This creepy ‘Bandersnatch’ poster was spotted on the London Underground

The latest iteration of Charlie Brooker’s cult TV show was released last week

A string of creepy Bandersnatch posters have been spotted across London, including a particularly dystopian design on the London underground.

The Black Mirror choose-your-own-adventure movie was released last week (December 28) and it allows viewers to dictate the fate of game developer Stefan as they are provided with a number of different options about where they wish to take his journey throughout the film.

It was later revealed that over one trillion unique combinations are available in Bandersnatch and 312 minutes of footage was shot for the project.


The poster, spotted by a Twitter user, reads: “In another reality you didn’t notice this poster,” the ad reads. “Your decision to stop here and read it has resulted in a divergent of time paths on the cosmic flowchart.” You can see a picture of it below.

Earlier this week, it was revealed that viewers can now play one of the games from the film. Fans noticed that there’s a site for Tuckersoft, the fictional game developers that feature in the film.

If you visit the site and then download an emulator for the once popular ZX Spectrum, you’ll be eventually able to play Nohzdyve — a retro adventure that sees you plummeting down a seemingly endless gap between two buildings.

Although it takes some effort to download the emulator, you’ll be able to find one here.


Speaking about the project, co-creator Annabel Jones told the BBC: “One of the most challenging things about making this has been the crafting of the world and the various branches, and also limiting the endless, infinite potential offshoots and different stories you can make.”


Juice WRLD, 1998-2019 – the NME obituary

The Chicago rapper has died from a seizure at the age of 21

The Best Songs Of The Decade: The 2010s

Here – after much debate – are the 100 very best songs of 2010s

The Best Albums of The Decade: The 2010s

Here it is: the ultimate guide to the 100 essential albums of the 2010s, picked, ranked and dissected by NME experts