Jölföðr (Yule-father) and Jölnir (Yule) are names of Odin. Some think Odin was the original "Alf" or gift-giving "Elf" ( Julesvenn in Denmark, Jultomten in Sweden, and Julenissen in Norway). Before Santa Claus was popularised he was seen as tall and lean, wearing a dark cloak, as riding a white horse, The elder "Yule Elf" was a bit stern also, and could be quite a terrifying figure, especially to rude or ill-willed folk.
Thought it might be a good seasonal pick.
i think i replied wrong I added this the other day,
I am not sure if this one has been laid out yet. But Sweeney Todd the Bloody Barber. I loved the movie with Johnny Depp.
Really any villain from the 18th century England would be cool. Maybe a female version of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde.
Lizzy Borden would be an awesome one to do. It could be done humorously or seriously.
oooOoooo or A black widow.... A woman who goes about preying on men....not the bug, Or you could do a SciFi of the spider that transforms into the woman. That would be neat.
The difference between genius and stupidity is genius has its limits.
The Mother Nature.......she can have any form you imagine.....a tree......a ghost....a flower......a women.......or she can just be a splash of water.......it depends on how you vision the nature guard......How does she protect the nature?.......What does she has for doing it? ......How does she looks like?
She can be patient mother waiting for the humanity to see the truth for themselves.....or........She can have a tempestuous mood......punishing the humanity....
The princess Vasilisa Prekrasnaya (Vasilisa the Beautiful) or Vasilisa the Wise is a stock character in Russian fairy tales, including The Frog Tsarevna and Vasilissa the Beautiful. The character often rises in status from a peasant girl to the wife of a prince or is a princess who marries the hero after helping him to accomplish difficult tasks. Unlike other fairy tale heroines who wait to be rescued, Vasilisa often accomplishes a series of tasks that help her defeat the villain of the story. Attachment 562988
Koschei is an evil person of ugly senile appearance, menacing principally young women. Koschei is also known as Koschei the Immortal or Koschei the Deathless. The spelling in Slavic languages suggests that his name may be derived from "kost" (kość=bone); thus suggesting a skeleton-like appearance.
Koschei cannot be killed by conventional means targeting his body. His soul is hidden separate from his body inside a needle, which is in an egg, which is in a duck, which is in a hare, which is in an iron chest, which is buried under a green oak tree, which is on the island of Buyan, in the ocean. As long as his soul is safe, he cannot die. If the chest is dug up and opened, the hare will bolt away. If it is killed, the duck will emerge and try to fly off. Anyone possessing the egg has Koschei in their power. He begins to weaken, becomes sick and immediately loses the use of his magic. If the egg is tossed about, he likewise is flung around against his will. If the egg is broken (in some tales this must be done by specifically breaking it against Koschei's forehead), Koschei will die. Attachment 562998