This article is about the supernatural creature of legend. For the German terrorist organization "The Werewolves" in The Man With the Iron Heart, see German Freedom Front.


Werewolves, also known as lycanthropes, are mythological or folkloric people with the ability to shapeshift into a wolf or wolflike creature, either purposely, by using magic, or after being placed under a curse. The medieval English chronicler Gervase of Tilbury associated the transformation with the appearance of the full moon; however, there is evidence that the association existed among the Ancient Greeks, appearing in the writings of Petronius, a Roman chronicler. This concept was rarely associated with the werewolf until the idea was picked up by fiction writers.

Werewolf in ElabonEdit

Werewolves were one of many types of werebeast known in the Elabonian Empire.

Werewolf in The House of DanielEdit

Werewolves were a common problem in the western United States in the years after the Big Bubble burst.

Werewolf in "Not All Wolves"'Edit

Werewolvism was an involuntary condition brought on by the full moon. At dawn, the individual would revert to human form. While a wolf, the individual retained human intelligence and memory and could refrain from bloody attack on others. If injured, the wound would heal with remarkable speed.

The condition would begin expressing itself on the onset of puberty. Dieter was such an adolescent, in early 1176 Cologne, where the transformation had begun monthly a few months previous.

Werewolf in "The Thing in the Woods"Edit

Tim briefly believed that the thing in the woods behind Geoffrey's house was a werewolf. Ultimately, they never figured out what the creature was.

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