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Incubus and Victim

Incubus and Victim

(iN-cue-bus)

Variants: Ag Rog (“old hag”), Agumangia, Alp, AUFHOCKER, Barychnas (“the heavy breather”), Buhlgeist, Cauchmar (“trampling ogre”), Da Chor, Dab (“nightmare”), Ducci, Duendes, Epheles, Haegte, Haegtesse, Hae-htisse, Hagge, Hegge, Hexendriicken, Hmong, Ka wi Nulita (“scissors pressed”), Kanashibara (“to tie with iron rope”), Kikimora, Kokma, Mab, Maere, Mair, Mar, Mara, Mare-Hag, Molong, More, Morusi, Mory, Muera, Ngarat, Nightmare, Phi Kau (“ghost possessed”), Phi Um (“ghost covered”), Pnigalion (“the choker”), Preyts, Raukshehs, Tsog (“evil spirit”), Tsog Tsuam (“evil spirit who smothers”), Ukomiarik, Urum, Vedomec, Zmora

“All cultures from all over the world and from all time periods have reports of a type of vampiric demon that feeds off the sexual energy of humans”[1] The female version of this creature is the Succubus.

EcologyEdit

The incubus assaults its female victim at night who will experience the event as if it were an erotic dream. The incubus will "lock" on a woman (usually a nun) becoming difficult to drive away. In Christian areas some suggested methods are exorcism, relocating, or repeatedly making the sign of the cross. The incubus can be held at bay via garlic and a Druid stone (a stone with a natural hole through it). The offspring of a Incubus and human female is known as a Cambion.

ReferencesEdit

  1. Bane, Theresa (2010) Encyclopedia of Vampire Mythology McFarland pg 77-8
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