List of alleged extraterrestrial beings
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|Name||Description||Artistic interpretation of alleged creatures with a "typical" human male for scale|
|Flatwoods monster||Tall humanoid with a spade-shaped head.|
||Grey-skinned humanoids, usually 3–4 feet tall, bald, with black almond-shaped eyes, nostrils without a nose, slits for mouths, no ears and 3-4 fingers including thumb. They have been the centre of quite a few cases of alleged alien contact over the years.|
|Hopkinsville goblin||Small, greenish-silver humanoids.|
|Little green men||Diminutive green humanoids. Even though a few abduction or contact cases have referred to green skin no report has ever involved anything that would fit the classic cultural stereotype of "Little Green Men". They are included here only for cultural reference.|
|Nordic aliens||Humanoids with stereotypical "Nordic features" (tall, blond hair, blue eyes) and have featured in several cases of contact.|
|Reptilians||Tall, scaly humanoids.|
- Clark, Jerome (1999). "Flatwoods Monster". Unexplained!. Visible Ink Press. p. 426. ISBN 1-57859-070-1.
- Nickell, Joe (November 2000). "Investigative Files: The Flatwoods UFO Monster". Skeptical Inquirer. Amherst, NY, 14226, US: Committee for Skeptical Inquiry. 24 (6). ISSN 0194-6730. OCLC 4081591. Archived from the original on 2011-06-30. Retrieved 2015-06-02.
The 'monster' reportedly had a 'man-like shape' and stood some ten feet tall, although Barker (1953) noted that 'descriptions from the waist down are vague; most of the seven said this part of the figure was not under view.'
- Bryan, C.D.B (1995). Close Encounters of the Fourth Kind. Alfred A. Knopf, Inc. ISBN 9780679429753.
- Blackmore, Susan (May 1998). "Abduction by Aliens or Sleep Paralysis?". Skeptical Inquirer. Amherst, NY, 14226, US: Committee for Skeptical Inquiry. 22 (3). ISSN 0194-6730. OCLC 4081591. Archived from the original on 2010-08-13. Retrieved 2015-06-02.
The '[G]ray' is about four feet high, with a slender body and neck, a large head, and huge, black, slanted, almond-shaped eyes. Grays usually have no hair and often only three fingers on each hand.
- Musgrave, Beth (August 25, 2005). "Kelly Green Men get new venue". Lexington Herald-Leader. Retrieved November 24, 2008.
- Nickell, Joe (November 2006). "Siege of 'Little Green Men': The 1955 Kelly, Kentucky, Incident". Skeptical Inquirer. Amherst, NY, 14226, US: Committee for Skeptical Inquiry. 30 (6). ISSN 0194-6730. OCLC 4081591. Archived from the original on 2013-11-04.
[Green] was apparently later injected by the national media, although 'Lucky' Sutton's son now says his father described them as 'silver' with 'a greenish silver glow'...
- Clark, Jerome (1999). "Little Green Men". Unexplained!. Visible Ink Press. p. 442. ISBN 1-57859-070-1.
- Carlson, Peter (February 19, 2004). "Ike and the Alien Ambassadors". Washington Post. Retrieved 2007-03-30.
- Delasara, Jan (2000). "The X-Files and the Zeitgeist of the '90s". PopLit, PopCult, and the X-Files. McFarland. p. 187. ISBN 0-7864-0789-1.
- Clark, Jerome (1999). "Space Brothers". Unexplained!. Visible Ink Press. p. 581. ISBN 1-57859-070-1.
- Bures, Frank (September 2001). "Aliens, Anomalies, and Absurbity at Mt. Adams". The Portland Mercury. Retrieved 2007-05-01.
- Ellwood, Robert S. (2000). "Adamski, George", American National Biography Online. Oxford University Press. Retrieved on November 24, 2008.
- Lewis, Tyson; Kahn, Richard (Spring 2005). "The Reptoid Hypothesis: Utopian and Dystopian Representational Motifs in David Icke's Alien Conspiracy Theory". Utopian Studies. University Park, PA, US: Penn State University Press [for the Society for Utopian Studies]. 16 (1): 45–75. ISSN 1045-991X. Archived from the original on 2015-06-02. Retrieved 2015-06-02.
Icke, ... is now today's most (in)famous proponent of what we are calling the 'Reptoid Hypothesis'—the idea that alien lizards conspiratorially control the Earth and with it human destiny.