VS.

Ogre vs. Orc

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Ogrenoun

(mythology) A type of brutish giant from folk tales that eats human flesh.

Orcnoun

Any of several large, ferocious sea creatures, now especially the killer whale.

Ogrenoun

(figuratively) A brutish man reminiscent of the mythical ogre.

Orcnoun

A mythical evil monstrous humanoid creature, usually quite aggressive and often green.

Ogrenoun

An imaginary monster, or hideous giant of fairy tales, who lived on human beings; hence, any frightful giant; a cruel monster.

‘His schoolroom must have resembled an ogre's den.’;

Orcnoun

A porcine humanoid monster larger than humans, sometimes pink. found in Japanese pop-culture and called "orc" when imported to the West

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Ogrenoun

a cruel wicked and inhuman person

Orcnoun

Any of several cetaceans, especialy the grampus (Grampus griseus) of the dolphin family.

‘An island salt and bare,The haunt of seals, and orcs, and sea-mews' clang.’;

Ogrenoun

(folklore) a giant who likes to eat human beings

Orcnoun

A mythical monster of varying descriptions; an ogre.

‘Goblins, hobgoblins, and orcs of the worst description.’;

Ogrenoun

(in folklore) a man-eating giant.

Orcnoun

The orca.

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Ogrenoun

a cruel or terrifying person

‘it is clear that I am no ogre’;

Orcnoun

(in fantasy literature and games) a member of an imaginary race of humanlike creatures, characterized as ugly, warlike, and malevolent.

Ogre

An ogre (feminine: ogress) is a legendary monster usually depicted as a large, hideous, man-like being that eats ordinary human beings, especially infants and children. Ogres frequently feature in mythology, folklore, and fiction throughout the world.

Orc

An orc (or ork) is a fictional humanoid monster like a goblin. Orcs were brought into modern usage by the fantasy writings of J. R. R. Tolkien, especially The Lord of the Rings.

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