Illuyankas was a Hittite Dragon. He was the mortal enemy of the storm god. Illuyankas was tricked by the gods into overeating and drinking, and was then too big to fit into his lair. Left unprotected, he was beheaded by the god of the Winds.
Talaya is a Canaanite Rain-Goddess, the dew or rain personified. She is one of the three "noble brides" and the second daughter or a consort of Ba'al the Storm God. Her full name is Talaya bat Rab, "Dew, Daughter of Rain", and Her sisters are Aretsaya, Goddess of the Earth, and Pidraya, Goddess of Light or Lightning. The land of Canaan was blessed with regular rainfall. In the summer the moisture fell as dew of a peculiarly heavy kind. Talaya is the Goddess of this summer dew.
The Formorii were the original rulers of Ireland and the sworn enemies of the Tuatha De Danaan. They were portrayed as violent and misshappen, and were the personifications of the powers of evil and darkness. Their cheif god was Balor, the god of death. The Formorii were defeated by the Tuatha De Danaan and they fled to live beneath the sea.
Ulisse Aldrovandi, Monstrorum Historia (History of Monsters) late 1500s, a compendium of monstrous and human hybrid races. Here shown are the Cynocephali, dog-head humans said to inhabit a island in the far East. Not monsters in the sense of inspiring horror or fear; these monstrous races were emblems of and unknown world
13th century, BCE. Winged figures are rare in the Hittite pantheon. A bronze and silver winged figure with a gold cap, kilt, and upturned shoes, holding a broken rod. The best reference for the figurine comes from the open-air sanctuary at Yazilikaya, in central Anatolia, where images of the Hittite gods were carved in the rock walls of its natural chambers. According to an inscription of a similar figure, he would be the god Pirinki/ar, a deity associated with the winged divinity Ishtar.
Gold Figurine of a Hittite God. This figurine was used by the ancient Hittites during the time that the Israelites were slaves in Egypt. Louvre. Hittite God, Classic Hittite Empire, 1600-1400 BC. H 3.8 cm
Mictlantecuhtli (Nahuatl pronunciation: [mikt͡ɬaːnˈtekʷt͡ɬi], meaning "Lord of Mictlan"), in Aztec mythology, was a god of the dead and the king of Mictlan (Chicunauhmictlan), the lowest and northernmost section of the underworld. He was one of the principal gods of the Aztecs and was the most prominent of several gods and goddesses of death and the underworld. The worship of Mictlantecuhtli sometimes involved ritual cannibalism, with human flesh being consumed in and around the temple.