I really want to see more diversity in the humanoid magical creatures I pin to my board--I've found a mermaid wearing a hijab, a handful or two of fairies of color, and I really want to find more! If you find any, send them my way. Magical creatures from different cultures would also be very welcome!
The creature was humanoid, but it's body seemed to be made of woven wood. It's eyes were two glowing holes, and it's hair was a thick, elegant carpet of moss. It's hands were branches, leaves included, and it's feet were roots that twisted and dragged the thing along as smoothly as if it were walking.
Lunatishee (Scottish) - Wingless faeries that look like demons and which protect the Blackthorn Trees from invaders. They are covered in sharp poisonous thorns and they can also fire their thorns at enemies. They are mostly active during the night as their name implies. They absolutely hate humans and attack them on sight. They stand half as tall as a Gnome. (Fun Fact: Almost all D&D Devils and Demons look like random mythological creatures!)
According to Greek mythology, sirens were daughters of the sea-God Phorcys, were born with head and face of woman and had a wonderful and seductive voice, long hair, sitting on a rock. Some legends point to them as seductive daughters of sea gods; others,
Selkies are believed to be seal people. In the oceans where they live they swim around in their seal form, but when they come upon shore they take their seal pelts off and hide them and walk around as humans. In human form they are more beautiful than any normal human and can easily entrance people to fall in love with them, even though the selkie rarely stays in relationships with humans for long. If someone should find their pelt the selkie is basically enslaved to that person.
Ogres (feminine singular: ogress, plural: ogresses) are beings that are usually depicted as large, hideous, humanoid monsters. They are frequently featured in mythology, folklore, and fiction throughout the world. Ogres appear in many classic works of literature, and are most often described in fairy tales and folklore as eating babies.
This is either something inspired from what could be seen in a Shanghai runway... or it is something that could actually pull itself off in, say, a Parisian runway. You wouldn't believe the kind of stuff that the greatest fahion designers look at up for inspiration and creative intake. It ranges from the uncannily sublime to the disturbingly outlandish. ~A Flower by thienbao