Films: Creature (1995)
Location: Haunted home/Ocean/Swamp
Height/Weight: That of an average human.
Summary: WHAT?! This wasn't the Street Sharks reboot I was hoping for! Oh wait, it's just a poorly directed miniseries that nonetheless sports an impressive monster if there ever was one.
History: Sharks don't get cancer. That's the blurb that fueled this weird experiment on a slightly secluded Caribbean island. An attempt at combining human DNA with that of a shark, this beast was quick to try and kill everybody, but its main creator couldn't find it in him to kill it. So he had it dumped in the nearby ocean while it was confined...only for someone to accidentally free it. Now, it's a menace to everyone and everything around it, killing locals and accidentally framing the local shark population while doing so.
Notable Kills: A small group of trained armed men vs. a shark monster that's literally making it up as it goes. Guess who wins.
Final Fate: The sharkman is eventually tracked down and led into a pressure chamber. One bout of explosive decompression later, and the beast is nothing but giblets on the floor.
Powers/Abilities: The sharkman can evolve and adapt to any environment at a rapid rate.
Weakness: Loud noises and anything conventional.
Scariness Factor: 4-If you're afraid of sharks, than this is your worst nightmare. This savage beast's effects are so well done you'd almost swear it was real. The expressions it's capable of are particularly unnerving. Make no mistake. This is a thinking monster.
Trivia: -In Peter Benchley's original story, "White Shark", the beast is a Nazi-born bio-weapon that nonetheless gets loose and does its thing. It dies the exact same way as the film, though the film changed its name to avoid confusion with "Jaws".
-The beast was played by Brian Steele, a man notorious for portraying intimidating creatures, such as the Kothoga and the beasts from "The Cave".