that picture is probably the gayest fucking thing i have ever seen posted in my life
Yours is gayer.
Werewolves have a history in European cultures and weren't always the evil entities they were vilified into in the Middle Ages
"The Wulver was a creature like a man with a wolf's head. He had short brown hair all over him. His home was a cave dug out of the side of a steep knowe, half-way up a hill. He didn't molest folk if folk didn't molest him. He was fond of fishing, and had a small rock in the deep water which is known to this day as the "Wulver's Stane". There he would sit fishing sillaks and piltaks for hour after hour. He was reported to have frequently left a few fish on the window-sill of some poor body."
Celts had an entirely different outlook to werewolves (and wolves) prior to Christianity:
"The Irish Werewolf is very different from the excepted version of the werewolf that has become apparent through the spread of Christianity and the inquisition. It is not a crazed man-eater but rather a protector. There are numerous stories in Irish folklore of wolves protecting children, guarding wounded men and guiding lost people to a place of safety."
The Balts and some Uralics had "spiritual werewolves" who fought evil spirits in the astral in wolf form, notably the Livonian werewolves who were even accused of literal transformation.
The benandanti of the Italian peninsula had something similar.
The Norse, Celts, Slavs, Dacians, early Italics, and other Indo-Europeans had wolf warriors who were actually well integrated into their societies, with the wolf soldier cult being a rite of passage for young men. Pomeranian (Slavic) warriors were even known to howl before going into battle.
There are Slavic magicians who transformed into wolves, and they were not considered evil in their native culture until Christianity demonized them. Volk (wolf) was also a name element in medieval Russian (Volkimir, Volkislav, Vladivolk, Volk alone, etc) and other Slavic languages, just like Germanic.
Georgians and other Caucasians also had positive werewolves, although I don't know if you would consider them "Aryan" or not.
scythians had a ritual they made their princes undergo where they would travel to an island and wear a wolfskin for 9 months and eat nothing but fruits and nuts. if they tasted animal flesh or blood even once the wolfskin would bind to their flesh and they would be cursed to become a werewolf and get a hunger for human flesh in turn. the lesson of this rite of passage is teaching the princes to control their baser and more animalistic sides and to not give into savagery. these were the same scythians who flayed their enemies and made them into banners and worshiped a sword as the icon of Mars, so no your faggy "but werwulfs R pegan!!!1" theory is wrong. werewolves go very far back into history and were almost always evil, their symbolism as man give into his savage nature is pretty obvious. theres another myth from pagan greece about when the Lydians tried to placate zeus by offering him a child sacrifice because the harvests were bad. zeus abhorred child sacrifice because he abolished it when he banished saturn from the grecian isles, and nothing offended him more, so the instant the childs blood touched his altar the Lydians were all changed into wolves. those that abstained from meat or blood for 9 months were changed back into humans; those that did not were changed into werewolves and became a curse on the Lydians (very similar to the Scythian ritual, both are given as origins to werewolves in various occult texts and historical works from the iron age)
Lycaon, the king turned into a man with a wolf's head by Zeus was indeed a curse. Not all wolfmen were necessarily good. Scythians, Greeks, and Norse had bad wolves as well as good ones.
some aryan names have wolf in them
and this makes them werewolves how?
They appreciated the wolf as a totemic animal. "Werwolf" was a given male name in early Anglo-Saxon England and Germanic continental Europe. There was even a bishop named Werwolf from England. "Wolfman(n)/Wulfman(n)" was a much rarer name in early medieval/ancient Germania.
Of course, that doesn't make them werewolves, but if wolves were so evil to early Europeans, I don't think there would be any wolf names existing, much less werewolf names.