Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize

Click to view Werewolf in Action
  1. Realistic LCD moving eyes
  2. 3 Animated Movements
  3. 3 Spooky Sounds
  4. Assembly Time: 30 minutes
  5. Motion Sensor
  6. Plug-in for Power
  7. Assembled: 7.1ft x 3.4ft
  8. Indoors & Covered Outdoors More…
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  • Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize

    Animatronic Werewolf DecorationCome the full moon, this classic animated howling werewolf will be on the prowl once more. But you can be one jump ahead. Place ‘Wolfie’ on your front porch and he’ll be so busy petrifying passers by, he may just leave you alone. Alternatively, you can bring him in doors to frighten friends and family. Wolfe is going to be a big hit this Halloween.

    Monster Moves

    This 7 ft. Animated Howling Werewolf with LifeEyes has a few extra features that place him head and hairy shoulders above all the other werewolves. For starters, he is over seven foot tall! Whats more, Wolfie has some great moves and some spooky sounds to go with it. His head moves from side to side, his jaw opens and closes and his upper body and hands move in a realistic way. Add to this the sounds of his snapping jaw, gutteral growling and the occasional blood curdling howl and you have one scary werewolf in your home.

    Life like Eyes

    One of the great features of this animatronic lifesize werewolf are his super scary eyes. LCD LifeEyesTM technology really brings this beast to life, giving the appearance of movement and blinking that make it seem like he is alive and eyeing you up for dinner. Come sun-down, Wolfie’s eyes pierce the darkness, striking terror into the hearts of all those who come within range.


    Your animated lifesize werewolf stands firmly on a solid frame. From his furry feet to his hairy head he looks every inch a real life terrifying werewolf, especially when he starts to girate and howl. His feet have long grey fur and sharp looking nails poking through.

    Blue trousers sit underneath a tattered shirt which has rips and tears that show his werewolf hair beneath. Wolfie’s crowning glory is his werewolf head. With rotting teeth, life-like eyes and permanent grimace, this is one realistic scary werewolf. As wolfie’s head and jaws move, his upper body moves too making it look like he is lunging towards you as he growls, snarls, and howls.

    Motion Sensor Option

    This animatronic lifesize werewolf can either be switched full all the time but it also has a motion sensor option. This means he only bursts into life, moving, growling and howling when somebody comes within range and trips the sensor. Setting Wolfie to motion sensor mode is probably the most fun. Watching unsuspecting guests jump out of their skin when wolfie springs to life, never gets old.


    This has to be the best animatronic lifesize werewolf out there. He’s big, intimidating, lifelife, well made and durable. When Wolfie moves and howls he looks incredibly realistic especially because of the LifeEyes technology. This 7 ft. Animated Howling Werewolf with LifeEyes is a quality item that you will not want to pack away at the end of Halloween. Yes, Wolfie is going to create alot of fear and fun this Halloween and beyond.

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    • Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize
    • Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize
    • Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize
    • Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize
    • Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize
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    Check It Out

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    More About Werewolves

    More About Werewolves

    Where do Werewolves come from?

    Our fascination with werewolves spans the globe and extends back over 4000 years. We can find the first reference to a man transforming into a wolf in The Epic of Gilgamesh, an anonymous work that dates from around 2100 BC.

    Latin Werewolves

    For an image of what we perceive as a werewolf today, we fast foward from Gilgamesh to the works of the poet Ovid (43BC - 18AD). In Metamorphoses, Ovid captured all the unsavoury aspects of werewolf behaviour that we recognise today. He vividly described the transformation from human to beast that we associate with our modern idea of a werewolf:

    …He tried to speak, but his voice broke into an echoing howl. His ravening soul infected his jaws; his murderous longings were turned on the cattle; he still was possessed by bloodlust. His garments were changed to a shaggy coat and his arms into legs. He was now transformed into a wolf.

    Victorian Werewolves

    The ancient folklore roots of werewolves have survived and thrived over the centuries. In the ninetheenth century the theme of the werewolf took on a new fictional form. Hughes the wer-Wolf is a story by Sutherland Menzies which relates a Kentish egend dating back to the Middle Ages. The Hughes were a family of werewolves who endured suffering at the hands of the townsfolk. Thankfully, a dark tale often has a happy ending where love prevails. Unfortunately, that usually comes at a cost and where werewolves are concerned, a few grizzly events along the way.

    Werewolves have feelings too

    Along a similar theme, other stories written at this time also portrayed the werewolf as a victim. Having been wronged, the protagonist seeks revenge and in doing so, makes a sinister pact with an evil force. In The Wolf Leader (1857) by Alexandre Dumas (Three Musketeers) we hear the tale of a shoemaker named Thibault who seeks revenge. As a result of his pact with a wolf who walks like a man, Thibault finds he is able to control the local wolves and earns a reputation with the locals as being a werewolf.

    Werewolf Women

    Clemence Housman's The Were-wolf published in 1896, brought us our first female werewolf who lures male victims to isolation and then transforms into her lupine self before devouring them.

    Twentieth Century and the definitive Werewolf

    The next century witnessed an explosion of werewolf stories published in England and America. Algernon Blackwood wrote a number of werewolf stories, typically based on an occult theme.

    The Werewolf of Paris (1933) by American author Guy Endore is the most renowned Werewolf novel of the twentieth century. The Werewolf in Paris is revered in werewolf folklore much as Dracula is the definitive vampire. In 1961 the story was adapted for film and given the title The Curse of the Werewolf by Hammer House of Horror.

    Transforming on Screen
    The first movie to portray a werewolf's transformation on screen was Werewolf of London (1935). Six years later in 1941, Lon Chaney Jr starred in The Wolf Man. This movie captured the interest of the public and both the movie, the actor and the werewolf were catapulted to stardom. This version called on elements of traditional folklore and fiction, such as how a the wolf can be killed by a silver bullet.

    Werewolves come and go, but it is the The Wolf Man movie that has most shaped our modern perception of what a werewolf looks like, how he transforms, how he is devoid of his own will and how he can be killed. As most werewolf fans will know, it contains the now famous rhyme:

    Even a man who is pure in heart And says his prayers by night May become a wolf When the wolfbane blooms And the autumn moon is bright.

    How NOT to become a werewolf

    'Beware the Moon...and stick to the road' (American Werewolf in London 1981)


    Click to view "beware the Moon" sequence

    For the best way to stream and scream, check out Shudder.

    Animatronic Werewolf Lifesize
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    Written by Frankie Zee

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