About Mascot TV
Mascot is an internet TV channel.
Mascot is an internet TV channel. We mainly show old (often weird) science fiction and horror movies. We also show kung-fu flicks, spaghetti westerns, and the occasional classy noir picture. We broadcast nightly starting at 9 p.m. eastern time/6 p.m. Pacific and go till 2:30 a.m. eastern or so. You can watch Mascot via our Roku app, our Apple TV app, or right here on our website.
You can email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
And please follow us on Twitter for programming notes and more!
Chris Vander Kaay is an author and screenwriter who has co-written several books about film—The Anatomy of Fear: Conversations with Cult Horror and Science Fiction Filmmakers, Horror Films by Subgenre: A Viewer’s Guide, and Indie Science Fiction Cinema Today: Conversations with 21st Century Filmmakers. He was the focus of the horror film documentary Fear Man, and his script for the western The Redemption of Henry Myers was produced by and premiered on the Hallmark Movie Channel. He has written for Bloody Disgusting, Deseret News, and Creative Screenwriting magazine. Chris has always wanted to be a television host on a prestige movie network, so it was only a matter of time before he and Mascot TV teamed up. You can follow Chris on Twitter at @ckvanderkaay.
Chance Shirley is Mascot TV’s creator and programming director. Chance is not just a fan of genre cinema, he has made three low-budget feature films himself: Hide and Creep, Interplanetary, and For a Few Zombies More. Aside from co-writing and co-directing For a Few Zombies More, Chance also penned the novelization of that movie. If there is a film with a lower budget than For a Few Zombies More that has been adapted into a book, Chance hasn’t heard about it. Aside from books and movies, Chance also enjoys playing drums with friends, traveling with his wife, and staying home with his cats. You can follow Chance on Twitter at @crewless.
Movies, TV shows, and all other third-party audio and video content broadcast on Mascot TV is either done so with permission of the copyright holder or is understood to be in the public domain in the United States of America.
Since some of the movies and TV shows we show on Mascot TV are intended for mature audiences only, Mascot programming should not be viewed by children without the involvement and approval of a parent or guardian.
And as much as we’d like Mascot TV to be watched by people everywhere in the world, copyright agreements and broadcast standards and practices vary by region. That being the case, Mascot programming should only be viewed by audiences inside the United States.