The Psychomagnothermic Slime from Ghostbusters II, is a neon pink, powerful psycho-reactive that responds to human's emotional states. Vigo the Carpathian uses it to harness his power by feeding it New York City's negative emotions. The Ghostbusters turn the tides and use it to bring the Statue of Liberty to life, after playing it Jackie Wilson's "Higher and Higher".
Monster Blood, from R.L. Stine's series of children's horror novels, Goosebumps, is an novelty toy slime similar to Nickelodeon Gak, but which consumes everything it touches, including small children. Monster Blood can cause gigantism if ingested, as it does to
a hamster named Cuddles in Monster Blood II.
In The Green Slime, astronauts set to detonate an asteroid on a collision course with Earth accidentally transport a luminous jelly aboard their ship, which mutates and multiplies into one-eyed beings with electrical tentacles.
The Pangean, a shapeshifting primordial slime from Alan Moore's Tom Strong #5, is the sole, supercontinent-spanning inhabitant of Earth before its eventual stratification. It becomes aware of its own sentience after meeting a time-travelling Tom Strong.
DC Comics' character Grossout was formerly Philbert Hoskins, a young astronomy buff who made the mistake of prodding a mysterious meteor with a stick, consequently enveloping him in light and transforming him into a human-shaped "sludge" from outer space. He soon teamed up the metahumans Slither, Fang and Scream Queen, to form the rock band Scare Tactics, in which he plays the drums.
The Booger Beast, from episode nine of Freakazoid's first season made his only appearance chasing Freakazoid's girlfriend Steph into an alley. Freakazoid lets the Beast eat her after getting sneezed on and quitting the program.
The Blob, from the Criterion Collection-inaugurated 1958 classic, is an amorphous, living "splotch" of meteor jelly, that grows larger the more it consumes. Steve Andrews (McQueen) discovers it cannot tolerate the cold, and rounds up his friends to freeze it with fire extinguishers stolen from the local high school. The Air Force transports it to the North Pole to keep it on ice permanently afterward. In the remake, it's frozen with a truck of liquid nitrogen by Kevin Dillon and Shawnee Smith, where it has better control of its moldability, producing tentacular "arms" at will.
In the 1972 sequel, Beware! The Blob, also known as Son of Blob, Godfrey Cambridge brings a piece of the monster back to Los Angeles after laying some pipes in the North Pole. It proceeds to eat Cindy Williams, Burgess Meredith, Dick Van Patten, Del Close, Robert Walker Jr., Randy Stonehill, and Shelley Berman before being frozen, a second time, in an ice rink.
The Living Ooze, as his name would imply, is a living pool of goo located in the River of Despair on Third Earth, in the first season Thundercats episode, Mandora: The Evil Chaser.
Ivan Ooze (Paul Freeman) is the principal villain of Mighty Morphin' Power Rangers: The Movie. He trapped Lord Zedd and Rita Repulsa inside a snow globe on the moon, and controls an army of
birdmen he calls "Tengu Warriors", created from his own snot. Ooze was killed in outer space after the Ninja Falcon Megazord hurled him into the pathway of Ryan's Comet.
The Smooze, from My Little Pony: The Movie, is an unstoppable, purple witches' brew that sings like the Big Bopper, created by the witch Hydia to engulf the Pony Dreamcastle. It's eventually destroyed by the magic of the flutter ponies.
In the Ghostwriter episode "Attack of the Slime Monster", Casey Austin, in her introductory episode, enters a writing contest with a story about a grape-bubblegum spewing doll named Gooey Gus, the Slime Monster. Tina and Jamal dissolve him with vegetable oil.
Juiblex, from the Dungeons and Dragons role-playing game, is the demon lord of Slimes and Oozes.
Gelatinous cubes are ten-foot tall cube-shaped squares of transparent jelly, and one of the most popular and recognizable creatures in the D&D Monster Manual.
The Slime, from the Dragon Quest series of video games, is one of the most iconic and recognizable characters in gaming. It comes in a variety of colors, costumes and variations.
The tar-like black oil from the second segment of Creepshow II, The Raft, resides in a spooky lake with a "No Swimming" sign only just obscured by foliage. It dissolves the flesh of all who trespass.
Blobert is a jelly bean-eating blob from the classic Nintendo game, A Boy and His Blob: Trouble on Blobolonia. The candy gives him useful transformative powers to overcome obstacles within the game.
B.O.B., an indestructible "Benzoate Osylezene Biocarbonate", was created when an experimental tomato was injected with chemically-altered ranch dressing. From the movie Monsters Vs. Aliens.
Rover is a balloon-like flexible sac, and the chief enforcer of The Village in the classic 1967 series, The Prisoner. It incapacitates through blunt force and suffocation.
The Changelings, including Odo, from Star Trek: Deep Space Nine are liquid-based shapeshifters who keep themselves in buckets when necessary to regenerate.
Armus, from the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode, "Skin of Evil", is a viscous humanoid comprised of an alien race's negative attributes. He was abandoned by his makers on the planet Vagra II, and is most famous for murdering Lieutenant Tasha Yar with an energy discharge.
In the television series Buffy The Vampire Slayer, Chaos Demons are slime-drenched, antlered monsters.
Stephen King's short story "Grey Matter," from the collection Night Shift, is about a man who transforms himself into a humanoid blob after drinking a can of infected beer.
Joseph Payne Brennan's classic story The Slime concerns an aquatic ooze bubbling out of the ocean's depths to engulf a small coastal town in New England.
Barbapapa is a friendly blob from a series of French children's books written by Annette Tison and Talus Taylor in the 1970's.