The Lycanthropy (werewolf) research of Edward Harrell
Edward Harrell, behavioral biologist, who, in 1812 to 1820 tracked the nomadic species Lycanthrope,throughout Europe, on a quest to discover the true roots of agriculture and the dawn of civilization. Three species had evolved out of Africa, all of which stem from the same lineage of Australopithecus, yet separated later by climate, developed differing survival instincts in a cruel and unforgiving world.
These three species were Homo sapien, Homo Wampyrus and Homo Lupus. Both Homo wampyrus and Lupus are symbiotic hominids – both carry transferable Immuno-efficiency pathogens – viruses abundant in the blood and saliva that can be transferred to human and non human hosts, where these unique genetic traits are inserted into the DNA of the infected, taking on the characteristics of each species. Homo wampyrus is a nocturnal hominid with a huge dependency on iron and protein. Homo Lupus traits are congenital hypertrichosis, a skeletal structure which aids its hunting habits (sloping spine, elongated ankles, a heightened visual acuity, smell and taste.) Homo Lupus – also known as the Lycanthrope and Werewolf, developed advanced civilization about 12,000 years ago, and directly influenced the dawn of our own burgeoning culture. It is believed that war ended the reign of both species, passing the torch to the sumerians around 8000 years ago. Homo Lupus was reduced to a nomadic species, hiding away from the increasing human population. The reliquaries of Edward Harrell house the research carried out on various harvested Lycanthrope young, and his effort to document the ascent and descent of this once proud race.
Over the years Harrell practiced advanced forms of esoteric medicine, and through his investigations he found a treatment, and the beginnings of a cure for the virus prevalent in Homo Lupus.