Bramatherium. Imagine a giraffe and an okapi decided to put some really pointy, stabby spikes on their heads. It's kind of like that.
The Miocene was a strange neighborhood of time from (roughly) 23-5 million years ago. You'd recognize a lot of the plants and animals here. Even kelp. Kelp forests become the big new idea around this time. And the climate is moderately warm. So if you like to ski, you're going to have to wait around.
But I'm getting off topic. The two big biomes of the miocene are those kelp forests I just mentioned and grasslands. And it's in those lands of miocene grass that you'd find animals like bramatherium. So if you're somewhere between Turkey and India, these would have been wandering into your backyard back then. There were a good deal more giraffe-looking creatures back then. If you're curious, I will point you at the book: Evolving Eden: An Illustrated Guide to the Evolution of the African Large Mammal Fauna by Alan Turner and Mauricio Anton.
Bramatherium was a sturdy beast. It probably kept in herds, and ate grasses, shrubs, leaves and tried to not get eaten by rhamphosuchus, a giant crocodile, or anything else with a mouthful of teeth.