Films: Waxwork (1988), Waxwork 2: Lost in Time (1992)
Alias: Various, most notably the Werewolf, the Vampires, Marquis de Saad, the Alien Cyborg
Location: Haunted home
Height/Weight: That of average humans.
Summary: Wax museums don't just harbor human caricatures. They're capable of housing all kinds of humanoid beings. But it really depends on the subject, and in this case, it was full blown horror.
History: Long ago, two power-hungry men sought out artifacts from eighteen horrible beings across history, ranging from humans to zombies to even aliens. But a man named David Lincoln stole them, and after selling his soul to Satan, he set out to recreate those 18 beings in wax. If his new waxwork house got eighteen victims, the resurrected creatures would bring about the end times. If anyone steps over the exhibits in his wax museum, they are sent into a pocket dimension to be at the monsters mercy.
Notable Kills: Nothing special.
Final Fate: Eventually, Lincoln's plan fails due to the intervention of some teens. As he is shot and felled into hot wax, his house goes aflame, taking the other waxworks with it. But a zombie hand survives, and the teens have to use a time travel device salvaged from there to get evidence of the hand's new murder. It results in them travelling to various horror movie parodies, but the zany adventure continues even then...
Weakness: If one does not believe the waxworks to be real, then they will not bring harm to them.
Scariness Factor: 3.5-The waxworks themselves are intricately made, and are appropriately dangerous. Marquis in particular is a vicious historical villain upgrade with his love of torture. Still, the power of non-believing sort of undermines their power.
Trivia: -The most famous wax museum of them all is the Madame Tussauds of London, so great that it has several other museums across the world named after it.
-In the same year, this film got itself a comic adaptation by Blackthorne Publishing.