On the job

“We did the surgery.  Had to tie him down, least till the anesthetics took effect.  And it was…he…I mean, everything was there, right?  Heart, lungs, all the organs were there.  But they weren’t…weren’t right.” This plot began with a breaking Current Events story describing the unusual incident of a thoracic surgeon Read more…

Furia

The Furia are infamous among the Greek and Roman mythologies as fearsome women who avenged crimes against the natural order.  They were particularly concerned with homicide, violence, and traitorous acts against the gods.  Upon capturing a criminal worthy of drawing their attention, the furia were known to inflict insanity upon Read more…

Chupakabra

Officially, chupakabras are coyotes or other canine animals infected with a mange-like parasite which leaves the animals hairless with sunken, shrivelled bodies the size of a small bear and a pronounced spinal ridge.  The animals are reported to attack and drink the blood of livestock, leaving puncture wounds in the Read more…

Rakshasa

The great battle of Asuras involved the march of their soldiers upon the mountain of gods like “ants crawling up a hill.”  By meditation on war, armor, and weaponry, the Asura overcame their Deava enemies through assimilation of demons, spirits, and ghosts: either corporeal beings of physical demonic body, one Read more…

Asuras / Deavas

These are deities which originate from the Zoroastrianism religion which was founded by the Prophet Zoroaster in ancient Iran around 1500 BC. The most important texts of the zorastrianism religion are those of the Avesta, of which a significant portion has been lost, and mostly only the liturgies of which Read more…

Wefuke

Wefuke comes from the indigenous Mapuche people of south-central Chile and southwestern Argentina.  These beings can have solid, material bodies, evanescent ghost-like bodies or are extracorporeal spirit-like entities. Their energy is characterized by its propensity to disturb and / or destroy the balance of the world’s natural order.   Unlike Read more…

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