Legend Series: The Snake Man Picture

The Snake Man-- half man, half reptile-- has a long tradition in ancient cultures. While individual portaits of the Snake Man may differ, their amphibian and reptilian characteristics have remained standard in virtually all cultures.
The Snake Man in Ancient Myths of Africa:

According to the mythology of the Dogon Tribe in Mali, Africa, the union of God and earth created the Nummo twins, male and female, half human and half snake.

The Snake Man in Ancient Myths of China:

China's Nummo twins were Fuxi and Nuwa a brother and sister portrayed with human torsos and serpent tails. They retreated to the Kunlun Mountain to ask for permission to be man and wife. They received divine approval and from the pair came the human race.

The Snake Man in Ancient Myths of Athens:

Born of earth, Cecrops, whose name means "face with a tail" was half man, half serpent or fish. Founder and the first King of Athens, he ruled the city for 50 years. During his reign, Cecrops introduced the skills of civilization—reading, writing, the census, marriage and ceremonial burial.

The Snake Man in Ancient Myths of Babylon:

Half man, half fish or serpent, Oannes rose from the sea. According to ancient myths, he had two heads, one human, and one fish. He had both human feet and fish tail. Despite the monstrosity of his appearance, he spoke human language and taught the Babylonians civilizing skills -- writing, arts, sciences, the establishment of laws, geometry, agriculture and the civility of manners.

This is my version of this Legend, I know its scary but, I hope you enjoy it.
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