Nathaniel J. Nelson Wiki

Mackenzie Weaver is a fictional character created by Nathaniel J. Nelson, an undead serial killer in the vein of classic slasher films. Mackenzie first appeared in My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver[2], a short story told in a traditional creepypasta format.


Mackenzie appears as a teenage girl of average height, with long blond hair. Being undead, her skin is pale and mottled, and the bullet wound that killed her is plainly visible on her scalp. She wears a tank splatter mask, concealing her entire face. In The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part One, her body is riddled with bullet holes.[3] In The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two, part of her mask has been blown off (apparently by Mallory Hankins), revealing white, veiny skin and teeth bared without lips.[4]

Personality and traits[]

Mackenzie shows no sign of personality or humanity, instead acting as a silent juggernaut who continues pursuing her victim without any sign of slowing or growing tired. She appears to have no interest in killing anyone other than her classmates, such as the narrator in My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver, but the several deaths in Maine imply she is willing to kill to reach her primary victim.

Prior to her death, according to Sophie Rogers, Mackenzie was "a B-average student with the unsettling habit of totally shutting down once in a while, leading her classmates to theorize on her mental wellbeing." [5]


Early life[]

According to Mackenzie's headstone (seen in "My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver"), she was born on March fifth, 1995, and grew up in an unnamed Wyoming town. According to Eddie Majors in "My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver," Mackenzie grew up as an ordinary girl with good friends and a boyfriend; at the time of her death, her parents were still together.[6]

According to Sophie Rogers, Mackenzie's father was named George, and they lived on Spruce Street in their unnamed town. Mackenzie wore a pendant shaped like a yew tree for most of senior year: a gift from her then-boyfriend, Johnny Trevor. Mackenzie attended junior year homecoming at their unnamed high school, at which she wore a masquerade mask in accordance with the theme.[7]


On February 14, 2013 Mackenzie stole a cutlass from her history teacher and murdered a number of her classmates with it. She was stopped by the police, who shot her in the head. Mackenzie was buried in Elm Grove Cemetery and her surviving classmates tried to move on, though many of them developed PTSD. The details of Mackenzie's rampage were kept quiet, primarily due to her being seventeen at the time.

According to some rumors spread around her hometown and on the Internet, Mackenzie may have been pregnant at the time of her death.


According to Rose Williams, a few months after Mackenzie's death, her grave was robbed and her body stolen; however, no grave robber was apprehended, and forensics reported it appeared that someone had dug themselves out, rather than digging her up. (The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part One)

A year after Mackenzie's death, in February 2014, her boyfriend, Johnny Trevor, was murdered with a sharp weapon at a college in Maine, along with several others. Some bystanders reported seeing a blonde girl wearing a tank splatter mask near the crime scenes. (My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver)

Months later, in the summer of 2014, Mackenzie tracked down and killed Rose Williams, a classmate of hers attending a community college in Ohio. This death was witnessed by Rose's friend Emilio Clarke, who would go on to find Mallory Hankins, another witness to Mackenzie's killings. (The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part One)


During the 2014-2015 school year, Eddie Majors, a former classmate of Mackenzie's, told David Berger (an aquaintance of his) of his the story of Mackenzie, not revealing his relationship to the story. Over summer vacation, David began researching Mackenzie and learned about Rose Williams's death, also discovering that a total of 147 of Mackenzie's classmates still lived (My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver)

Over the summer, Eddie Majors drove to David Berger's house in Rhode Island and revealed himself as Mackenzie's next victim. She appeared and killed him, proving to David that she existed. (My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver)

At some point in 2015, Derek Hawser was killed by Mackenzie in Oklahoma. (The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two)


In the summer of 2016, a year after Eddie Majors was killed in Rhode Island, David Berger took a trip to Mackenzie's hometown. He discovered that the locals refused to talk about her, but one of them pointed him to Elk Grove Cemetery, where he found her headstone containing the Mackenzie verse.


In the summer of 2017, Mackenzie killed classmate Kimberly White, as witnessed by Mallory Hankins. This set Mallory to find other survivors, and she was eventually put in touch with Emilio Clarke and David Berger. (The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two)'

In December of 2017, Mackenzie had her sights set on Sophie Rogers, a classmate now living in Seattle, Washington. She was intercepted by Mallory and Emilio, who tried to protect Sophie from her; however, Mackenzie succeeded in killing Emilio (The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part One) and aparently killing Mallory, though Sophie escaped and resolved to destroy Mackenzie. (The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two)


The full extent of Mackenzie's abilities are unknown, though she is apparently strong enough and stealthy enough to fight her way out of capture or to simply avoid her enemies. She was somehow able to track her victim's car in My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver, though it is possible he parked knowing she was waiting for him.

In The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two, Mallory Hankins and Emilio Clarke theorize that Mackenzie moves at the speed of a normal person, and is unable to drive a vehicle.

Weapons and possessions[]

Mackenzie kills most of her victims with the historical cutlass she used in her original rampage, stolen from her history teacher. Despite its age, the cutlass is still solid and sharp enough to run through a human body.

Mackenzie is known for wearing a tank splatter mask: a leather face guard with slatted eyes and chainmail protecting her neck, used by French tank operators during World War I. This mask made its first appearance during her series of killings in Maine, and would become her trademark.

Kill count[]

(See List of people killed by Mackenzie Weaver)


  5. "The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two", Nathaniel J. Nelson
  6. "My Thoughts on Mackenzie Weaver," Nathaniel J. Nelson
  7. "The Legend of Mackenzie Weaver: Part Two", Nathaniel J. Nelson