In Albanian folklore, a dhampir is the offspring of a vampire and a human. There are stories where husbands that became vampires returned back home to couple with their wives as they once did in life. Also, myths mention these undead beings would have strong sexual drives resulting in the deflowering of virgins. Often, the birth of a dhampir was horrifying and tragic. The legend may had arose to explain birth defects and deformatives. The dhampir possessed supernatural ablities such as enhanced physical traits, see the invisible, immunities to sickness, and cast magic. There are tales where those who claimed to be a dhampir were employed as vampire hunters.
Taka onna were once ordinary women who were not attractive to marry or even find work at a brothel. After death, through jealousy and angry, they transformed into ugly, malicious monsters haunting the red light districts. This yokai appears as an ordinary homely woman wondering back alley ways where they stretch out their bodies several meter height peeking to the windows of brothels. Often the taka onna seeks to scare humans, but some stories say she also looks for lustful young men to devour.
In legends throughout Europe and the Middle East, Oracular Trees are trees attributed with the ability to speak with individuals directly or those with spiritual powers. Some myths describes these plants to possess human characteristics such a month, human face or the upper torso of a women. Oracular tree were gifted in knowledge, insight to the future or hold a connection to the divine. Often these beings were consulted for divinatory purposes such as by Druids in England.
In 1826, Ann Roche was arrested for the murder of her grandson, Michael Leahy. Michael was a four years old boy, who was unable to stand or walk or even speak. Ann bathed the boy for three days in a river and on the third day she held the child under the water, drowning him. During the trail, she maintained her innocence claiming Michael was a changeling and she only intended to wash the fairy out of the boy.
In Japanese folklore, one of the most recognized yokai is the Kappa. Legends described this entity with the face of a monkey with the beak of a turtle and the top of his head has a plate-shaped depression. The Kappa has green, reptilian skin and often has a turtle shell on his back. Many myths mention this yokai has webbed hands and feet along with the ability to elongate its arms and legs