Elm Street Companion.
  32. ^ Gary Wayne. "The Nightmare on Elm Street House (photo)". Seeing-stars.com. Archived from the original on April 14, 2016. Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  33. ^ a b Mr. Cleaver (January 18, 2018). "Where Is the Real Nightmare On Elm Street House Located?". Horror Enthusiast. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  34. ^ "A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984)". Jet-Setter. July 6, 2015. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  35. ^ a b "1428 Elm Street". Nightmare on Elm Street Companion. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  36. ^ Alex Aronson (October 28, 2019). "Was the Iconic 'Nightmare on Elm Street' House Used Years Prior in 'Halloween'?". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  37. ^ Jacob Dressler (October 29, 2019). "Evidence Suggests 'A Nightmare On Elm Street' House Is In 'Halloween'". Screen Geek. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  38. ^ Sean Clark (October 23, 2018). "Someone was asking how I found out that Nancy's house..." Retrieved March 9, 2020 – via Facebook.
  39. ^ "For Sale: Nightmare on Elm Street House". Cinematical. September 25, 2006. Archived from the original on May 9, 2007.
  40. ^ a b "Sold Fast! The Nightmare on Elm Street House!". TopTenRealEstateDeals. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  41. ^ "1428 North Genesee Avenue Featured on Aol Real Estate". Nightmare on Elm Street Companion. October 27, 2012. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  42. ^ a b Robert Englund, Heather Langenkamp, Wes Craven, Lisa Wilcox, Alice Cooper, Andrew Kasch, Daniel Farrands, Thommy Hutson (May 4, 2010). "Never Sleep Again: The Elm Street Legacy" (blu-ray). Amazon.com. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  43. ^ David Weiner (March 8, 2013). "'Nightmare' stars Robert Englund & Heather Langenkamp Return to Elm Street". Retrieved March 8, 2020 – via YouTube.
  44. ^ Lisa Wilcox (April 27, 2017). "Join Lisa Wilcox (Alice Johnson) at the original Nightmare on Elm Street house. Los Angeles, CA". Retrieved March 8, 2020 – via YouTube.
  45. ^ "A Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy's Revenge (1985)". Set-Jetter. June 23, 2015. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  46. ^ "Freddy vs. Jason (2003)". Set-Jetter. November 28, 2015. Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  47. ^ Bracke, Peter (2006-10-11). Crystal Lake Memories - The Complete History of Friday the 13th. United Kingdom: Titan Books. p. 276. ISBN 1-84576-343-2.
  48. ^ "Series FAQ". Nightmare on Elm Street Companion. Retrieved March 13, 2020.
  49. ^ "Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare — Scripts". Nightmare on Elm Street Companion. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  50. ^ Andy Mangels (August 19, 2015). "Official map of Freddy Krueger's hometown of Springwood". Archived from the original on March 10, 2020. Retrieved March 10, 2020 – via see-throughiron @ Tumblr.
  51. ^ "The House Where Freddy Lives". Nightmare on Elm Street Companion. Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  52. ^ Andy Mangels (October 22, 1991). "A Nightmare on Elm Street: The Beginning (plot)" (PDF). Andymangels.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 7, 2009.
  53. ^ Cosplay Chris (July 30, 2018). "Filming Locations: A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984)". Retrieved March 8, 2020 – via YouTube.
  54. ^ Graham Wood (October 12, 2012). "The House in 'A Nightmare on Elm Street' Was Truly Scary Before Angie Hill Rehabbed It". Aol Real Estate. Archived from the original on December 13, 2012. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  55. ^ a b Ryan T. Cusick (June 22, 2014). "Every Town Has An Elm Street: A Look At 1428 Elm Street". iHorror. Retrieved March 11, 2020.
  56. ^ Ethan Anderton (November 3, 2016). "Cool Stuff: Mondo's "Home" Series Takes You Back To Horror's Creepiest Houses". Slash Film. Retrieved March 11, 2020.
  57. ^ John Squires (July 25, 2016). "The Hawthorne Village of Horror Classics Brought Horror Movie Locales to the Toy Shelf". 13th Floor.
  58. ^ Gemini Simmer (January 20, 2019). "Speed Build - 1428 Elm street: Nightmare on elm st house". Retrieved March 18, 2020 – via YouTube.
  59. ^ Mikey J Productions (February 27, 2017). "The HOUSE from A Nightmare on Elm Street film series LEGO MOC (Freddy's House/ Nancy' s House)". Retrieved March 18, 2020 – via YouTube.
  60. ^ Rickey Williams (August 26, 2018). "1428 Elm Street (Freddy Krueger)". Retrieved March 18, 2020 – via YouTube.
  61. ^ Sarah Dobbs (March 13, 2014). "50 Scariest Horror Movie Houses". GamesRadar+. Retrieved March 11, 2020.
  62. ^ Lisa Brenner (March 13, 2013). "'Nightmare' renovation: '1428 Elm Street' sells on Genesee Avenue". KPCC. Retrieved March 9, 2020.
  63. ^ "Nightmare on Elm Street House". Yelp. Retrieved March 8, 2020.
  64. ^ BJ Colangelo (December 27, 2016). "1428 Elm Street, Springwood, OH: A Pilgrimage To The NIGHTMARE House". 13th Floor. Retrieved March 11, 2020.

External links