China: In China the dragon is
the highest-ranking animal in the animal
hierarchy. Dragons in Chinese culture
are often associated with the emperor
and hence power and majesty.
Japan: The Japanese dragon Ryu,
is said to have descended from the primitive
three-toed variety of Chinese dragon.
Japanese dragons are water deities associated
with rainfall and bodies of water. Japanese
dragons are depicted as large, wingless,
serpentine creatures with clawed feet.
Korea: In Korea, Yong is a powerful
dragon, that is tasked with protecting
Medieval Dragons: Dragons from
the middle ages were portrayed as evil,
and man-eating reptiles. Dragons have
a a tail and wings as well as the magical
ability to fly and breath fire.
Orient: It is said that the
Oriental dragon takes 3000 years to
become a real mature dragon.
Russia: Dragons in Russian mythology
usually have heads in multiples of three.
Some have heads that grow back if every
head is not cut off.
Ukraine: Dragons in Ukraine
lore have three heads and spit fire.
Vietnam: Dragons in Vietnamese
mythology are said to brings rain, essential