Reptilian humanoids comprise a common motif in mythology, folklore, science fiction, fantasy, conspiracy theories, ufology, and cryptozoology.
Reptilian humanoids in world mythology include:
Boreas (Aquilon to the Romans): the Greek god of the cold north wind, described by Pausanias as a winged man with serpents instead of legs.
Dragon Kings: creatures from Chinese mythology sometimes depicted as reptilian humanoids.
Fu Xi: serpentine founding figure from Chinese mythology
Glycon: a snake god who had the head of a man.
Ningizzida, Lord of the Tree of Life, mentioned in the Epic of Gilgamesh and linked to the water serpent constellation Hydra.
Tlaloc: Aztec god depicted as a man with snake fangs
Typhon, the "father of all monsters" in Greek mythology, was a man from the waist up, and a mass of seething vipers from the waist down.
Zahhak, a figure from Zoroastrian mythology who, in Ferdowsi's epic Shahnameh, grows a serpent on either shoulder
Echidna, the wife of Typhon in Greek mythology, was half woman, half snake.
Enchanted Moura from Portuguese and Galician folklore appears as a snake with long blonde hair.
The Gorgons: Sisters in Greek mythology who had serpents for hair.
The Lamia: a child-devouring female demon from Greek mythology depicted as half woman, half serpent.
Wadjet pre-dynastic snake goddess of Lower Egypt - sometimes depicted as half snake, half woman
Source : Wikipedia