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  • 17:59, 9 May 2022Moqwaio (hist | edit) ‎[4,215 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Moqwaio''' is a wolf spirit and the lord of the Dead in Menominee mythology ==Etymology== His name literally means "Wolf" in Menominee; Na'qpote, another name of his, means "good hunter." Alternate spellings: Mo'qwaio, Moquaio, Mokwayo, Maqweo, Moqwais, Moqwaoi, Muh'wäse, Muhwasw, Mahwaew, Moqwai. Also known as: Na'qpote. ==Pronunciation== In Menominee, it sounds like muh-hwow, but it usually gets anglicized to muh-kwow or muh-kwy-oh. ==Description== Moqwaio is us...")
  • 20:00, 3 May 2022Olitiau (hist | edit) ‎[7,942 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "The '''olitiau''' is a cryptid giant bat reported from the Assumbo Mountains of Cameroon, best known from a sighting made by Ivan T. Sanderson and Gerald Russell in 1932. It is sometimes confused with the kongamato. thumb|Illustration by Frank Frazetta ==Etymology== ''Olitiau'' is an Ipulo word, and is possibly a transcription of ''Ole Ntya'' ("cloven" or "forked"), which is the name of a dance mask with horns that is used to represent a demon. Ber...")
  • 17:26, 3 May 2022Negoogunogumbar (hist | edit) ‎[117 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Negoogunogumbar''' is a child-eating giant in Mbuti mythology. Category: Giants Category: Pygmy mythology")
  • 17:25, 3 May 2022Obrigwabibikwa (hist | edit) ‎[476 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Obrigwabibikwa''' is a dwarf and a shapeshifter in Mbuti mythology. Obrigwabibikwa is able to turn into a lizard. Lizards, particularly the chameleon, may be used by the creator god Khonvoum to communicate with the mortal world. So this entity, small in stature and capable of turning into a reptile, associates itself with the forces of order in the universe and the creator god himself. Category: Dwarves Category: Pygmy mythology Category: Shapeshifters .")
  • 11:00, 21 April 2022Brunnmigi (hist | edit) ‎[526 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In Norse mythology, a '''Brunnmigi''' (Old Norse ''pees in a well'') is a monstrous spirit infamous for defiling wells, often by urinating in them, causing drought or sickness in humans and animals alike . It is also a kenning applied to foxes. ==Description== Brunnmigi is described as an unnaturally large fox or hybrid-creature. ==Stories== Brunnmigi were encountered by King Hjörleifr in ''Hálfs saga ok Hálfsrekka'' and, as recorded in the Prose ''Edda þulur''....")
  • 10:40, 21 April 2022Nuku-mai-tore (hist | edit) ‎[1,323 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In Māori mythology, '''Nuku-mai-tore''' are forest-dwelling spirits that sit upon the branches of trees or on parasitical plants such as wharawhara and kiekie plants. ==Description== Accounts differ as to their appearance. One legend says they had large chests and waists, but little heads; another text gives "no head, chest and waist only." A third says that their arms and legs were so short that they seemed to have no limbs at all, but waved their hands close to their...")
  • 10:26, 21 April 2022Nifoloa (hist | edit) ‎[542 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Nifoloa''' is a Samoan aitu, thought responsible for many spirit possessions. ==Story== In the village of Falelima there was a powerful devil who was called Nifoloa. He was possessed by a devil who had a long tooth. After Nifoloa's death the tooth grew longer and ultimately grew under the Earth to all parts of the neighbouring of Upolu. Many people were bitten by the tooth and this bite caused a bad sore. This evidence remains on the island of Upolu today. People...")
  • 10:15, 21 April 2022Telesā (hist | edit) ‎[4,868 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "One of the most well-known of the Samoan aitu, thought responsible for many spirit possessions, is '''Telesā'''. ==Description== Telesā is supposed to be active in Western Samoa, particularly on Upolu, and to take a number of forms, usually that of a beautiful girl with long, brown hair. Sometimes, however, she appears as a dog or an old lady. She is much feared by many uneducated Samoans and even by some educated ones. ==Story== Telesā is the daughter of F. T....") Tag: Visual edit: Switched
  • 10:07, 21 April 2022Aitu (hist | edit) ‎[3,313 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In Western and Eastern Polynesia '''Aitu''' are known as ghosts or spirits, often unkind and malicious. ==Etymology== The word is common to many languages of Western and Eastern Polynesia. In the mythology of Tonga, for example, ʻaitu or ʻeitu are lesser gods, many being patrons of specific villages and families. They often take the form of plants or animals, and are often more cruel than other gods. These trouble-making gods are regarded as having come from Samoa. T...")
  • 14:48, 20 April 2022Monster of Lake Fagua (hist | edit) ‎[1,090 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''The Monster of Lake Fagua''' is a legendary creature resembling a harpy. thumb|The Monster of Lake Fagua ==Story== The Monster of Lake Fagua was claimed to have been captured in Santa Fe, Peru. An article about this creature was written in the ''Courier de L'Europe'' in France in 1784 stating that it had been captured and was going to be on display in Europe. thumb|Departure...")
  • 10:21, 20 April 2022Agei (hist | edit) ‎[371 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Agei''' (''meditation in Hebrew) appears in the court of the demons Astaroth and Asmodeus. According to another version of the Abramelin material kept at the Wolfenbüttel library in Germany, the name of this demon should be spelled ''Hageyr''. Agei is one of the 53 servants of these demon lords. His role is unclear. Category: Demons")
  • 10:16, 20 April 2022Agchonion (hist | edit) ‎[671 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In the ''Testament of Solomon'', '''Agchonion''' is a demon that preys on infants. He lies in their bedding, waiting for an opportunity to strike. ==Remedy== Agchonion is susceptible to banishment by the use of a cone spell using the word ''lycurgos'', written out on a fig leaf: :Lycurgos :ycurgos :curgos :urgos :gos :os :''I am called Agchoniôn. I lie among swaddling-clothes and in the precipice. And if any one write on fig-leaves 'Lycurgos,' taking away one :lette...")
  • 19:57, 19 April 2022Sal’awa (hist | edit) ‎[1,339 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "The Sal’awa or السلعوة in Arabic is an elusive dog-like creature in the modern folklore of Egypt. ==Description== The '''Sal’awa''' is described to be the size of a dog, have hind legs that are somewhat longer than its front legs, a large muzzle that “resembles that of a hyena” and big canine teeth. It has a large tail, striped fur and pointed ears which are also oversized. ==Sightings== The Sal’awa first appeared on the eastern edges of Cairo in the 6...")
  • 00:08, 1 March 2022Habetrot (hist | edit) ‎[9,684 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "''Habetrot'' ('also Habitrot, Habtrot, Habbitrot') is a figure in folklore of the Border counties of Northern England and Lowland Scotland, associated with spinning and the sp...")
  • 23:19, 28 February 2022Desmodus Draculae (hist | edit) ‎[3,909 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Desmodus draculae''' is an extinct species of vampire bat that inhabited Central and South America during the Pleistocene, and possibly the early Holocene. It was 30% large...")
  • 22:02, 28 February 2022Camazotz (hist | edit) ‎[4,668 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In Maya mythology, '''Camazotz''' (/kɑːməˈsɒts/ from Mayan /kämäˈsots/) (alternate spellings Cama-Zotz, Sotz, Zotz) is a bat god. Image:Camazotz 3.jpg|thumb|Bat g...")
  • 20:00, 28 February 2022Balayang (hist | edit) ‎[1,838 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Balayang''' is a mythical bat who is a prominent figure in the mythology of the Kulin nation. thumb|Balayang ==Area== The Kulin nation in south cent...")
  • 19:25, 28 February 2022Elbow witches (hist | edit) ‎[1,114 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "thumb|Elbow Witches in ''Monster in My Pocket #63'' '''Elbow witches''' are old women with awls in their elbows in the Ojibwa and Cree story of Aay...")
  • 19:07, 28 February 2022Anansi (hist | edit) ‎[61,330 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "'''Anansi''' (/əˈnɑːnsi/ ə-nahn-see) the trickster is the most important characters of West African and Caribbean folklore. He often takes the shape of a spider and is co...")
  • 15:07, 28 February 2022Egregore (hist | edit) ‎[6,769 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "thumb|Aztec pyramid '''Egregore''' (also spelled ''egregor''; from French ''égrégore'', from Ancient Greek ''ἐγρήγορος, egrēgoros'' 'wakef...")
  • 14:00, 24 February 2022Tethys (hist | edit) ‎[3,733 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In Greek mythology, Tethys (/ˈtiːθɪs, ˈtɛθɪs/; Ancient Greek: Τηθύς, romanized: Tēthýs) was a Titan daughter of Uranus and Gaia, a sister and wife of the Titan...")
  • 13:52, 24 February 2022Callirrhoe (hist | edit) ‎[930 bytes]Admin (talk | contribs) (Created page with "In Greek mythology, Callirhoe (or Kallirhoe, Callirrhoe ) (Ancient Greek: Καλλιρό, Καλλιρρόη, or Καλλιρρόης means 'beautiful flow' or beautiful strea...")