White deer hold a place in the mythology of many cultures. Celtic people considered them to be messengers from the other world, and other pre-Indo-European cultures, especially in the north. Arthurian legend states that the creature has a perennial ability to evade capture; and that the pursuit of the animal represents mankind’s spiritual quest.
In Norse mythology, Fenrir (Old Norse: "fen-dweller"), Fenrisúlfr (Old Norse: "Fenris wolf"), Hróðvitnir (Old Norse: "fame-wolf"), or Vánagandr (Old Norse: "the monster of the river Ván") is a monstrous wolf. In both the Poetic Edda and Prose Edda, Fenrir is the father of the wolves Sköll and Hati Hróðvitnisson, is a son of Loki, and is foretold to kill the God Odin during the events of Ragnarök, but will in turn be killed by Odin's son, Víðarr.
The Pooka is feared in Ireland. It often appears as a sleek, dark horse with sulphurous yellow eyes and a long wild mane. It roams large areas of countryside at night, tearing down fences, scattering livestock, trampling crops and generally doing damage. It can become a small, deformed goblin who demands a share of the crop at the end of the harvests. Also a huge, hairy bogeyman. The Pooka has the power of human speech. The mere sight of it may prevent hens laying their eggs or cows giving…
Kelpie:Water horse from celtic folklore. Said to live in the loch's of Scotland and Ireland.the kelpie is described as a strong and powerful horse. But appearance can vary. Its said to lure people, especially children into the water and drown them.