Polewik in Polish mythology is field spirit that appears as a deformed dwarf with different coloured eyes and grass instead of hair. They appear either at noon or sunset and wear either all black or all white suits. According to local beliefs they lead wandering people in a field astray, give them diseases or ride them over with their horses if they are found asleep.
Iguazu Falls sunset
Licho is an embodiment of evil fate and misfortune in Slavic mythology, a creature with one eye, often depicted as an old, skinny woman in black (Лихо одноглазое) or as an evil male goblin of forests.
Domovoi - House Spirit. Traditionally, every house is said to have its domovoi. It does not do evil unless angered by a family’s poor keep of the household, profane language or neglect. The domovoi is seen as the home's guardian, and he sometimes helps with household chores and field work. Some even treat them as part of the family, albeit an unseen one, and leave them gifts like milk and biscuits in the kitchen overnight
huli jing | Huli Jing
Jarilo- Slavic myth: god of vegetation, fertility, and springtime. he was stolen from his father Perun by Veles, god of the underworld. when Jarilo returned, it marked the beginning of spring.
Bagiennik was the name of water demons in the Slavic mythology. They were akin to the bathhouse spirit Bannik. They were subject to Wąda, lady of the lakes and the shallow streams, also known as the Queen of the Underwater Lawns.
Butz (Buc) - slavic spirit who lives in dark corners, in wardrobes and on attics.
Dvorovoi (also Dworowy, Dvorovoj) – in Slavic folklore spirit of the courtyard (stables, barns, cowsheds, bee-gardens). He looks like a short and old man with long beard. His long hair can change its colour. Dvorovoi sometimes appears as a snake with rooster’s head. He lives in the barn or pigsty and likes when people give him some bread and sheep’s wool. He can’t stand animals with white fur and he brings diseases to them.