Singing Furbys power this musical instrument from hell

Listening to this terrifying racket is probably how Sid the "Toy Story" psycho passes his days.

Gael Cooper
CNET editor Gael Fashingbauer Cooper, a journalist and pop-culture junkie, is co-author of "Whatever Happened to Pudding Pops? The Lost Toys, Tastes and Trends of the '70s and '80s," as well as "The Totally Sweet '90s." She's been a journalist since 1989, working at Mpls.St.Paul Magazine, Twin Cities Sidewalk, the Minneapolis Star Tribune, and NBC News Digital. She's Gen X in birthdate, word and deed. If Marathon candy bars ever come back, she'll be first in line.
Expertise Breaking news, entertainment, lifestyle, travel, food, shopping and deals, product reviews, money and finance, video games, pets, history, books, technology history, and generational studies Credentials
  • Co-author of two Gen X pop-culture encyclopedia for Penguin Books. Won "Headline Writer of the Year"​ award for 2017, 2014 and 2013 from the American Copy Editors Society. Won first place in headline writing from the 2013 Society for Features Journalism.
Gael Cooper

Welcome to a 1990s kid's nightmare.

YouTuber Sam of Look Mum No Computer spent years acquiring 44 Furbys, the cult favorite electronic talking toy from the 1990s, and then hooked them up to an electronic organ.

If you thought the squawky wails of one Furby was bad, jam in some earplugs, stat. The resulting Furbish cacophony, posted to YouTube on Sunday, is probably what Sid the toy-torturer from "Toy Story" has to listen to in hell.

Sam's put a scary amount of thought into this creation (extra points for the "Gremlins"-inspired "don't feed after midnight" warning scrawled inside the organ), and by midday Monday the video had earned more than 349,000 views. 

Remember back when Coca-Cola thought teaching the world to sing was a good idea? The Furby organ is proof they were wrong.