Fear Laith Moor
Honey swamp monster
The Otter King
Beast of Bodmin
The Ozark Howler
Future Creatures to Prank
The Raven Mocker, or Kâ'lanû Ahkyeli'skï, is an evil spirit and the most feared of Cherokee witches. According to Cherokee mythology it robs the sick and dying of their heart. Normally appearing as old, withered men and women, or turning completely invisible except to certain medicine men, they take to the air in a fiery shape, with the sounds of a raven's cry and a strong wind as they hunt for their next victim. After tormenting and killing their victim by slitting the victim's head they consume his heart (doing so without leaving a mark on the victim's skin), and add a year to their life for every year that the slain would have still lived. The sound of a raven mocker means that someone in the area will soon die.
A Bau A Qu
The Á Bao A Qu is a creature from Malay mythology. This beast lives in the steps of the Tower of Victory, found in Chitor, India, from the top of which one can see "the loveliest landscape in the world". It awaits on the first step, waiting for a brave enough man to climb the tower. When it waits, it lies shapeless and translucent. When someone passes, it awakes
The Agogwe, also known as the Kakundakari or Kilomba in Zimbabwe and Congo, is a human-like creature spotted in the forests and jungles of East Africa. It was first sighted in 1900 by Captain William Hichens, but was reported thirty-seven years later in the December issue of the Discovery magazine.
The Ahool (sometimes spelled ‘Athol’) is a huge, winged, bat-like mythical creature thought to live in Indonesia. The beast can grow to 10 feet in height when standing on its hind legs and has a wingspan of 28 feet. The creature’s name comes from the loud shriek it makes when it descends upon its prey. While most of the reported sightings of the creature have occurred deep within the jungles of Java, sightings of the Ahool have taken place all across Indonesia, with some sightings reported as far as New Guinea.
The Alicanto is a mythological nocturnal bird of the desert of Atacama, pertaining to Chilean mythology. Legend says that the alicanto's wings shine at night with beautiful, metallic colors, and their eyes emit strange lights. The color of the wings may indicate the type of ore it eats, golden if from a gold mine and silvery if from a silver mine. Some descriptions also portray the color of the wings as copper-green.
The Duphon is an avian creature found in the Hautes-Alpes region of France, where it is said to braid horses' manes, pinch young women, and cause mischief and mayhem. The town of Serres preserves a duphon lair in the form of a stone door and ruined ramparts, known as the Trou du Duphon (“The Duphon’s Hole”).
Gazeka, also called the Papuan Devil-Pig, was said to resemble a tapir or giant sloth, having a long, proboscis-like snout, and some theories suggest it may be the descendant of an extinct marsupial belonging to the family Palorchestidae. An English traveler named K.A W. Monckton, went to the west of the British New Guinea, Mount Albert Edward, discovered the giant footprints and other signs of recent stay a monster with cloven hooves, which apparently roams the grassy plains surrounding the lake on the slopes at an altitude of about 3800 meters.
Corfu Island Creature
The Corfu Island Creature, also called Grecian Dolphin, is a strange, mutated, dolphin-like animal sighted two times off the coast of Greece by tourists.
A leprechaun (Irish Gaelic: leipreachán) is a fairy-like creature in Irish mythology. They are often mischievous creatures who spend their time making shoes or hiding away their coins in hidden pots of gold at the end of rainbows. Leprechauns may grant wishes to humans who capture them. The leprechaun is said to be a solitary creature, whose principal occupation is making and mending shoes, and who enjoys practical jokes. According to Yeats, the great wealth of these fairies comes from the "treasure-crocks, buried of old in war-time", which they have uncovered and appropriated. According to McAnally the leprechaun is the son of an "evil spirit" and a "degenerate fairy" and is "not wholly good nor wholly evil".
In Irish mythology, Abcán (modern spelling: Abhcán) was the dwarf poet and musician of the Tuatha Dé Danann, the early Celtic divinities of Ireland. He was said to have a bronze boat with a tin sail. In the story of the death of the goddess Ruad, Abcán is the dwarf that ferries her from the Otherworld to this one so that she can seduce the human, Aed Srónmár. The sounds of mermaids singing, or in some versions, music from a fairy mound cause her to leap into the water and drown.