Posted on February 6, 2019 at 03:04:23 AM by Fenn
Bumblebunny: Tiny winged rabbits which range from the size of a fairy thumbnail to fist-sized with smaller sizes being most common; commonly bee patterned (yellow and black striped) but some rarer morphs (albino, melanistic, etc.) do exist. These creatures tend to be very friendly but have a long memory - much like crows, they remember who helped and who hurt their brethren. While they don't have stingers, they do have unusually sharp teeth which cause pain and can paralyze small areas (ex: the smaller one could paralyze your finger, the bigger ones up to your elbow). They are rarely seen without the company of their cousins, the Bumblekitties, whom they romp and snuggle with all year round. Shed Bumblefur tends to be soft and dense. It makes for great insulation (especially in winter clothes) and can most easily be harvest during the spring and fall when they shed most often. Bumbles commonly eat sparrow eggs, honey, pollen, and plants; they especially love cinnamon (something they don't often find in the wild) and their fur frequently smells spicy and warm.
Inspired by this picture Merlin sent me!
Bumblekitty: Tiny winged house cats which range from the size of a fairy thumbnail to fist-sized with the larger version being more common (smaller ones tend to be babies); can come in any color under the sun, but are usually "normal" domestic cat colors (tabbies, calicos, etc.). These creatures act as guardians of the Bumblebunnies and, as such, can be a bit more standoffish than their companions. They have the same weapons as their cat counterparts - mainly sharp teeth, sharp claws, and sharp minds; their bites are quite painful and can cause extensive swelling (smaller ones could make your finger a little puffy, bigger ones could make your arm puff up to three times its normal size!). They are rarely seen without at least one - three Bumblebunnies in tow. Shed Bumblefur tends to be soft and dense. It makes for great insulation (especially in winter clothes) and can most easily be harvest during the spring and fall when they shed most often. Bumbles commonly eat sparrow eggs, honey, pollen, and plants; they especially love cinnamon (something they don't often find in the wild) and their fur frequently smells spicy and warm.
Inspired by this image!
Danglegore: A strange beast who's sole purpose appears to be scaring the daylights out of everyone! It resembles a gruesome tree with severed body parts (commonly arms) dangling from the branches. The Danglegore loves to make people frightened and uncomfortable, and usually appears at very inopportune times (like when one gets up in the middle of the night to use the restroom). If you're particularly interesting the Danglegore will follow you - even appearing in your home in the middle of the night. The only way to get the Danglegore to leave you alone is to scare it back; you'll know you've been successful when you hear a girlish high-pitched scream followed by a loud pop! as the tree disappears. While annoying ,and pretty disgusting to look at, the Danglegore is typically not dangerous and has, in the past, even deigned to allow fairies to use it as a secret meeting place or a handy hiding place for people being pursued by authorities; many thieves and criminals are fond of the Danglegore for this reason. The inside of the Danglegore - if it allows you to climb inside - resembles a treehouse, but changes every time it is entered (so one day you might climb inside and find a glorious three-story tall clubhouse with running water and fresh food, and the next day it might be a drippy, moldy one-room ruin). Anyone familiar with Danglegore know not to stay inside for longer than three days or something bad might happen (like it eating you...), though leaving for a few hours and returning is enough to break the cycle. Danglegore do teleport short distances (unless startled, and then they "jump" quite a bit further).
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