While this wingless biped is technically taxonomized as a type of goblin, it bears a striking anatomical and locomotive resemblance to the garchimacera, leading some to question its origins. The species sports unique features as well, including phenomenal upper arm strength.
Size: 8.69 ft. Weight: 536.3 lb.
The hobgoblin of Galdin Quay behaves no differently from its subterranean brethren, forming packs and firmly defending its domain, though it takes a strong specimen to step foot outside the confines of the cave.
Size: 8.72 ft. Weight: 555.7 lb.
A terror buried in the deep of the Balouve Mines. On the surface, this hobgoblin partakes in the same territorial pack activities of its brethren, yet doing so in a hostile environment where death waits behind every turn has brought out its rawest survival instincts.
Size: 8.92 ft. Weight: 592.3 lb.
Little is known about what lurks within the walls of Costlemark, but hunters tell tales of the horrors they’ve seen inside. They warn all who will listen to tread lightly around any hobgoblin they should encounter for these tricksters are some of the most terrifying creatures known to man.
[view·edit·purge]Hobgoblin is a term typically applied in folktales to describe a friendly but troublesome creature of the Seelie Court. Hobgoblins seem to be small, hairy little men often found within human dwellings, doing odd jobs while the family is asleep. Often, the only compensation necessary in return is food. It is possible that the "hob" in their name comes from the hob, a part of the hearth meant for holding food or utensils. Hobgoblins are fond of practical jokes and seem able to shape-shift. Like all of the fae folk, hobgoblins are easily annoyed. The term "hobgoblin" has grown to mean a superficial object that is a source of (often imagined) fear or trouble.