The Creel House From Stranger Things 4!! !EXCLUSIVE!
The plan began smoothly enough, with Max voluntarily making herself vulnerable to Vecna's influence in the Creel house attic. However, the plan was derailed after Jason Carver and his friends arrived at the house to investigate. Suspecting Lucas to be performing a Satanic ritual on Max, Jason confronted and ultimately attacked Lucas. This prevented Lucas from breaking Max out of the hallucination. Lucas overpowered Jason, but it was too late; Max had lost consciousness. The fourth curse gate opened up in the floor, bisecting and killing Jason, before rapidly expanding and converging upon the town square. Moments later, Eleven used to psychic projection to restart Max's heart. Max came back to life, but was comatose, and in a vulnerable condition.
The Creel House from Stranger Things 4!!
The home at 906 E 2nd Avenue in Rome, Georgia, also known as the Creel House from "Stranger Things" season four is back on the market. The 7-bedroom, 7-bathroom, 6,000 sq. ft. house is currently selling for $1.5 million.
Just because he's camped out there, though, it doesn't mean that Vecna is limited to that location. In fact, Vecna could be anywhere in the Upside Down, as seen in the Stranger Things mid-season finale. It appears as though Vecna follows Nancy, Steve, Robin, and Eddie to the latter's house when the gang tries to find their way out of the Upside Down. This leads to Stranger Things season 4, volume 1's cliffhanger ending, in which Vecna has captured Nancy by putting her in some sort of trance. He also can communicate with others in the regular dimension from the Upside Down, which is shown throughout the season.
As seen in episode 4, Victor and Virginia Creel bought the house in 1959 with an inheritance from Virginia's great uncle, moving in with their kids Alice and Henry hoping for a "fresh start" for their son (it's still a little vague on what happened before this). As Victor (played by Freddie Krueger himself, Robert Englund) tells Nancy and Robin, "We had one month of peace in that house." That's actually more time than say, the Perrons get in The Conjuring or the Harmons get in American Horror Story before shit happens in their creepy homes. But it's still quick, poor Creels.
In 1959, the Creel House's interior has everything you need from a soon-to-be-haunted movie house: sweeping staircase, gilded mirrors, Tiffany lamps, dead-eyed taxidermy, and of course, the family's ominous grandfather clock. Victor describes it as "a magnificent home," one his daughter, Alice, describes as looking "like a fairy tale."
The site of Vecna's lair in Hawkins and previous home of Victor and Virginia Creel and their doomed kidlets, the house is one of the most important locations in the Netflix series' fourth season. The real house is located at 906 East 2nd Avenue in Rome, Georgia, about an hour and a half from the city of Atlanta.
Back in June, Netflix told Mashable the Stranger Things production team had gone hunting for a creepy-looking building for the Creel House, which needed to feature vertical architecture and (importantly for the story) a third-floor attic. Production designer Chris Trujillo saw in this house vibes akin to the Bates House from Alfred Hitchcock's 1960 horror classic Psycho, the streaming service said. The owners, who had only just bought the house months before Netflix got in touch, were planning to renovate, so the locations team were able to tailor the house for the exterior shots, boarding up windows and distressing the outside.(Opens in a new tab)
The Victor Creel House from Season 4 of the hit Netflix series is a real home in Rome, GA. It is an actual residence and the homeowners aren't big fans of people lurking around but it's really cool to go see. This video from Youtube was shot just before they began filmling on location. A large backdrop helped block off the buildings across the street from the Creel house. The playground seen in 'Stranger Things' was actually put in post editing. It doesn't really exist.
The Fayetteville, GA house that appears as the Byers family's house on Stranger Things is set to become an Airbnb, and now another Georgia location that appeared in the series is up for sale. 905 E 2nd Avenue in Rome, GA, which appears in Season 4 as the Creel house and Vecna's lair, is officially on the market via Toles, Temple & Wright, Inc. Real Estate, with an asking price of $1.5 million. The six thousand square foot home was built in 1882, and its current owners purchased it in 2019 for just $350k. Here's more about it from the listing:
In a Stranger turn of events, the iconic "Creel House" can be yours! Originally constructed circa 1882 by Col. Hamilton Yancey, the current owners have restored the home to its original grandeur [despite a dramatic makeover for Netflix's "Stranger Things"]. For more than 140 years, the palatial East Rome Historic District residence - with its elaborate Victorian architecture in the Second Empire style and signature mansard roof - has welcomed passersby into nearby Downtown Rome. Through an inlaid wood outdoor foyer, entering the home is an unforgettable experience. You will recognize much of what has been prominently featured in the show's fourth season, including: the majestic formal dining room where telekinesis is no longer practiced during meals; an adjoining parlor, perfect for playing Dungeons and Dragons; and a living room ideal for hosting meetings of the Hellfire Club. Many original details remain: intricate handcrafted built-in bookshelves, cabinetry, large and layered moldings, a custom buffet, and more. Among some of the home's other interesting original features are an antique wall safe and the most beautiful [and quite possibly only] cast iron urinal you'll ever see. The renovated kitchen is stunning - a chef's dream with all new appliances, custom cabinetry and an imposing 15-foot island draped in black marble. A large walk-in kitchen pantry delivers an unexpected amount of well-integrated storage. An adjoining butler's pantry that connects the kitchen to the dining room features a beautiful wet bar, ice maker, and ample cabinetry. The layout of the main house now includes five or six grand bedrooms and five stunning bathrooms (a sixth bathroom is roughed in). Because of its unique, flexible layout, the next caretakers of this magnificent showplace have the option to easily establish an owner's suite on the main floor and/or the second floor. The "attic" is more accurately described as an unfinished third floor. With its own staircase, it is easily expandable should additional suites be desired for the home's next chapter. A dedicated electrical panel would support the expansion. Not to worry, the previous resident of the third floor has since been relocated by a single exterminator - we think. A delightful guest house in the gothic style is located behind the main home, offering a sitting room, two or three bedrooms, a kitchen and a beautifully-renovated bathroom. This separate, accessory dwelling unit could easily be used as a caretaker's home, in-law suite and/or Airbnb rental. At one time, the estate was converted into a popular bed and breakfast that ran successfully for many years. The main residence already has a fire escape and a fully-operational sprinkler system should the owner decide to use the house for commercial purposes. Within the last two years, the roof, all plumbing, and all electrical has been replaced. A large one-acre lot surrounds the stately residence. Mature landscaping lines much of the private property with opportunities to further personalize surroundings with anything from a saltwater pool to a bocce ball court. But don't be surprised if you find some residual demogorgons skulking about the property. In the event that things get too strange and even go awry, a funeral home is located nearby. 041b061a72