Two pronged horns that grow in a 'V' formation, ending in sharp points.
Two thick, squat horns that end in a jagged shape at the tips. Although it looks like a notch may have been taken out of them, these horns naturally grow into this shape.
A set of four horns that adorn the top of a babs head, usually two and two, one set larger than the other, although all four can be the same size.
Two sizable horns that begin to wobble early into their growth stages, ending in an unusual shape once the bab reaches adulthood.
A pair of horns that grow upwards and forwards, gaining a gentle sway as it grows. These horns bring to mind the hooded cap of a jester at times.
A pair of bulbous horns that gained the nickname "turnips" due to the unusual prongs that sprout from the tops.
A pair of two pronged horns where one side is longer than the other. Ending in bulbs, these horns give a softer appearance to their bearer.
A pair of horns that grow up, and curve back towards the ears, thicker at the tips, they come with a shorter prong at the front. A gentle horn style.
A pair of horns that curve pleasantly as they grow tall, with a single large prong branching off the base horn. A smaller nub can also accompany the larger branch.
A pair of horns that are thicker at the base, growing thinner at the mid point. They're said to resemble little bottles.
Two solid, upward facing horns that split along their growth, ending in two pincer like points.
A gently curving pair of horns that, somewhere along their base, gain a smaller prong that grows against the natural shape.
Sometimes a babs natural horns gain an unusual defect where the ends of them split and grow apart. Often seen as a blemish to a perectly servicable pair of horns, they've gained a rather mean-spirited nickname.
A pair of horns that grow from the cheek line, growing upward and curling back towards the ears. These horns frame the face delicately, and give the bearer a more whimsical appearance.
A pair of peculiar horns that are thinner at the base, curving forward and ending in a bulb, giving the feeling of buggy antennas.
A single, proud horn that swirls from base to tip. The beginnings of something whimsical.
A pair of rather sizable horns that curl in a loose spiral as they grow.
A pair of tightly swirled horns that grow in a cone shape. If you were to unwind these horns something tells me they'd be deceptively long.
A set of 3 - 5 horns that adorn a babs head, in a simple 'V' formation. These horns are often small and squat, and give a princely look to the bab that bears them.
Absolutely no horns whatsoever! Where'd they go?