Great Auk

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Great Auk

Great AukOriginal.jpg

Character Data
Japanese Name: オオウミガラス
Romanised Name: Ooumigarasu
First Featured in: =LOVE Stage Project "Kemono Friends"
Animal Data
Scientific Name: Pinguinus impennis
Distribution: North Atlantic
Diet: Carnivore
Average Lifespan in the Wild: 20-25 years
Read More: Great auk
Conservation Status: Status iucn3.1 EX.svg.png
Great Auk Pavilion Stage Play

“Originally the name “Penguin” is attributed to me. And now that name is inherited by PPP kids and various birds also. Something like that, make you happy right? But I wonder what the meaning of Penguin supposed to be? I mustn’t check it? Why?”
Great Auk's introduction

Great Auk is a type of Friend.


The Friend has long black hair with wing tufts on the sides of her hair and two white spots on the front fringe. White ribbons tie her hair together into a pony tail that's greyer at the ends compared to the rest of the hair. She wears a turtle neck that's black on the sides, including the arms, with white on the front of the collar and shirt. She has a black tail, a white tutu, with leggings and strapped shoes in a very dark shade of brown.

In Real Life

The Great Auk is an extinct species of bird. Despite its resemblance to a penguin, Great Auks have their own genus Pinguinus. Penguins were given their name due to their resemblance to Great Auks. The great auk used to inhabit North Atlantic coastal waters, as well as the coasts of Southern France, Italy and others among the Mediterranean Basin. The great auk was a particularly important as both a food source and cultural icon for the Native Americans. Both Native Americans and sailors hunted the great auk for its meat, eggs, and down feathers. Unfortunately, exploitative hunting practices lead to the species' overall extinction.


  • It's Great!


  1. Cokinos, Christopher (2000). Hope is the Thing with Feathers: A Personal Chronicle of Vanished Birds. New York: Warner Books. ISBN 0-446-67749-3.
  2. Crofford, Emily (1989). Gone Forever: The Great Auk. New York: Crestwood House. ISBN 0-89686-459-6.
  3. Gaskell, Jeremy (2000). Who Killed the Great Auk?. Oxford University Press (USA). p. 152. ISBN 0-19-856478-3.
  4. Greenway, James C. (1967). Extinct and Vanishing Birds of the World (2nd ed.). New York: Dover Publications. ISBN 978-0-486-21869-4.
Bird Friends
Atlantic PuffinGreat AukTufted Puffin
Greater Bird-Of-ParadiseGreater LophorinaWestern Parotia
Birds of Prey Guadalupe CaracaraKing VultureLappet-Faced VultureNorthern GoshawkPeregrine FalconSecretarybirdStriated Caracara
Eagles Bald EagleGolden EagleHarpy EagleMartial Eagle
Owls Barn OwlEurasian Eagle-OwlForest OwletKyushu OwlNorthern White-Faced OwlSpectacled Owl
DodoPassenger PigeonRock Dove
Grey Crowned CraneOkinawa RailRed-Crowned CraneWhite-Naped Crane
Black-Tailed GullCommon GullRoss's Gull
Pelecaniformes Great White PelicanPink-Backed PelicanShoebill
Ibises Black-Headed IbisCrested IbisScarlet Ibis
Adélie PenguinAfrican PenguinChinstrap PenguinEmperor PenguinGentoo PenguinHumboldt PenguinKing PenguinNew Zealand Giant PenguinRoyal PenguinSouthern Rockhopper Penguin
ChickenChukar PartridgeGreen PheasantIndian PeafowlRed JunglefowlWhite Peafowl
Acorn WoodpeckerCampo FlickerGreater Honeyguide
Common OstrichEmuGreater RheaNorth Island Giant MoaSouthern Brown KiwiSouthern Cassowary
Black SwanEastern Spot-Billed DuckEgyptian GooseTundra Swan
Miscellaneous Birds
Arctic TernAustralian BrushturkeyCommon CuckooGastornisGoldcrestGreat CormorantGreater FlamingoGreater RoadrunnerJapanese Bush WarblerJapanese CormorantJungle CrowLong-Tailed TitMarvellous SpatuletailMasked BoobyMedium Tree FinchOriental StorkResplendent QuetzalRock PtarmiganScarlet MacawSuperb LyrebirdSuzakuWhite StorkYatagarasu