A descendant of Van Helsing arrives with hilarious consequences.

He's a great actor to give this sort of performance to, and he brings a lot of weight to the character that he would have lacked otherwise. Special Features: A whole other movie, called Waxwork! And holy crap, the body count at the waxwork is up to 200?

Hast thou visited yon time door opener this e'en?" WAXWORK 2 (1991) WRITER: Anthony Hickox DIRECTOR: Anthony Hickox STARRING: Zach Galligan as Mark Loftmore Monika Schnarre as Sarah Brightman Martin Kemp as Baron Frankenstein Bruce Campbell as John Loftmore Michael Des Barres as George Marina Sirtis as Gloria John Ireland as King Arthur Patrick MacNee as Sir Wilfred David Carradine as the Beggar Alexander Godunov as …

I start out cheering his demise, but the more I think about it, the worse I feel. "Holy crap, you're Bruce Campbell! They solve the puzzle and find a compass that opens portals through time.

This actually isn't the real world, and that handily explains away a lot of the issues I've had with the movie up to this point, since it literally is more like jumping into movies and stories, as opposed to actual time periods. You'll be dumbstruck by smoove lyrics such as "Lost in time, Like a bug in a jar. The king is rushed off to rest and try and make sense of Wilfred's exposition, and I can't blame him, that's a lot to digest. Mark answers a loud knock at the door, and is greeted by a trio of villagers asking to speak with Baron Frankenstein. This thing is huge, and I can just imagine it being lugged along all this time. geplaatst: 30 juni 2018, 19:48 uur. I need a moment to let the phrase "God's time warriors" sink in. Once again, Sarah is lost in her character, surprise surprise, and has figured out the infection was spread from the food they ate in the cargo they brought aboard. To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. Starring that guy from Gremlins, it's about a group of teenagers who go into a wax museum after dark and face horrors from famous monsters like Dracula or the Mummy.

Sarah spies a half-covered painting of a man in armour, and she is drawn towards it, reaching out. But everything before pretty much ties up the last film, and sets up this one, and now things kick off on their own right.

The not so good doctor urges the monster to kill Mark, belittling the creature, but the monster doesn't like the name calling, remembers how its been treated, and Mark giving it real food instead of slop, so lets him go.