Mythological vore creatures

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Mythological vore creatures

Postby linkever » Sun Oct 07, 2018 10:55 am

Do anybody know of others vorish creatures(Not hard as its too easy and less surprising but instead that is soft related) in mythology? I know about the Alp-luachra and it picked my interests to see if there are any similar beings in the world.

Also the Alp-luachra is a being who takes the form of a salamander and crawl into the throat of sleeping people where it will reside in their stomachs to eat the foods inside, preventing that person to be fat and requiring him to eat a lot more.

Please share yours if you know any.^^
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby Bowyer2 » Sun Oct 07, 2018 7:33 pm

It's more about Gods than creatures but I thought that you might be interest.

In Egyptian mythology, Nut was the goddess of the sky. Her body made a protective layer over the Earth. Nut was the sister and wife of Geb, and the mother of (with Ra) Osiris, Nephthys,Isis and Seth and grandmother of Horus. Horus was also a grandchild of Ra.

The ancient Egyptians believed that Nut swallowed the sun-god, Ra, every night and gave birth to him every morning.
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby CrimsonFangX666 » Mon Oct 08, 2018 12:06 pm

The obvious one would be the Hydra, the Midgard Serpent, and Quetzalcoatlus. I don't know of any others beyond Egyptian Gods and a few Greek and Roman gods.

The biggest CLEAR reference to vore in mythology actually pops into my head from Greek Culture. Kronos swallows his son, I don't remember which one, or ones, but I think it was Zeus, because he'd had a prophecy that his son would overthrow him as King of the Gods. It obviously didn't work out.
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby SamuelOrona » Mon Oct 08, 2018 1:14 pm

In book ten of the Odyssey, there is a race of giants called the Laestrygonians who eat normal sized people. It is a very short segment of the story before they get to the island of Circe.
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby Bowyer2 » Mon Oct 08, 2018 2:17 pm

CrimsonFangX666 wrote:The obvious one would be the Hydra, the Midgard Serpent, and Quetzalcoatlus. I don't know of any others beyond Egyptian Gods and a few Greek and Roman gods.

The biggest CLEAR reference to vore in mythology actually pops into my head from Greek Culture. Kronos swallows his son, I don't remember which one, or ones, but I think it was Zeus, because he'd had a prophecy that his son would overthrow him as King of the Gods. It obviously didn't work out.

Cronos ate 5 other siblings before Zues. His mother trick him to eat a rock and ask Gaia to hide the baby. Zues came back and use a poison which makes his father vomit out his siblings, and started the war between Gods and Titans.
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby CapturePoint » Mon Oct 08, 2018 4:14 pm

The Yamato No Orochi from Japanese mythology is a multi-headed serpent that needed to be offered young maidens yearly to keep satisfied. There's potential in that too, no?
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby Kitsouille » Wed Oct 10, 2018 1:36 am

Someone more knowledgeable please correct me but Fenrir ate Tyr's arm I think? Otherwise, a giant wolf.
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Re: Mythological vore creatures

Postby SCREAMINGLOUDLY » Wed Oct 10, 2018 3:48 am

Kitsouille wrote:Someone more knowledgeable please correct me but Fenrir ate Tyr's arm I think? Otherwise, a giant wolf.


Yes. Basically, each time the gods tried to bind Fenrir, the wolf was assured of their failure and casually broke each chain. When they came at him with the dwarven rope, however, he was genre savvy enough to know that the gods wouldn't just randomly try rope on him if fwo immense sets of chains had already failed, so he wanted the arm of one of the gods to be placed into his mouth as collateral, just in case he couldn't break out and they didn't let him out. The obvious happened from there. Tyr even got a replacement arm!

A vore story could easily expand that to Tyr standing in Fenrir's mouth instead of just sticking his arm in, and any number of variations on the two failed chains and one silken rope to bind, and then of course the wolf growing every day.

On topic, keep in mind that many ancient civilizations believed that a solar eclipse was a dragon eating the sun. Since other ancient civilizations made the sun into a divine being (Helios, Hyperion, Ra, etc.), that's another easy one.
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