Giant squids. Ancient sharks. Corpse-eating hagfish. Forget Proxima b—there's an…

Giant squids. Ancient sharks. Corpse-eating hagfish. Forget Proxima b—there's an…

Layering the illustration with colour adds more detail and interest to the piece.

Layering the illustration with colour adds more detail and interest to the piece.

1st illustration of a giant squid

1st illustration of a giant squid

Size comparison of the arrow, giant and colossal squid

Size comparison of the arrow, giant and colossal squid

Giant squid found at Ranheim in Trondheimsfjord, Norway, on 2 October 1954, being examined by Professors Erling Sivertsen and Svein Haftorn. This specimen measured 9.24 m in total length and had a mantle length of 1.79 m.

Giant squid found at Ranheim in Trondheimsfjord, Norway, on 2 October 1954, being examined by Professors Erling Sivertsen and Svein Haftorn. This specimen measured 9.24 m in total length and had a mantle length of 1.79 m.

The Kraken (/ˈkreɪkən/ or /ˈkrɑːkən/)[1] is a legendary sea monster of large proportions that is said to dwell off the coasts of Norway and Greenland. The legend may have originated from sightings of giant squid that are estimated to grow to in length 12-15 meters(40-50 feet) including the tentacles.[2][3] The sheer size and fearsome appearance attributed to the kraken have made it a common ocean-dwelling monster in various fictional works.

The Kraken (/ˈkreɪkən/ or /ˈkrɑːkən/)[1] is a legendary sea monster of large proportions that is said to dwell off the coasts of Norway and Greenland. The legend may have originated from sightings of giant squid that are estimated to grow to in length 12-15 meters(40-50 feet) including the tentacles.[2][3] The sheer size and fearsome appearance attributed to the kraken have made it a common ocean-dwelling monster in various fictional works.

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