In The Slime People, Subterrestrial reptilian slime men invade Los Angeles with a wall of solidified fog-and spears.

Hordak uses a mind-controlling slime pit to sap He-Man of his will in the Masters of the Universe series.

Hulk adversary The Glob was formerly petty criminal and escaped convict Joe Timms, until he drowned in a radioactive swamp while escaping prison, turning him into a soupy man-like mound.

Todd's Adventures in Slime World, a video game for the Atari Lynx and Sega Genesis, pits the titular astronaut Todd against an entire alien planet of living slime.

In "The Deadly Blue Slime", an episode of M.A.S.K., the team travel to Africa to stop a malignant blue goop created in a laboratory accident.

In the Quartermass Experiment, an astronaut returns to Earth with the ability to absorb all matter he touches, changing him into an unidentifiable blob.

In an episode of Monty Python's Flying Circus, an alien Blancmange from the planet Skyron is eating famous tennis players and turning the rest into Scots, in a ploy to depopulate England and win Wimbledon because Scots are terrible at tennis.

Makuin of the Blob is the leader of the Yuumajuu, cryptid-based monsters with anthropoid elements, and a major antagonist on Tensou Sentai Goseiger. He wishes to remake the world to his liking, so his people can flourish on Earth while taking delight in human suffering.

Slimebucket is reoccurring character from the series Aaahh!! Real Monsters. As his name would imply, he resembles a living bucket of slime.

In World of Warcraft, Oozes are blind and acidic creatures who eat but do not need sleep.

Globsters are unidentified organic skin masses that occasionally wash up on beaches. Cryptozoologists believe they may belong to a new species, but common opinion dictates they're merely the sloughed flesh of dead whales.

In a two-part episode of the Silver Surfer animated series, "The Learning Curve", The Watcher's Universal Library becomes infected by alien viral globs.

Mattel made a slime monster board game in 1977, The Slime Monster Game. The idea is to manipulate the monster into vomiting slime on your opponent's character pieces, so your character will pick up the landmine that sends the monster toppling over.

In the Sega Genesis video game the Ooze, you play as Dr. Caine, a scientist transformed into human ooze by toxic waste after discovering his colleagues plan to unleash a virus onto the populous.

Ronnie Cook's "Goo Goo Muck", popularly covered by The Cramps, concerns a teenager who transforms into the titular creature come nightfall.

In the Night Gallery episode, "A Question of Fear" Leslie Nielsen plays a soldier-of-fortune bet $10,000 he cannot survive a night in a haunted house. After encountering a number of animatronics and holograms, Nielsen is greeted in the morning by his employer, Fritz Weaver, over a television, revealing himself to be a vengeful biochemist that has injected him with a serum while he was sleeping. He explains that over several months his bones will disintegrate, metamorphosing him into a human annelid. After pointing out the slime trail left by his colleague and first victim, Nielson commits suicide. Weaver reveals afterward he was lying.

On Invasion: Earth The nDs, a tentacled and slimey alien farming race that harvests organic matter to create living machines, invades Earth plotting to use humans as a new power source.

Meg Mucklebones is a slimy swamp hag played by Robert Picardo in Ridley Scott's Legend.

The Slim Slime Man, a villain in the cartoon series Grossology, is a sewer worker fused to a slime mold. His ultimate aspiration is to bury the planet in slime molds.

Snott is the second of Earthworm Jim's sidekicks, a small unspeaking creature who often hides in Jim's backpack. Snott helped Jim battle Major Mucus, a phlegm-based alien conqueror out to steal Jim's suit.

The Slime Princess, from the series Adventure Time, is the ruler of the Slime Kingdom. She has been kidnapped by the Ice king and trapped in the Ghost Ship Vortex, but Finn and Jake rescued her on both occasions.

In The Neverending Story, The Swamps of Sadness is a series of bubbling black mires so depressing they frequently cause those who trespass to be so overcome with grief they choose to suicidally sink to its bottom than make their way through, as it does to Atreyu's horse Artax.

Toxoid, from Saban's VR Troopers was one of Grimlord's chief lieutenants. He had the ability to shoot slime from his fingertips.

Globbor was an energy-sapping slime monster created by Master Vile to combat the Power Rangers. Unlike Ivan Ooze, Globbor survived his apparent destruction at the hands of the Ninja Falcon Megazord by recomposing himself from dispersed slime. Shortly afterward, Master Vile was able to establish a voodoo-like physical link between Globbor and Ninjor, an ally to the Rangers, so every blow dealt to Globbor harmed their friend equally. The Rangers were eventually able to sever the link, and Ninjor killed Globbor with a concentrated ball of energy.

In the Martin Mystery episode "The Creeping Slime," The Center is dispatched to investigate the disappearances of oilrig workers eaten by a creature covered in oily viscous.

The invading aliens in Quartermass II can amalgamate into 150-foot high slime monoliths.

Goblins from the rural town of Nilbog are intent on transmuting humans into an edible vegetable slime in Troll 2.

In the made for television Disney film, Fuzzbucket, the title creature turns invisible after staying out past midnight, and must make himself apparent again by drinking a magical fluorescent slime, graphically reconstructing himself layer-by-layer.

In Harlan Ellison's "I Have No Mouth and I Must Scream", a genocidal supercomputer named AM perpetually tortures the final five surviving members of the human race who want nothing more than to kill themselves. One of the unfortunates, a man named Ted, reasons the computer will not intervene if they kill each other, due to its programming. Being the odd man out, AM, furious with Ted for
outwitting him, genetically reduces him to a limbless human jelly unable to move or speak, keeping him alive indefinitely.