Online store for articles with dragons

We present you the online store of articles with dragons, if you have arrived here, you are like us, with a dragon’s heart. Search and find the best articles that define your personality.

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Games

The entertainment area, board games, card games and role-playing games all about dragons. Have fun with your friends imagining that you are a knight fighting a dragon.

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Movies

Spend a great Sunday afternoon with your children watching a great movie.A lot of movies with dragons that you may not know and will surely be very interesting.

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Toys

With these fantastic toys, your children will have fun for hours daydreaming, creating worlds in their imagination and doing what children love to do best – play!

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Costumes

Become the king of the party in these costumes and bring out the dragon inside you. Pick the one you like best and start spitting fire. 

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rings

Wear all your style and place these stunning, rebellious rings on your fingers. These great rings will be the perfect gift for your collection.

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Necklaces

Personality, elegance, transgression, these dragon necklaces will attract all the attention of your friends or that girl you want to be noticed by.

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Books

If you love reading you’ll find a lot of books here about dragons, which will make you have a lot of fun reading, you can also tell your child a story to let his imagination fly.

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Statues

Take your dragon figurines home with you. Decorate your home with the best dragon figures you can imagine. Quick, they’re running out!

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Masks

Here you will find the coolest and cheapest dragon masks from all over the Internet gathered in one place. Take a look and scare everyone!

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Plushes

With the dragon teddies you can enjoy your passion and share it with your friends and family. Take out the child inside you and let that imagination fly.

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Earrings

Try new styles with these amazing dragon earrings. From the most eye-catching to the simplest, we have the ideal pair for you.

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Bracelets

Here you will find the best collection of dragon bracelets for you! Redefine your style with these fantastic creatures!

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Shirts

Get ready and find the shirt you’ve always dreamed of and you’ve finally reached the finish line. Come in and enjoy the dragon show.

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Lamps

Light up your room with one of the dragon lamps in our catalogue, add a new style, light the lamp and enjoy the draconian lighting.

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Stickers

Daring, hooligans, impressive…. find your special dragon sticker and stick a couple of them on your brand new car or motorbike, take them wherever you want.

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Bags

You’re ready to hang a dragon print bag over your shoulder. Make your friends jealous by showing your daring style!

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Posters

Find the burning poster you like and start decorating your house. You’ll arouse the envy of your friends when they see your magnificent poster.

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Mugs

Let your passion take you and start the day with energy with your favourite dragon cup. Discover our catalogue here!

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Pins

Atrévete con los dragones! Marca tu estilo con este accesorio que podrás lucir en cualquier ocasión!

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Belts

Dragon belts, buckles of different designs, combine them with your style and get ready for that rock concert or party outing with your friends.

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Ashtrays

Look at these ashtrays and throw the ashes into these amazing dragons we have for you.

YourDragons, the store for people with character

The dragon is more than a mythology or symbol, it is the majestic force and presence. It appears in various forms in various cultures and is reflected as sculptures, myths, stories. Even in the modern age, they are still present in many buildings.

The dragons have always been with us. From stories to banners of great legions, football teams, statues, television series as a set of thrones or and of course, movies in the cinema of all times.

Get ready because you already have an online store on the Internet, where you can find a selection of items with dragons gathered in the same website, rings, t-shirts, ashtrays, pendants, pictures, lamps, costumes, and figurines, among many other items, art, decoration and accessories.

The dragon is more than a mythology or symbol, it is the majestic force and presence. It appears in various forms in various cultures and is reflected as sculptures, myths, stories. Even in the modern age, they are still present in many buildings.

The dragons have always been with us. From stories to banners of great legions, football teams, statues, television series as a set of thrones or and of course, movies in the cinema of all times.

Get ready because you already have an online shop on the Internet, where you can find the best dragons for sale gathered in the same website, rings, t-shirts, ashtrays, pendants, pictures, lamps, costumes, and figures, among many other items, art, decoration, amulets, accessories…and someday we’ll have real dragons for sale 🙂

All about dragons: dragon facts

These giant winged reptiles have appeared in stories, myths and legends since the night of the times.

The dragon, a word that comes from the Greek word «dracon» (meaning «snake» or «viper»), like a monstrous, gigantic and fabulous winged reptile, inhabits almost every legend of the Old and New World and appears in ancient and diverse cultures that are not connected to each other. fire-dragon   Since the night of the times a great number of heroes (Perseus, Marduk, Hercules, Siegfried, St. George, Beowulf) have fought against him and killed him, but the dragon still refuses to die, because it survives as a myth and folkloric memory that occupies the universal religious, cultural and anthropological iconography of the western and eastern world.

What is a dragon? – Dragon description

The descriptions of the characteristics of the dragon, according to the myth of Western culture, are coincidental: it is a huge creature covered with scales, with a reptilian appearance and usually with wings similar to those of a bat, that is, with a rigid folding structure similar to fingers with a membrane between them, like webbed legs that would have adapted for flight.

Their blood is more poisonous than that of any other living being and fires through their mouths, perhaps because of a biological mechanism that allows them to store methane in a sac inside their bodies, which would ignite through the friction of two specialized teeth or generating an electrical spark as many living beings do.

Dragons can have four legs, two or none, and its flight in the shape of curl and circular (and then dive) is very agile, despite its large size. They are also defined as independent beings who rarely live in community with other dragons, so they prefer to have their own den (usually a very large cave).

In the East, on the other hand, unlike its Western counterparts, the dragon (a beneficent creature and a symbol of good fortune symbolizing supreme spiritual power, earthly and celestial power, knowledge and strength) is described as a large, snake-like reptile that does not spit fire or have wings, although it can normally fly thanks to magic. A typical Eastern dragon has deer horns, rabbit eyes, snake neck and eagle or tiger claws.

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The symbolism of the dragon. History of the dragons

In the West, the symbolism around the dragon is that of the struggle between the dragon itself and a hero or god. In these mythical combats the dragon always assumes a dual role: that of devourer and guardian, whose action involves the death (or birth) of a universal order.

German mythology includes the dragon among the forces of the underworld, which feeds on the roots of Yggdrasil, the sacred and perennial ash tree that spreads its roots throughout all worlds.

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Vikings, on the other hand, used to decorate the bows of their «drakkkar» or ships by sculpting them in the shape of a dragon, because they thought that this would frighten the spirits – Landvaettir – that watched over the coasts they reached.

For the Celts, the dragon was a forest divinity, whose force could be controlled and used by the magicians, as well as a heraldic and military symbol of sovereignty. For the Romans, however, it was a symbol of power and wisdom, while for Slavic mythology it was one of the forms adopted by the god Veles, lord of the Underworld.

Christian tradition, for its part, transformed the dragon into a diabolical figure, the incarnation of evil, «the dragon, the ancient serpent» thrown from heaven by the Archangel Michael. Therefore, in medieval Christian art, the dragon symbolized sin and, appearing under the feet of the saints and martyrs, represented the triumph of faith and the Christian kingdoms over the devil.

But this was not always the case, for the true dragon was an ambivalent creature with both good and bad qualities. He was a being to be fostered by human sacrifices, a guardian of water who could, if he wished, provide rain. It was also a symbol of regeneration, so killing the dragon was symbolic of re-fertilizing the land (that is why this symbolic ritual was perpetuated in folkloric representations and annual rites, both in the East and in the West).

In Bavaria, for example, the drama of the death of the dragon was performed on St. John’s Day. The climax of the ritual was when a man incarnating St. George broke a blood-filled bladder inside the effigy of the dragon. The blood was collected by the spectators and then shed on the linen fields to help the harvest.

The Chinese New Year, for its part, is celebrated with large paper and bamboo dragons, which are carried in procession through the streets.

The myth of the dragon: dragon tales

A Babylonian epic poem, Enuma Elish, tells the story of how the powerful god Marduk first fought with the great dragon Tiamat, the embodiment of the original water chaos, and killed him.

After his victory, he created heaven and earth. An Indian myth that appears in the Rigveda (collection of Sanskrit hymns from 1000 BC) tells of how the brave god Indra triumphed over a great Dragon god named Vrita, who had sealed all the life-giving waters of the earth. Indra, after killing the monster, allowed the released waters to flow again, in a thousand springs, streams and rivers.

The first classical dragon was Typhoon, an animal monster of Greek mythology, associated with volcanoes and hurricanes (from which the current use of the word derives).

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The ancient poet Hesiod describes it thus in his «Theogony»: «From his shoulders grew 100 serpent’s heads, those of a fearsome dragon, and his heads licked with dark tongues, and from his eyes the inhuman heads fired fire under his eyelids.

The fire was flowing from all their heads, from all their glances, and inside each of those horrible heads were voices that uttered all kinds of horrible sounds. This dragon, Typhoon, had a terrible battle with Zeus, father of the gods, wounding him on one side.

Hermes, the messenger of the gods, finally healed Zeus, who chased Typhoon through Thrace to Sicily where he finally buried him under Mount Etna.

Typhoon generated a formidable and frightful progeny from which many of the monstrous creatures of Greek legends emerged: the Chimera, the Lion of Nemea, the eagle that devoured the liver of Prometheus, and the Hydra, the dragon with many heads whose death was the second of the 12 works entrusted to the Greek hero Hercules.

This creature, the Hydra, lived under a banana tree, terrorizing the inhabitants of the Lerna reservoir near Argos. She was not only evil and poisonous, but capable of regeneration.

Hercules called his charioteer, Iolao, to burn the stump of each neck as he cut off their heads, thus preventing new heads from appearing. Then he dipped the tips of his arrows in the blood of the creatures, so that they would be poisoned.

The dragon Ladon was another of the sons of Typhoon, and was also defeated by Hercules, who cast him into heaven, where he still shines in the constellation of the Dragon.

Ladon watched over the Golden Apples of Immortality that the goddess Hera, wife of Zeus, had received as a wedding gift; and he is one of the first representatives of the dragon as guardian of the treasure. The golden fleece that Jason and the Argonauts were looking for was also watched over by a dragon, a terrible animal that never slept.

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The guardian dragon also appears frequently in ancient Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian and German mythologies, along with the theme of the hero against the monster. In the Song of the Nibelungs, an anonymous medieval epic, Siegfried kills a dreadful dragon named Fafnir, and by anointing himself with his blood he becomes immune to all evil.

Beowulf, the hero of the Anglo-Saxon epic that bears his name, survives his first youth encounter with the dreadful Grendel, half man, half monster, whom he kills, but in his old age, now a king, he has to face «the primordial enemy that prowls around in the dark: the scaly and evil Worm, who looks for burial mounds and flies in flames at night to terrorize people.

He is used to looking for treasures hidden in the earth and guarding the pagan gold which, although ancient in his years, will not be used by anyone».

Abandoned by all his companions, except for his relative Wiglaf, Beowulf is engaged in a terrible fight with the dragon. His wrought sword, Naegling, fails: his shield is burned by the creature’s fiery breath, but in the third attack, Beowulf succeeds in tearing the monstrous dragon’s belly apart. Beowulf, mortally wounded, dies with the dragon.

This account, whose most well-known ancient version is that of a manuscript from the year 1000, highlights a common feature of these legends: the vulnerability of dragons to iron, weakness they share with vampires and all sorts of evil manifestations.

The legend of St. George of Cappadocia, a martyr and Christian saint, also relates him to a dragon that makes a nest in the spring that provides water to a city.

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The lands surrounding the castle of this city are empty and barren: there are no crops, herbs or flowers due to the presence of the dragon, so lots are drawn to choose a scapegoat. Luck ends by designating the king’s own daughter, who is carried, covered with jewels, to the sacrificial pole, to which she is bound.

When the princess is about to be devoured by the dragon, George appears on one of his trips (often galloping a white horse), confronts the dragon, kills him with his iron spear and saves the princess.

The grateful citizens abandon paganism and embrace Christianity, while the knight marries the princess and chariots full of wealth that the dragon kept in his den become the king’s property.

Orthodox scholars trace the legend of St. George and other maiden myths back to the classic legend of Perseus, who rescued the Ethiopian princess Andromeda from a sea monster sent by Neptune.

There are many interpretations of the legend of St. George. In the Christian allegory, the maiden represents the Church, rescued from the terrible dragon of paganism by Christianity in the form of a holy knight.

The dragon in real form throughout history: are dragons real?

One of the classic forms of dragons is that of a giant snake and the tales of these creatures go back to the classical world.

According to historians such as Titus Livius or Seneca, during the first Punic war, in the 3rd century BC, the Roman legions camped along the Medjerda River in present-day Tunisia encountered an even more dangerous enemy than the Carthaginian army itself: a gigantic, monstrous snake 36 metres long, whose skin, once killed, was sent to Rome where it was exposed for many years.

The dragon of St. George and the dragon of Beowulf are epic dragons, epic creatures of first class. But there is also a group of dragons and relatives of lesser category: the snakes and worms that appear with great regularity, especially in the collections of British folklore.

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This is the case of the Loschy Hill dragon, also known as the Lambton worm, a creature that had the peculiarity that if its members were cut off, they would be reunited, although it ended up being defeated by the hero’s dog.

While his master was giving commands, the dog ran away with the pieces, to prevent him from rejoining. Unfortunately, the dragon’s poisonous breath was fatal to both of us. Linton’s worm, meanwhile, terrorized a small parish in Roxburg, Scotland, sometime in the 12th century, indiscriminately destroying men and cattle.

He was eliminated by a gentleman, Somerville de Lariston, who used a variation of the iron lance method. On the tip of his spear he placed a piece of peat wet with burning tar and it was this ball of fire that sank into the dragon’s bowels. It is therefore said that the spiral cliffs currently bordering Wormington Hill in Roxburg are due to the dragon’s agonizing convulsions.

A satirical legend, however, recalls the knight Moore, «of Moore Castle», treating the dragon of Wantley with contempt before killing him by traditional means. And it is also said that on Christmas Day 1849, in Manchester, a member of the Institute of Mechanics, conveniently dressed as St. George, Patron Saint of England, slit the throat of a dragon in front of an amusing crowd of 5,000 spectators.

The oldest Eastern chronicles, meanwhile, reported that in the years 265 and 317 of our report of the discovery of dragon bones in the province of Sichuan, remains that were used in «traditional Chinese medicine» for heart and liver problems, insomnia, external sweating and chronic diarrhea.

And in the town hall of Klagenfurt in Austria, what was said to be the head of a dragon that, according to legend, had been defeated by two brave young men before the city was founded in 1250, was treasured.

In 1608 the naturalist Edward Topsell considered dragons to be real animals, claiming that these creatures were very close to reptiles and, more specifically, to snakes.

«There are different types of dragons, which can be distinguished by the countries in which they live, by the quantity and magnitude of their numbers and the different appearance of their outer parts,» Topsell explained in one of his treaties.

Already in the 20th century, Dr. Marjorie Courtenay-Latimer, who achieved great notoriety for studying and classifying in the 1930s the coelacanth, a fish that was believed to be extinct since the dinosaur era, collected the testimonies of several witnesses who claimed to have seen, in Namibia, a strange reptilian-looking being, endowed with powerful membranous wings and capable of flying through the mountains.

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The son of a goat owner in the area described it, in fact, as a winged snake which, when it landed on the ground, «caused a huge cloud of dust and spread a smell like burnt brass».

After this young man’s report, the police investigated the case, and several officers, after conducting several raids in the area, allegedly spotted a strange creature hiding in a mountain crevice.

The biochemist Roy P. Mackal, a passionate researcher on the zoological mysteries of cryptozoology, enthusiastic about these testimonies, organized an expedition in 1988 to try to find the whereabouts of this strange creature.

Although he could not locate the unknown being, he was able to talk to the locals, who defined him as «a giant snake with wings» that used to appear at dusk, gliding between two cracks in hills a little more than a mile apart. This creature was, by the way, the size of a Cessna airplane, which is about nine metres long.

Other accounts of mysterious reptilian-looking flying creatures are also found in other African regions, such as around Mount Kenya, Meru and Kilimanjaro, or in the South African Republic, near Lesotho, where a cave called Drakensberg (Dragon Mountain, in the African language) is located. Its name, by the way, comes from the stories of a strange dragon that, according to local legends, lived in the cave and has been known since 1877.

In August 1944, some newspapers reported the case of a black dragon that crashed into a house in Chen, northwest of Zhoyuan, China.

Witnesses said he was dying and had a horn on his forehead, scales and a strong fishy smell that attracted flies. In 2005, meanwhile, two students from China’s Jilin province, leaving the local university library around 6 p.m., told their country’s press that they had seen a dragon flying in the sky.

According to one of the young men, the creature «flew at an altitude of an airplane, but was much larger and faster…». This creature was photographed by the two students and published in the local press. This image showed, by the way, a strange reptilian-looking being with four legs, about 10 meters long, and a reddish tail that illuminated the sky at sunset.

For now, the dragon is today, without a doubt, the king of fantastic animals. And thanks to literary works such as «The Hobbit».

Tolkien (featuring the dragon Smaug, «the last of the great dragons left in Middle-earth») and television series such as «Games of Thrones» (featuring the dragons Drogon, Viserion and Rhaegal, born from eggs that were given to «the mother of dragons», Queen Daenerys Targaryen) still survive in the popular imagination, becoming fantastic creatures whose belief is spread almost all over the world. But, beyond the mythical traditions surrounding their fabulous figure and the myths and legends that have them as protagonists, there is still some doubt as to whether their existence was only symbolic or is really based on a historical and zoological reality.

Because dragons are much more than dragons.

Our enthusiasm is such that it goes beyond a simple online dragon store. We defend the beauty of the dragon and what this symbol means. In the blog, you will find articles related to the related theme of the dragon world and its history. As they have become elements of tattoos, music, and series associated with dragons.

A mythological animal full of magic, but at the same time so real that it transports us to cultures all over the world. Even in cartoons like the much remembered, dragon Shen Long in Dragon Ball, be sure to have it present in our store to fulfill your wishes.

Welcome to our great community, and enjoy all the articles you will find here to complement your life. And do not hesitate to contact us at any time to help you solve all your doubts.