"Ye olde woods of yore and gore"

Films: Eyes of Fire (1983)

Alias: Cry Blue Sky

Type: Mystical

Location: Forest

Height/Weight: Depends on the form.

Affiliation: Evil

Summary: Back then, things were hard for more than just the disenfranchised. If you were caught doing anything out of the ordinary, you could say goodbye to your citizenry. But whatever you do, try and listen to the stories of that suspiciously empty area of land...

History: Polygamist Will Smythe and his group of pioneers were ousted from their home in 18th century America, forcing them to seek out new land. One of their crew was an unhinged witch named Leah, further complicating matters. After being marauded by Indians, they came across a forested area that the Indians avoided like the plague, believing it to be cursed by an evil woodland spirit bent on taking human souls and making them a part of the forest. Turns out, they were very much right...

Notable Kills: Most who are killed become visible parts of the trees.

Final Fate: By the time it's all over, most of the people are dead, having been taken away by the spirit. And judging by the last shot, it isn't finished with any more intruders...

Powers/Abilities: Possession, raising the dead, omnipotence.

Weakness: None.

Scariness Factor: 4.5-Maybe next time, you'll listen when the neighbors tell you how much of a bad idea it is to enter no-man's land. After all, how would you like to be a living part of the woods...forever...? Also, I think this film dropped acid a while ago, hence why this spirit feels so chaotic in its actions.

Trivia: -This film has the only notable live-action role of famous cartoon voice-actor Rob Paulsen.

-The spirit may have been inspired by the Shawnee Indian myth of the forest-dwelling Little People. These folks are not truly evil, and are in fact capable of helping those in need, but they punish the disrespectful, and can be rather mischievous if they want.

Image Gallery

This is what happens to a forest without a Lorax.
Simple. The trees are part of NAMBLA.
"We don't speak for the trees! We ARE them!"