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DescriptionBehold the awesome power of the Chinese dragon with these Dragon Brass Knuckle Buckles! Wear this Knuckle Buckle wherever you go and never be caught off guard! A perfect gift for any man, woman or child (under 18 with adult supervision). These dragon knuckle buckles are a functional work of art and are sold for novelty purposes. These Dragon Brass Knuckle Buckles make a great paper weight or desk item (to inspire fear) for the office/home or as a belt buckle to intimidate folks around you. This knuckle buckle has four dragons covering your four fingers. The finger holes are 1 inch by 1 1/8 inch, and the total width of the buckle is 4 1/2 inches. These dragon knuckles are solid stainless and have a varied color handle and varied color dragon emblems. These are not legal to purchase in some locations so be sure to check your local laws. Supplies are limited and this special sale price will not last, so order these awesome Dragon Brass Knuckle Buckles Today!
Chinese dragons are legendary creatures in Chinese mythology and folklore, with mythic counterparts among Japanese, Korean, Vietnamese and Turkic dragons. In Chinese art, dragons are typically portrayed as long, scaled, serpentine creatures with four legs. In contrast to European dragons that are considered evil, Chinese dragons traditionally symbolize potent and auspicious powers, particularly control over water, rainfall, and floods. In yin and yang terminology, a dragon is yang (male) and complements a yin (female) fenghuang "Chinese phoenix lord of demons".
The dragon is sometimes used in the West as a national emblem of China. However, this usage within both the People's Republic of China and the Republic of China on Taiwan as the symbol of nation is not common. Instead, it is generally used as the symbol of culture. The dragon is also a symbol of power, strength, and good luck.
Historically, the dragon was the symbol of the Emperor of China. In the Zhou Dynasty, the 5-clawed dragon was assigned to the Son of Heaven, the 4-clawed dragon to the Zhuhou (seigneur), and the 3-clawed dragon to the Daifu. In the Qing Dynasty, the 5-clawed dragon was assigned to represent the Emperor while the 4-clawed and 3-clawed dragons were assigned to the commoners. The dragon in the Qing Dynasty appeared on national flags.
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Dragon Brass Knuckle Buckle