Little to nothing is known about the demons that plagued Athens, Greece on Saturday, March 11th, 2000. Two breeds
of demons, commonly referred to as "Brute Demons" and "Ground Demons" attached an antiques auction in the city of Athens.
There, they suffered defeat at the hands of the Phoenix Company, but not before stealing a wooden box containing
three paintings. This box was carried back to the demons origin by a third type of demon known as a "Flying Demon".
Phoenix Company followed the demons back to their origin, which were the ruins of an ancient
temple on the outskirts of the city. The Phoenix Company, along with the native Greek hero Atalanta, attacked the demons,
which seem to have been lead by a large, black winged demon (hereafter known as the "Master Demon"). A fifth type of demon
also appeared there, which seemed to spew acid (hereafter called the "Acid Demon"). Atalanta and The Phoenix Company
managed to rescue the crate and paintings, but not before the Hands of Anubis showed up to attack the demons. The outcome
of the battle or the reason for the arrival of the Hands of Anubis are currently unknown.
The "acid demons" of Greece, quite simply, resemble Slimer from "Ghostbusters", but with taloned
forearms. The "acid demon" stands human height and has only two appendages.
The "acid demons" of Greece have average strength.
Known Superhuman Powers:
The "acid demons" of Greece have four basic attacks, all acid base. The first is
a standard no-normal-defense acid attack, generally used at long distances. The second attack is a cone area acid attack
that can target more than one person. The third attack is spewing a special type of acid that can breach most armor. The
fourth, and possibly most dangerous attack is a continuous, uncontrolled no-normal-defense acid attack that can completely
cover one hex. All acids spewed by the demon seem not to affect force fields.
In addition to their impressive acid attacks, the "acid demons" can also see in ranges beyond the
visible spectrum and tend to move an average 36 feet per action.