Savage Earth: Cold Moon
Cave Lion – Large, mostly solitary, lions
Clockwork Golem – Magical mechanical men used in dangerous terrain
Death Beast – Mongolian death beasta sharp toothed bone crushing terror.
Dog-bear – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hemicyon
Hemicyon the so-called “dog-bear,” literally “Half Dog” is an active hunter and a good runner, hunting on the plains in packs. Hemicyon is about 1.5 metres (5 ft) long, and 70 centimetres (28 in) tall, with somewhat tiger-like proportions and dog-like teeth. Unlike modern bears, Hemicyon walked on its toes, giving it greater speed than other dogs or bears.
Dream Hunter Australovenator (meaning “southern hunter”) – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Australovenator.jpg
Flat Lizard – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Plateosaurus
Plateosaurus (meaning ‘flat lizard’) is a genus of plateosaurid prosauropod dinosaur that lived during the Late Triassic period, around 216 to 199 million years ago in what is now Central and Northern Europe. The latest research recognizes two species: the type species P. engelhardti from the late Norian and Rhaetian, and the slightly earlier P. gracilis from the lower Norian, although others have been assigned in the past, and there is no broad consensus on the species taxonomy of plateosaurid dinosaurs. Similarly, there are a plethora of synonyms at the genus level.
Gorgon tooth – Large Rhino sized mammals with large heads and viscious teeth. Apex predators in thier enviroment.
Great Horn – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Megaloceros
The deer of the genus Megaloceros – (from Greek: megalos + keras, literally “Great Horn”)are herbivores found throughout Eurasia. The largest species, M. giganteus, vernacularly known as the “Irish Elk” or “Giant elk”, is also the best known.
Hell Pig – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Daeodon
Daeodon (formerly Dinohyus, “terrible hog”. The 3.6 m (12 ft) long, 2.1 m (7 ft) tall (at-shoulder). 1m long skull,1000 kg mass, animal strongly resembled a giant, monstrous pig or warthog, possessing huge jaws with prominent tusks and flaring cheekbones. It was a huge, bone-crushing scavenger and predator, found
Hoe Tusker – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Deinotherium
Deinotherium (“terrible beast”), also called the Hoe tusker, is a gigantic relative of the elephant, whom it resembles except that its trunk is shorter, and it has downward curving tusks attached to the lower jaw. Males are generally between 3.5 and 4.5 meters tall at the shoulders although large specimens may have been up to 5m (16ft). They weigh between 5 and 10 tonnes, with the largest males weighing in excess of 14 tonnes.
Iguanodon – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Iguanodon
a bulky herbivore that could shift from bipedality to quadrupedality. weighs about 3 tonnes (3.5 tons) on average, and measured about 10 metres long (33 ft) as an adult, with some specimens possibly as long as 13 metres (43 ft). This genus has a large, tall but narrow skull, with a toothless beak probably covered with keratin, and teeth like those of an iguana, but much larger and more closely packed.
Many Thorn, Polacanthus deriving its name from the Ancient Greek poly-/πολυ- “many” and acantha/ακανθα “thorn” or “prickle”,3 was an early armored, spiked, plant-eating ankylosaur from the early Cretaceous period. Early depictions often gave it a very vague head as it was only known from the rear half of the creature. It lived 132 to 112 million years ago in what is now western Europe.
Rheintöchter – Rhine Daughters or Rhine Maidens. The Rheintöchter are Naiad’s specific to the Rhine valley.
River cat – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Patriofelis
The river cat is around 1.2 to 1.8 metres (3.9 to 5.9 ft) long, not including the tail, making it around the same size as a panther. It has short legs with broad feet, making it a poor runner, but a quite good swimmer and a reasonably good climber.
Sheild back – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glyptodon
Glyptodon (Greek for “grooved or carved tooth”) was a large, armored mammal of the family Glyptodontidae, a relative of armadillos that lived during the Pleistocene Epoch. It was roughly the same size and weight as a Volkswagen Beetle, though flatter in shape. With its rounded, bony shell and squat limbs, it superficially resembled turtles, and the much earlier dinosaurian ankylosaur, as an example of the convergent evolution of unrelated lineages into similar forms. Glyptodon is believed to have been a herbivore, grazing on grasses and other plants found near rivers and small bodies of water.
Short Faced Bear – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arctodus
Arctodus (which translates as Bear Tooth) — known as the short-faced bear or bulldog bear — is a genus of carnivorous bear which can run much faster (for short distances) than its smaller cousins. It is a large creature, the apex predator of its domain preying upon the local megafauna. The rise of Humans and the competition between them and short faced bears for the same limited prey has caused constant threat to both species.
Sickle claw – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dromaeosaurus
Dromaeosaurus (running lizard) was a small carnivore, the size of a wolf, about 2 m (6 ft) in length and 15 kg (33 lb) in weight. Its mouth was full of sharp teeth, and it had a sharp “sickle claw” on each foot. Dromaeosaurus had remarkably large eyes and excellent vision. It also probably had a good sense of smell and hearing. Its neck was curved and flexible and its jaws were solidly built. The tail was flexible at the base but sheathed in a lattice of bony rods; this allowed it to be carried in a sharply upturned position. had a bite nearly three times as powerful as that of Velociraptor.
Sungari – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indricotherium
Paraceratherium, also commonly known as Indricotherium or Baluchitherium (see taxonomic discussion below), is an extinct genus of gigantic hornless rhinoceros-like mammal.
Tuberhog – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Entelodon