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DescriptionThis is one amazing and unique Twin Dragon Claw Scepter with Crystal Balls, a fine addition to any collection in your home or dungeon. A fantastic gift for any man, woman or child (under 18 with adult supervision). This Twin Dragon Claw Scepter with Crystal Balls is 30 inches in length, with a three talon pewter claw on each end, both grasping perfectly crystal clear spheres. The entire handle of this Twin Dragon Claw Scepter with Crystal Balls is embellished with custom silver scale engravings from end to end. With a slight twist of the middle of the handle (an arrow indicates locked and unlocked positions), this Twin Dragon Claw Scepter with Crystal Balls transforms into twin razor sharp swords. Each blade is forged out of razor sharp 440 stainless steel for durability and a sure cut. Essentially, you are getting two swords for the price of one. The blades fit perfectly into the handle of it's twin and locks securely. Adorn any room in your home or office with this amazing Twin Dragon Claw Scepter with Crystal Balls today for a great low price, while supplies last!
The two most familiar interpretations of dragons are European dragons, derived from various European folk traditions and ultimately related to Greek and Middle Eastern mythologies, and the unrelated Oriental dragons, such as the Chinese dragon (Traditional: 龍; Simplified: 龙; Pinyin: lóng). The English word "dragon" derives from Greek δράκων (drákōn), "dragon, serpent of huge size, water-snake", which probably comes from the verb δρακεῖν (drakeîn) "to see clearly".
The word dragon derives from Greek δρακων, via Latin draco. It is attested in Middle English from the 13th century, in the context of medieval bestiaries and legends.
The Greek and Latin term referred to any great serpent, not necessarily mythological, and this usage was also current in English up to the 18th century. Today the great komodo lizard Varanus komodoensis is also known in English as the Komodo dragon. The King James Bible uses the words "serpent", "dragon" and "Devil" in a fairly interchangeable manner.
The association of the serpent with a monstrous opponent overcome by a heroic deity has its roots in the mythology of the Ancient Near East, including Canaanite (Hebrew, Ugaritic), Hittite and Mesopotamian. The Chaoskampf motif entered Greek mythology and ultimately Christian mythology, although the serpent motif may already be part of prehistoric Indo-European mythology as well, based on comparative evidence of Indic and Germanic material.
The "European dragon" (and its Near Eastern and Indic cognates) myth has quite different characteristics and origins from those of the Chinese dragon.
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Twin Dragon Claw Scepter with Crystal Balls