Mark and Sarah survive to the fire in the wax museum, but Sarah is followed by a severed hand that kills her father. Sarah becomes the prime suspect and goes to trial. Mark and Sarah search evidence to prove her innocence and they go to Sir Wilfred's house. They find a footage prepared by Sir Wilfred with a puzzle based of the Alice and the Looking Glass. They solve the puzzle and find a compass that opens portals through time. They travel to the most different places in time seeking something to help Sarah in her trial in a dangerous journey.Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
The ending of this film was how Waxwork (1988) was scripted to end, but they were over budget, and had run out of time, which is why it was hastily replaced with a massive battle sequence. Anthony Hickox always liked the idea of the sequence, and used it as the climax of this film. See more »
At the end of the original Waxwork, which is supposed to be the same night as the opening sequence of the sequel, Sarah has short hair. In the sequel she has long flowing hair. See more »
Sarah, now that you're free, what are you going to do now?
[holds up the timepiece device and smiles]
I'm going back.
See more »
During the end credits, a funny rap music video is playing. It shows scenes from the movie and some behind the scenes footage, but has rappers singing the title song "Lost In Time" while the cast dances to the music in the background. See more »
If you don't have a sense of humor or an appreciation for classic horror you won't like this film. It's a montage of homage that is devoted to capturing the pace, direction style, acting style, dialogue etc. of such films as Alien, The Haunting, Dawn of The Dead, Nosferatu on a relatively low budget. The pared down scenes accentuate the spoof sentiment and remind us why horror is fun. Take the Alien scene, hard talking', pulse rifle carrying space marines complete with transmission samples as background juxtaposed to the reefer madness-esque black and white, highly stylized scene of The Haunting. Battling evil can be funny and Bruce Campbell's cameo, as well as others, lends support. If nothing else, it's a treasure hunt for horror genre fans.
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