American Dragons

The majority of dragons in current North American and ancient Mesoamerican legends are serpentine in appearance. The ‘Horned Snake,’ a common dragon in the United States and Canada, is a good monster who is said to come to the rescue of young women. The Aztec and Mayan cultures revere Mesoamerican dragons as major gods. The … Read more

Chinese Dragons

The dragon was regarded by the ancient Chinese as the most powerful of all emblems of energy and good fortune. They saw it as a sign of enormous fortune, wealth, abundance, persistent success, and high achievement. It was thought to represent powerful blessings, including control over rainfall, floods, and hurricanes. Valor, valor, boldness, self-confidence, power, … Read more

Vietnamese Dragons

Dragons are also symbols of life, growth, existence, and prosperity in Vietnamese mythology, and they bring rain. Dragons are also related with water and agriculture in Korean culture, where they are seen as bringers of clouds and rain.

Asian Dragons

Dragons represent knowledge, longevity, sexuality, fertility, propagation, and regeneration in the East. In Asian traditions, they are regarded as mythological beings with magical abilities who represent water. The Nagas were ancient India’s dragons, serpents who lived in the underworld and had a grudge against Garuda, the Eagle-Man God. These creatures were thought to be the … Read more

European dragons

Fire-breathing, winged monsters, European dragons are pictured as living in underground lairs or rivers. They were thought to guard valuable riches and were frequently associated with heroes who attempted to kill them. For example, there’s the all-too-familiar story of Saint George, the venerated warrior saint, slaying a dragon. As a result, dragons are associated with … Read more