Since the Loch Ness Monster is a fictional creature, it is impossible to know what it might eat. Although several people have claimed to have seen the Loch Ness Monster, nicknamed "Nessie," its existence has never been substantiated.
Experts suggest that a large, air-breathing mammal like the Loch Ness Monster could not survive on the limited availability of food sources in the Loch. The low fish population suggests that such a creature would have to exit the water in order to find sufficient nourishment. People who claim to have seen the Loch Ness Monster describe it as 30 feet in length, with a neck that extends at least 6 feet.Learn More
El Cucuy is Mexico's version of the boogie man or the monster in the closet or under the bed. Parents use El Cucuy as a way to scare children into obedience by telling them that if they are bad, El Cucuy will get them. Throughout Central and South America, El Cucuy is also known Coco and Cocu.Full Answer >
In Greek mythology, Bellerophon was Pegasus' master. Bellerophon was the son or foster son of the sea god Glaucus, and Pegasus was a winged horse. Bellerophon captured Pegasus with a golden bridle given to him by the goddess Athena.Full Answer >
The modern form of gargoyles originated in the Medieval Age, though the first uses of gargoyles can be traced back as far as ancient Greece and Egypt. The word "gargoyle" means throat, and its original purpose was to convey rainwater away from the side of a building to avoid erosion.Full Answer >
Gremlins, as depicted in the 1984 movie of the same name, are not real. The creatures in the movie were animatronic puppets that were controlled by puppeteers. Special effects were dubbed in to make them seem lifelike.Full Answer >