Films: Grizzly (1976)

Alias: None

Type: Ancient

Location: Forest

Height/Weight: Twice that of an average bear.

Affiliation: Neutral

Summary: If Africa has the lion and Asia the tiger, then North America has the bear as its go-to apex predator. Big, fast, and stronger than any known man, the grizzly bear is more than capable of making a mass killing, ancient or not.

History: Theorized to have been around since the Pleistocene Epoch, this mad grizzly wasted no time terrorizing a national park with its mere presence. Obviously, this made the rangers and the campers a bit uncomfortable, so a mass hunt was in order. Yes, this is indeed "Jaws" on land.

Notable Kills: At one point, the bear swipes at a horse, and cleaves its head clean off. That's bear power for you.

Final Fate: It takes not bullets to kill the grizzly, but a goddamn bazooka. One shot later, and it's raining Smokey everywhere. Oh, and there was that sequel that never happened but did (?!).

Powers/Abilities: Incredibly resilliant.

Weakness: Heavy artillery.

Scariness Factor: 4-It's already an unwise decision to piss off a bear, and downright suicidal to anger a hungry one. Now imagine a bear so bloodthirsty that it will tear down a building, any building, just to get to you. Are we talking about a bear or a serial killer, here?

Trivia: -The largest bear on record was the North American Short-Faced Bear, an extinct species that no only oversized the current bears (the largest one now is the Polar Bear), but was the largest carnivorous mammal on land, period.

-Despite their ferocity and somewhat earned reputation, bears aren't entirely vicious. They are actually omnivorous, and will happily eat things like berries instead of meat on occasion. They also tend to avoid human contact, and will only attack if surprised or protecting cubs.

Image Gallery

Yogi Bear has finally snapped.

Confirmation that, yes, this is real.
One bear. Many humans and their inventions. Fair battle, actually.

Jaws on land? Not exactly wrong.


One second later, we have a bear with one less head.