Standard: Considered the ‘original’, the Standard Girafarig originated in the Johto region. Preferring plains and loose bush, they are the most commonly seen and owned. Their watchful and nurturing nature makes them good companions for children.
Plains: A more wild variant, Plains Girafarig live almost exclusively on the savannah. Traveling in small herds, they are known to be aggressive and stubborn, violently lashing out at anything they perceive as a threat with both heads.
Polar: Found only in areas that experience snowfall all year round, in addition to their pale colouring, they are notoriously difficult to encounter. Both genders grow antlers, with the males’ usually more impressive, and shed them towards the beginning of Summer.
Jungle: Recently discovered in the depths of the dense jungle surrounding Fortree City, precious little is known about this variant. They are suspected to live solitary lives outside of breeding season, and their horns are shortened and blunt to avoid getting caught in thick vegetation.
Shorthorn: With perhaps a bit of a misnomer, the Shorthorn is a mountainous variant of Girafarig that is commonly used for labour and travel purposes. Despite the threatening horns, they are steadfast and friendly, making them a favourite among rural communities and farmers.
Lucky: (Shiny) Amicable and loving, Lucky Girafarig are quick to grow attached to their trainers. Their rarity and unique coat mean they are highly sought after, and competition to obtain a single egg is fierce.
Happily ever after
Is a matter of
For the ones
And cuckold men
As humble cattle
To the gender
This waking herd
Of fields resistant
To the plight
Their kind encounters
So the others
By makeshift freedoms
Their end is rest
On their bones -
And savored sacrifice
To the emptiness
Of a future
UNITED KINGDOM, Harrogate : A boy uses a mobile phone next to a resting
Lowther Shorthorn breed of cattle on the first day of the Great
Yorkshire Show near Harrogate, northern England on July 14, 2015. The
agricultural show, which was first held in 1838, showcases all aspects
of country life and is set to attract around 130,000 visitors over its
three days. AFP PHOTO / OLI SCARFF
Captain Maurice Happe sits in the rear seat of his Farman MF.11 Shorthorn bomber, with a Captain Berthaut in the observer’s position.
Happe, the commander of French bomber squadron MF 29,
has painted the Croix de guerre insignia of his old squadron on the nose.
Biology alumnus Shahmir Abbasi has been on winning oozeball teams for the past two years and was named MVP in 2008’s tournament. Abbasi’s secret to success is that he keeps moving so his feet don’t get stuck in the mud. (The Shorthorn: Andrew Buckley)
Being frustrated and not able to draw one traditional commission I drawed something cute. So I drawed my Noodles and eldritchseacrab’s Yakez what is seems having a conversation. (Or more Yakez talking about flowers to Noodles whom is just happy to be pretty.)
Hopefully this will loosen up something so I can go back to work.