Interesting! Thanks for sharing.
Here's the Bible's account:
And out of the ground the LORD God formed every beast of the field, and every fowl of the air; and brought them unto Adam to see what he would call them: and whatsoever Adam called every living creature, that was the name thereof. And Adam gave names to all cattle, and to the fowl of the air, and to every beast of the field.
Here, now, is Be·heʹmoth, which I made as I made you.
It eats grass like a bull.
Look at the strength in its hips
And the power in the muscles of its belly!
It stiffens its tail like a cedar;
The sinews of its thighs are woven together.
Its bones are tubes of copper;
Its limbs are like wrought-iron rods.
It ranks first among the works of God;
Only its Maker can approach it with his sword.
For the mountains produce food for it,
Where all the wild animals play.
It lies down under the lotus trees,
In the shelter of the reeds of the marsh.
The lotus trees cast their shadow on it,
And the poplars of the valley surround it.
If the river is turbulent, it does not panic.
It is confident, although the Jordan rushes against its mouth.
The designation “Behemoth,” appearing at Job 40:15, has been variously viewed as (1) a derivative of an Egyptian word for “water ox,” (2) a word possibly of Assyrian origin meaning “monster,” and (3) an intensified plural of the Hebrew word behe·mahʹ (beast; domestic animal) that is understood to denote “great beast” or “huge beast.” In the Greek Septuagint the word the·riʹa (wild beasts) translates the Hebrew behe·mohthʹ. Evidently, though, a single animal is meant, as is indicated by the fact that the description given of Behemoth is not that of several creatures but of only one, generally considered to be the hippopotamus (Hippopotamus amphibius). In fact, a number of Bible translations (AT, La, Ro, NW, JB, RS) use the word “hippopotamus” in the main text or in footnotes to identify the creature referred to by God.