‘Another victory due to us being ahead of the enemy!’ the bandit said as he reigned in the flying horses, carefuly not to touch their sensitive fly-like wings.
‘The service of these creatures is most advantageous,’ said the sorcerer-thief. ‘Yet these horns are starting to itch.’
‘Do you have a spell to reverse that?’ asked the bandit chief who had developed the hooved legs and feet of a goat.
‘Working on it,’ the sorcerer-thief lied. He had no idea how to reverse these mutations, yet their flying mounts were keeping them ahead of the competition.
No. Enc.: 1 (1d10)
Alignment: Neutral (Chaotic tendencies)
Movement: 180′ (60′)
Fly: 360′ (120′)
Armor Class: 6
Hit Dice: 4
Damage: 1d6/1d6 (hooves) or 1d4 (bite)
Hoard Class: None
Unlike the normal pegasus which appears robust and has magnificent bird-like wings this variety of pegasus looks a bit gaunt and sickly and has the wings of a giant fly. Where one might enjoy a ride on the back of the normal pegasus the pegasus vulgaris takes any foolish enough to ride on its back on a dizzying trauma inducing trip, all except for the more sinister of fey creatures, which this creature will take dutifully and without mishap from one place to another, especially if causing chaos is planned. It is even rumored that a mortal who spends too much time around one of these creatures may develop a random mutation, which most commonly manifest as horns, a tail or hooved feet.