Roger Patterson's Film Camera
Cine kodak k-100.jpg


Roger Patterson


Film Camera


Causes user to believe in Bigfoot


None identified



Collected by

Agent Brady Brown



Date of Collection



The camera used to film the "Patterson Film" of Bigfoot, the camera causes people to believe in Bigfoot.

Origin[edit | edit source]

The Patterson–Gimlin film (also referred to as simply the Patterson film) is a famous short motion picture of an unidentified subject the film makers purported to be a "Bigfoot", that was supposedly filmed on October 20, 1967, by Roger Patterson (February 14, 1926 – January 15, 1972) and Robert Gimlin (October 18, 1931) on the Klamath River outside Orleans, California. The film has been subjected to many attempts both to debunk and authenticate it. Skeptics have judged the film a hoax with a man in an ape suit, and theorists contend the film depicts a cryptid, a creature unknown to science.

Both Patterson and Gimlin have consistently dismissed allegations that they had hoaxed the footage by filming a man wearing a costume. Patterson died of cancer in 1972. Patterson's friend and business associate, Gimlin, has always denied being involved in any part of a hoax with Patterson and claims that he and his partner had encountered a real Bigfoot. Gimlin avoided publicly discussing the subject from at least the early 1970s until about 2000 when he began giving interviews and making appearances at Bigfoot conferences.

Today[edit | edit source]

While at a flea market, Agent Brady Brown was just wandering, buying some random objects, some Artifacts, one being this camera.

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