Films: Fire Serpent (2007)
Location: Eldritch location/Forest/Civilized Area
Affiliation: Neutral, leaning on Evil
Summary: You've seen giant snakes. You've seen fires. But what about giant snakes that are fires? Now, you've got a money ball rolling. Or you know, an interesting B-movie, depending on your budget.
History: Arriving on a solar flare from the sun, this being of pure pyrokinetic energy landed in an area where the humans were plentiful. For this beast, a serpent of fire, the humans were perfect for possessing and helping it create general havoc across the land. The few people aware of its existence are soon racing to stop it from extending its rampage to other places.
Notable Kills: It doesn't get any more intense than slicing a person in half with nothing but fire.
Final Fate: After possessing many people, fanatics included, to get what it wants, the fire serpent seems to achieve true power when it siphons off a factory. However, a combination of extinguishing technology and blowing the factory up reduce the serpent to little more than a cinder in the air. But then it's revealed that yet another fire serpent stands a good chance of coming here too...
Powers/Abilities: The fire serpent is non-corporal, and can summon fire when need be. It can also possess people so that they can shoot fire from their eyes, create explosions, and even make their flames into near-solid matter so to pick things up or bluntly kill people.
Weakness: Anything that can extinguish flame, not having a heat source to instantly retreat to.
Scariness Factor: 3.5-The fire serpent is a novel concept indeed, and an insane one to boot. A fiery, psychic, invincible ghost-fire elemental that happens to have the general body structure of a snake. Try and come up with that by your lonesome! Then again, perhaps do it with way better CGI effects, and you'll be gold.
Trivia: -This film was also known as "Alien Fire".
-A solar flare is typically an instance of a place on the sun getting so bright and hot that there's a mini-explosion. The sizes of these flares vary, but most are very negligible.