Knottbee Island: Half Begun Serpent

The Half Begun Serpent of Knottbee Island is a fascinating example of the quirks of evolution, according to lecture notes of acclaimed naturalist Professor Helga Impossibilios.   The¬†native snake solely endemic to Knottbee is particularly visually acute, while its sense of smell too, is phenomenal. However, it possesses many drawbacks and specialities as a unique... Continue Reading →

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Knottbee’s Written Fauna

If not for the decades long research of Professor Impossibilious and Dr a-Tish the world would be unaware of the many species of flora and fauna of the remote Knottbee Island. Rarest of all are the Sad Faced Latinate Written Fish (below), and the Blue Barking Scribal Hounds (pictured above). Though they are unrelated, as... Continue Reading →

Knottbee Isle predators

Sabrearmed Crocadillos are the main predator of the Wallacows of Knottbee Island, and the Professor and her assistant spent many days in hides quietly observing them emerge from fresh water pools and river edges at dusk. This is the time when wallacow herds head to the water to drink, and so it is dangerous for... Continue Reading →

The Island of¬†Knottbee is the home of green deserts and icy red mountains, with broad, faintly sad grass-lands and densely populated, but short, forests, which run down to shallow clear seas. At the level of the famed BlueGrass Plains, whose whispering leaves lament the passing ages, the careful work of Professor Impossibilios and Dr a-Tish... Continue Reading →

Knottbee’s grazing herds

Professor Imposibilios and Dr a-Tish explored the plains with growing excitement, as they followed the bounding herds of grazing Wallacows. The short-haired species are the only marsupials found beyond Australia and Papua New Guinea. The mothers have pouches for their young and herds roam, grazing on the local musically tufted BlueGrass. Their gentle mooing is... Continue Reading →

Elephant Rays of Knottbee Bay

Unlike the familiar Manta Rays, Professor Imposibilios reports the Elephant Ray of Knottbee has a wide, long snout, which it uses to grip and sense food, much like the elephants of Africa. It has the traditional wide, flat body of a ray with rippling wings, like waterlogged carpet, followed by a short, wiry tail, used... Continue Reading →

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