Ahkiyyini - The Inuit Dancing Skeleton | Ahkiyyini Explained | Inuit Mythology And Folklore [Ep.3]Ahkiyyini, the animated dancing skeleton. Inuit mythology explained, ahkiyyini mythology, Eskimo mythology, Inuit mythology.
Akhlut - The Inuit Half Orca Half Wolf | Akhlut Explained | Inuit Mythology And Folklore [Ep.2]#mythology #urbanlegends #folklore #mythologyexplained
Akhlut, half orca half wolf. Inuit mythology, Eskimo mythology, Inuit mythology explained, half orca, half wolf. Inuit mythology creatures.
Adlet - The Vampiric Hybrid Of Inuit Mythology | Adlet Explained | Inuit Mythology And Folklore Ep.1#mythology #urbanlegends #folklore
Adlet inuit mythology, Adlet origin inuit mythology, adlet, adlet monster, adlet, adlet creature.
The Acheri Demon | Acheri Explained | Native American Mythology And Folklore [Ep.3]#mythology #folklore #urbanlegends #mythologyexplained
Acheri supernatural, acheri mythology, acheries, acheri, native american mythology stories, acheri pronunciation, acheri wiki, acheri mythology,
Baykok Of Anishinabe Ojibwe Tribe | Baykok Explained | Native American Mythology And Folklore [Ep.2]Baykok of the Anishinaabe Ojibwe tribes. Baykok mythology, Native American mythology:
The Baykok is a character from the Anishinaabeaadizookaan (traditional stories). It is said to fly through the forests of the Great Lakes region. The cries of Baykok are also described as being shrill. Described as "Death" inThe Song of Hiawatha, it is said to appear as an extremely emaciated skeleton-like figure, with thin translucent skin and glowing red points for eyes. The Baykok only preys upon warriors, but does so ruthlessly, using invisible arrows or beating its prey todeath with a club. The Baykok, after paralyzing or killing its prey, then devours the liver of its victim. Baykok was also said to approach a sleeping hunter, gently cut an opening in the chest and remove a piece of the stomach, without waking the victim. The word bakaakin the Anishinaabe lanuage means "skeleton" in the sense of"bones draped in skin" rather than "bare-bones", such that it lends itself to words like bakaakadozo, meaning "to be thin/skinny/poor", and bakaakadwengwe, meaning "to have a lean/thin face". The name Bakaak occasionally appears as Bekaak (reflected in English as "Baykok"), which may be a shortening of bekaakadwaabewizid, meaning "an extremely thin being".The description of Bakaak's shrill cries (bagakwewewin, literally meaning"clear/distinct cries") is a pun of its name. The method the Bakaak uses to subdue it's victim is another pun of its name: the word for "to beat using a club" is baagaakwaa'ige. A similar construct is found in the name for the basketry splints called baagaako'igan, prepared by pounding black ash. Yet another pun on the name is the way the Bakaak"flings its victim's chest open" (baakaakwaakiganezh) to devour the victim's liver.
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Cecaelia - The Octopus People | Cecaelia Explained | Native American Mythology Explained [Ep.1]Cecaelia Explained, Cecaelia octopus people mythology.
Native American mythology and folklore. Mythical creatures. Cecaelias, the octopus people.