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rdfs:label
  • Pocus
rdfs:comment
  • The Pocus doesn't have any mythological roots, but is a popular kind of motive for Halloween-decorations. The name was coined by Jonathan Wojcik, who was also the first person to describe them as a species of monster. There are many variations of hocuses that look slightly different, but they all are cauldrons with a pair of legs. Some also have a face, but these are rare.
  • Pocus can see through Frogger's eyes and talk to Frogger when he is far away. In the first stage of the third island, Volcano Island, Frogger suspects that Pocus is up to something nefarious, but "he can't quite put his finger on it."
dcterms:subject
abstract
  • The Pocus doesn't have any mythological roots, but is a popular kind of motive for Halloween-decorations. The name was coined by Jonathan Wojcik, who was also the first person to describe them as a species of monster. There are many variations of hocuses that look slightly different, but they all are cauldrons with a pair of legs. Some also have a face, but these are rare.
  • Pocus can see through Frogger's eyes and talk to Frogger when he is far away. In the first stage of the third island, Volcano Island, Frogger suspects that Pocus is up to something nefarious, but "he can't quite put his finger on it."