Films: Zuma (1985), Daughter of Zuma (1987)
Location: Jungle/Civilized area
Height/Weight: That of an average human.
Summary: If you wanted a walking representation of why people fear snakes...you may want to look elsewhere. Hey, it's the Philippines. These films aren't made to win Oscars.
History: Long ago, the son of an ancient snake God Kulkukan, Zuma, was imprisoned in a large temple. But due to modern construction work, he was released into the world again. His favorite pastime seems to be eating woman hearts and raping them before or afterward. However, he fails to notice that one of his illegitimate daughters, Galema, has grown to be just as powerful as he, and isn't too fond of all the killing.
Notable Kills: Zuma tends to get hearts by ramming his snake heads through people’s chests and rip them out from the other side.
Final Fate: Zuma and Galema are buried under the same temple from before after she makes it collapse. Both escape eventually, and after some more carnage and madness, Zuma gets shot up by the local military before being thown into a mixing machine that reduces him to pieces. His influence may remain, but Galema would soon put an end to that.
Powers/Abilities: Zuma is ridiculously resilient, and if he wants, he can turn regular humans into half-man monstrosities under his command. He can also command all snakes, and is still functional even after being put into parts.
Weakness: Stick him in the ground. Like, REALLY deep. Heavy artillery also works.
Scariness Factor: 3.5-Sadly, this all-powerful God is held back by a rather silly look, being a big bald guy who just draped a weird boa on himself. He's got impressive powers, though, and he's particularly sadistic. At least his daughter was a nice girl.
Trivia: -Zuma here is based off a comic book character of the same name from the Philippines. Very little deviates between the film and comic versions. A tv series in 2013 was made all about Galema.
-Kukulkan is an actual snake God of Mayan origin. It is depicted as a feathered serpent, and is often thought to have been the inspiration for the Aztec serpent God, Quetzalcoatl, as well as Gods in other Mesoamerican cultures.