More Cool D&D Creatures

Hello fellow explorers! It’s time for another D&D post! I hope you guys are ready for some awesome creatures. Now, let’s begin!

  • Ghast Type: Medium undead Affiliation: Chaotic evil Resists: Necrotic Appearance: An undead zombie-like being with a long tongue and sharp teeth. Actions: Bite: 12 (2d8+3) piercing damage, Claws: 10 (2d6+3) slashing damage may paralyze for one minute.

ghast

 

  • Marid Type: Large elemental Alignment: Chaotic Natural Appearance: A frog-like being with a tornado for its lower half. Trident and Water Jet.

marid.jpg

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Yokai Wednesdays

Konichiwa, everyone! It’s Wednesday, and you know what that means! Yes, it’s time for us to take a look at some more fascinating yokai. Now, let’s go on a journey to the “Land of the Rising Sun”!

  • Shinchu are extremely powerful creatures of Japanese mythology. They’re depicted as huge insect gods which resemble giant silkworms. They have incredibly sharp teeth, large wings, deadly stingers, saucer-like eyes, and eight legs. Despite their fearsome appearance, they don’t attack humans, and instead feed on evil spirits and demons. 

shinchu.jpg

 

  • Raiju are mysterious beings of Japanese folklore. They’re the living, bestial form of lightning, and have insane power. Japanese myths have depicted these creatures in many different ways, including; canine-like, dragon-like, weasel-like, or insect-like. They are said to bring down lighting to punish people.

raiju.jpg

Yokai Wednesdays (Every Other Wednesday)

Konichiwa, everyone! It’s Wednesday, and you know what that means! Yes, it’s time for us to take a look at some more fascinating yokai. Now, let’s go on a journey to the “Land of the Rising Sun”!

  • Kuko are a good natured species of Kitsune from Japanese folklore. They live for extremely long periods of time, and are the among the highest ranking members of their species. Unlike other Kitsune, these foxes don’t have tails or a physical body. However, they have power on par with gods, and also can predict the future.

kuko

 

  • Akugo are highly dangerous creatures of Japanese mythology. They are depicted as creatures with the bodies of fish and the heads and necks of women. They can breathe fire, and love to eat fishermen.

aku.jpg

Yokai Wednesdays

Konichiwa everyone! It’s Wednesday, and you know what that means! Yes, it’s time for us to take a look at some more fascinating yokai. Now, let’s go on a journey to the “Land of the Rising Sun”!

  • Shinigami are extremely popular creatures of Japanese folklore. The Anime, Death Note, portrays on of these creatures as a main character. It essentially is a death spirit that possesses the living, and suicidal. They’re depicted as corpse-like humanoids with horrifying features. They influence people to become obsessed with death, and they eventually take their own lives or meet death in a very unpleasant way. 

shini

 

  • Tenko are immeasurably powerful creatures of Japanese mythology. They’re the highest ranked Kitsune (Fox Spirits), and use their powers for good. These foxes are usually depicted as gorgeous human-like goddesses with golden fur and four tails. Humans worship them as gods, and they will grant favors to those in need.

tenko.jpg

More Fascinating TV Tropes

Hello fellow Pop Culture Enthusiasts! It’s time for some more tropes. I hope you guys are ready for some awesome trivia. Now, let’s begin!

  • Crazy Homeless People: An extremely common trope in almost all forms of media. It occurs when characters meet a paranoid and insane vagrants. They’re usually quite harmless, but some may be drug addicts, and other unsavory folk. Some examples include: The entire cast of Arakawa Under the Bridge, Many of the enemies in the Condemned series are violent, Meth-addicted hobos, Finally, we have the nameless bum from Beavis and Butt-Head.

arakawa The crazy cast of Arakawa Under the Bridge.

 

  • Fireball Eyeballs: An extremely popular trope that’s used in many Anime. A character’s eyes will flame up, and this can mean a variety of things. It can symbolize, determination, rage, overreacting, or excitement. Some examples include: Rock Lee from Naruto whenever he gets excited, Mama from Cooking Mama gets this way whenever you fail a task, lastly, we have Ron Burgundy from Anchorman when someone insults his hair.

rock lee.jpgRock Lee

Yokai Wednesdays

Konbanwa, everyone! It’s Wednesday, and you know what that means! Yes, it’s time for us to take a look at some more fascinating yokai. Now, let’s go on a journey to the “Land of the Rising Sun”!

  • Hinoenma are incredibly dangerous creatures of Japanese folklore. They’re depicted as absolutely gorgeous women, but don’t be fooled, they want your blood! These monsters use their beautiful looks to obliterate men. They first suck out the male’s lifeblood and virility, and this causes them to become weak   and poor. Upon death, the monstrous yokai swiftly moves onto its next victim.

hinoenma.jpg

 

  • Nogitsune are lupine spirits of Japanese mythology. Unlike Kitsune, these yokai  are mighty tricksters, and love to possess humans. 

nogit.jpg

Yokai Wednesdays

Konichiwa, everyone! It’s Wednesday, and you know what that means! Yes, it’s time for us to take a look at some more fascinating yokai. Now, let’s go on a journey to the “Land of the Rising Sun”!

  • Niwatori no so are incredibly bizarre creatures of Japanese folklore. They’re depicted as monks with chicken parts. Apparently, this is the result of eating chickens possessed by evil spirits. (No, I’m not making this up!)

niwatori

 

  • Hajikkaki are strange creatures of Japanese mythology. They’re depicted as white, blobby creatures with fangs and large eyes. They usually appear to be covering their faces out of embarrassment.  Their history and use remains a mystery.

haiji