Meet Bolt Crank, mercenary extraordinaire, and the man who eats metal! Through his travels, he stops along the way to make a few bucks and occasionally rescue damsels in distress. His taste for metal gives him quite an edge as he becomes capable of generating an assortment of weapons from his hand! It's a strange ability, but it seems to come in handy, so to speak. Bolt has an edge over his adversaries, but will that be enough?
Runtime: 25 minutes
Eat-Man - Man-eater - Netflix
Man-eater is a colloquial term for an individual animal that preys on humans as a pattern of hunting behavior. This does not include the scavenging of corpses, a single attack born of opportunity or desperate hunger, or the incidental eating of a human that the animal has killed in self-defense. However, all three cases (especially the last two) may habituate an animal to eating human flesh or to attacking humans, and may foster the development of man-eating behavior. Although human beings can be attacked by many kinds of animals, man-eaters are those that have incorporated human flesh into their usual diet and actively hunt and kill humans. Most reported cases of man-eaters have involved lions, tigers, leopards, and crocodilians. However, they are by no means the only predators that will attack humans if given the chance; a wide variety of species have also been known to adopt humans as usual prey, including bears, Komodo dragons, and hyenas.
Eat-Man - Death tolls - Netflix
Individual notable man-eating animals' death tolls: 400–980 – Burmese saltwater crocodiles (Ramree, Burma, 19 February 1945) 436 – Champawat tiger (Nepal/Northern India) 400 – Leopard of Panar (Northern India) 300+ – Gustave (crocodile) (Burundi), rumoured 150 – Leopard of the Central Provinces of India 125+ – Leopard of Rudraprayag (India) 113 – Beast of Gévaudan (France) 50+ – Tigers of Chowgarh (India) 42 – Leopard of Gummalapur (India) 40 – Wolves of Paris (France) 35 – Tsavo man-eaters (lions) (Kenya) 22 – Kirov wolf attacks (Russia) and Wolves of Turku (Finland) 18 – Wolves of Périgord (France) 17 – Wolves of Ashta (India) 15 – Tigress of Jowlagiri (Jowlagiri) 13 – Wolves of Hazaribagh (India) 12 – Wolf of Gysinge (Sweden) and sloth bear of Mysore (India) 7 – Tiger of Mundachipallam (South India) and Sankebetsu brown bear incident (Japan) 4 – Wolf of Soissons (France) and Jersey Shore shark attacks of 1916 (North New Jersey) 3 – Leopard of the Yellagiri Hills (India) uncertain number – Wolf of Ansbach (Holy Roman Empire) uncertain number – USS Indianapolis shark attacks (Philippines Sea)
Eat-Man - References - Netflix