This ebony dragon with red frills appears terribly contorted and trails shadows.
Adult Nightmare Dragon CR 10
Speed 60 ft., fly 200 ft. (poor)
Melee bite +22 (2d6+13), 2 claws +21 (1d8+9), 2 wings +19 (1d6+4), tail slap +19 (1d8+13)
Space 10 ft.; Reach 5 ft. (10 ft. with bite)
Special Attacks breath weapon (40-ft. cone, DC 23, 12d6 acid), nightmare talons
Psychic Magic CL 13th; concentration +17)
Psychic Spells Known (CL 5th; concentration +8)
2nd (5/day)—mirror image, scare (DC 15)
1st (7/day)—command (DC 14), detect thoughts, ill omen, unwitting ally (DC 14)
0 (at will)—bleed (DC 13), dancing lights, daze (DC 13), detect psychic significance, lullaby (DC 13), resistance
Str 29, Dex 11, Con 24, Int 16, Wis 18, Cha 19
Base Atk +13; CMB +23; CMD 33 (37 vs. trip)
Feats Flyby Attack, Improved Initiative, Iron Will, Multiattack, Power Attack, Skill Focus (Stealth), Weapon Focus (bite)
Skills Bluff +20, Fly +10, Intimidate +20, Knowledge (arcana) +19, Knowledge (planes) +19, Perception +20, Sense Motive +20, Stealth +18, Survival +20
Languages Aklo, Common, Draconic
SQ change shape
An adult nightmare dragon can assume any humanoid form of its size or smaller three times per day as if using polymorph.
An adult nightmare dragon can see the dreams of sleeping creatures.
The claw attacks of adult nightmare dragons are considered keen weapons.
Environment any (Dimension of Dreams)
These hunters of the Dimension of Dreams seek to wreak nightmares on sleepers and make existing bad dreams even more terrifying. Nightmare dragons often work with night hags in their grim collection of sleeping souls.
Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Bestiary 5 © 2015, Paizo Inc.; Authors: Dennis Baker, Jesse Benner, John Bennett, Logan Bonner, Creighton Broadhurst, Robert Brookes, Benjamin Bruck, Jason Bulmahn, Adam Daigle, Thurston Hillman, Eric Hindley, Joe Homes, James Jacobs, Amanda Hamon Kunz, Ben McFarland, Jason Nelson, Thom Phillips, Stephen Radney-MacFarland, Alistair Rigg, Alex Riggs, David N. Ross, Wes Schneider, David Schwartz, Mark Seifter, Mike Shel, James L. Sutter, and Linda Zayas-Palmer.