Dyatlov Pass incident Yeti Abominable Snowman Stn

'There's no such thing as the devil!'
The Master and Margarita.  Mikhail Bulgakov
Chapter 3. The Seventh Proof

genius loci - spirit of a place
"Shaitan (Satan) is the owner of this land, owner of a hunting place,
he rode on his troika "the triga, the three-horse chariot", and the whirlwind rose -
he was accompanied by his marriage, wedding. Nobody thought about the abominable snowman (bigfoot) then,
people called him "lord shaitan" (satan)."
Old-timer Anatoly spoke about anomalies of Ural

Demons is the children of Fallen Angels

8. And now, the #giants (#satans #Jinns impious offspring #Nephilim), who are produced from
the spirits and flesh, shall be called evil spirits upon the earth,
and on the earth shall be their dwelling. 9. #Evil spirits (#demons)
have proceeded from their bodies; because they are born from men, and
from the #holy #Watchers is their beginning and primal origin;
they shall be evil spirits on earth, and evil spirits shall they be #called.
10. As for the spirits of heaven, in #heaven shall be their dwelling, but as for
the spirits of the earth which were born upon the earth, on the earth shall be
their dwelling. 11. And the #spirits of the giants (#Devils) afflict, oppress,
#destroy, #attack, do battle, and work #destruction on the #earth, and cause
trouble: they take no food, but nevertheless hunger and thirst, and cause
offences. And these spirits shall rise up against the children of men and against
the women, because they have proceeded from them.
The #Book of #Enoch CHAPTER XV

Dyatlov Pass incident

menk satan
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In Mansi folklore, the Menk is a forest spirit of Khanty mythology.[1][2] The Mansi are an indigenous people living in Khanty-Mansi Autonomous Okrug, Russia.[3]

The menk is part of the Siberian oral tradition. These beliefs were retained by the Khanty and Mansi people, even though they became, or were compelled to become Russian Orthodox Christians in the 17th and 18th centuries. In the Khanty epics, the menk are presented as "formidable forest spirits". The Hero-Prince typically inflicts many "pseudo-deaths" on a menk until he is able to inflict a "total death". Menk are protected by gods who intervene to prevent their deaths, however the laws of the gods can be bypassed by humans. In the epics, menk occur in sevens, such as seven menk from one mother, or seven menk with one soul. According to the mythology, menk's eyes cannot look down, so the Hero-Princes often attack them from below while fighting in rivers. [1]

In Khanty mythology, local people of Por ancestry are aligned with menk, who they believe to be "just like humans, only spirits of the parellel forest world".[2]

Popular culture
According to skeptical investigator Benjamin Radford, a 2014 Discovery Channel program that suggested a menk was responsible for deaths in the Dyatlov Pass incident is "a textbook example of modern cable TV mystery-mongering".