How about a few mythical beasts on a Saturday night.
- Manticore (pictured above):
“It has the body of a red lion, a human head with three rows of sharp teeth (like a shark), and a trumpet-like voice […] The manticore myth was of Persian origin, where its name was ‘man-eater’” (link)
“a Greek word, from amphis, meaning “both ways”, and bainein, meaning “to go”, also called the Mother of Ants, is a mythological, ant-eating serpent with a head at each end. […] It is said that expecting women wearing a live amphisbaena around their necks would have safe pregnancies, however if your goal is to cure ailments such as arthritis or the common cold, wear only its skin.” (link)
“a legendary reptile reputed to be king of serpents and said to have the power to cause death with a single glance.” (link)
“a legendary creature, resembling a large rooster with a lizard-like tail, ‘an ornament in the drama and poetry of the Elizabethans’ Laurence Breiner described it; ‘the cockatrice, which no one ever saw, was born by accident at the end of the twelfth century and died in the middle of the seventeenth, a victim of the new science.’” (link)
“a tiny, extremely poisonous snake from Medieval bestiaries. They were so poisonous that their victim would die before becoming aware he’d been bitten.” (link)
For more, consult your nearest bestiary.