Medieval Dragons      Ancient & World Dragons      Post-Medieval Dragons

Here Be Dragons: All Dragon Tiles

Medieval and Bestiary Dragons

Tudor dragon, having lunch Shocked Wyvern Dutch and flenish dragons Cockatrice from Tudor Bestiary Dragon illumination from the Harley Bestiary Italian 13th century dragon Italian 13th century dragon Italian 13th century dragon Amen dragon, and dragon blowing fire into a spittoon Dragon kisses, Chantilly, Musee Conde Seven-headed dragon of the Apocalpyse, Basilica of St. Catherine of Alexandria, 15th Century, Italy Historia Plantarum dragon, from the Gaza translation, 1483. Harley manuscript medieval dragon Early medieval dragon Anphivena wearing pearls, from the Aberdeen bestiary Single-horned unicorn, Meermano, Netherlands Vouivres on a field of stars Ninth century dragon, Ludwig IX Hungry and remorseful dragons Lieber Floridus dragon with tail ornament Fire-breathing Wyvern dragon with green body and orange wings Three Horned dragons Three-headed fire-breathing dragon Early striped basilisk with three controllers 13th century red-headed bird-like dragons, Northern France Lieber Floridus dragon, with Noah's ark Lambton worm Hungry dragon St. John Apocalyptic Dragon from the Hourus Deliciarum, 1185 Ninth century German dragon with spiral growth curve Red Dragon of Wales, from Henry VII coat of arms Late Basilisk Lieber Floridus medieval encyclopedia 10-horned dragon of the Apocalpyse, 1090AD Ludwig III dragons, 9th cent Lambert St. Omer dragon constellation with ursa major and minor Red winged dragon, Morgan library Harley bestiary dragon with human head Striped Basilisk Hugh de Fouillay Dragon, 12th century france Anne Walsh wyvern Ulisse Aldrovani dragon from Serpentum et Draconum, pub. 1640, Italian Apocalypse dragon spewing water, from the Yates Thompson Apocalypse, Paris, c. 1370-c. 1390 Cockatrice being gnawed on by a doglike creature, Bestiary of Anne Walshe Dragon from Jacob van Mearlant bestiary, 14th century Dragons from the basilica of St. Catherine, Alexandria Single French Vouivre Dragon from the Bestiary of Anne Walshe, circa 1450. Liber Floridus title dragon

  1. Tudor dragon having lunch

  2. Shocked Wyvern

  3. Dutch and Flemish dragons

  4. Cockatrice from Tudor Bestiary

  5. Blue dragon illumination with flourishes, Harley bestiary

  6. Dragon with antler and some kind of hat

  7. Italian dancing dragon, 13th century

  8. Sweet dragon kisses, early 12th century

  9. Amen dragon and dragon blowing fire into a spittoon

  10. Dragon kisses, chantilly, Museée Condé

  11. Seven-headed dragon of the Apocalpyse, Basilica of St. Catherine of Alexandria, 15th Century, Italy

  12. Historia Plantarum dragon, first Latin translation, circa 1483

  13. Harley Bestiary manuscript dragon

  14. Early medieval dragon

  15. Aberdeen bestiary Anphivena wearing pearls. It has two heads. Anphivena can move in two directions

  16. Single-horned unicorn, Meermano, Netherlands

  17. Two French Vouivres on a bed of stars holding rings of light and dark magick

  18. Ninth century Ludwig IX dragon

  19. Hungry and remorseful dragons, c. 1000 A.D.

  20. Lieber Floridus dragon with tail ornament

  21. Middle Wyvern

  22. Three horned dragons, appearing to hitchhike

  23. Three-headed dragon

  24. Early striped basilisk with the three controllers of the universe

  25. 13th century red-headed bird-like dragons, Northern France

  26. Lieber Floridus dragon, with Noah's ark

  27. Lambton Worm dragon

  28. Medieval hungry dragon, illuminated manuscript

  29. Horus Deliciarum seven-headed dragon illustration the Revelation of St. John 1185 A.D.

  30. Ninth century German dragon with spiral growth curve

  31. Red dragon of Wales from the coat of arms of Henry VII

  32. Later basilisk

  33. Ten-horned Apocalypse Dragon from the Lieber Floridus Medieval Encyclopedia 1090-1120 A.D.

  34. Two red dragons from the bestiary of Ludwig III, 9th century

  35. Lambert St. Omer dragon constellation with ursa major and minor

  36. Red winged dragon from the Morgan library bestiary

  37. Harley bestiary dragon, with human head

  38. Early Striped Basilisk

  39. Hugh de Fouillay dragon, 12th century, France

  40. Anne Walsh wyvern

  41. Ulisse Aldrovani dragon from Serpentum et Draconum, pub. 1640, Italian

  42. Apocalypse dragon spewing water, from the Yates Thompson Apocalypse, Paris, c. 1370-c. 1390

  43. Cockatrice, a dragon produced from a cock's egg with a deadly glance. Only a weasel can kill a cockatrice. Bestiary of Anne Walshe, 15th century

  44. Dragon from Jacob van Mearlant bestiary, 14th century Flanders.

  45. Seven-headed dragon of the Apocalpyse, Basilica of St. Catherine of Alexandria, 15th Century, Italy

  46. Single French Vouivre dragon

  47. Dragon from the Bestiary of the young Anne Walshe, circa 1425

  48. Liber Floridus, Dragon section title

Ancient and World Dragons

Ouroboros dragon from lost alchemical tract by Synesius, 4th century Byzantium Kur, chaos monster and the first known dragon, stole the goddess Ereshkigal immediately after the formation of the world Midgard dragon, Icelandic 17th century. Kur, chaos monster and the first known dragon, stole the goddess Ereshkigal immediately after the formation of the world Moon-eating bakunawa from the Philippines, causes eclipses Qing dynasty dragon wih red pearl. This dragon was emblem on the Chinese flag up to 1912. Hebrew dragon from illuminated manuscript, 1277-1286 Islamic Wonders of Creation Dragon from an Illumination of Persian version the 'Aja'ib al-makhluquat, Islamic Wonders of Creation Dragon circa 1650 World dragon from the Clavis Artis, a German alchemical manuscript translated from Arabic into German in 1236 Aztec Quetzalcoatl dragon devouring a man Zoroastrian dragon, late 17th century German translation Peridexion tree.  Doves in the tree are safe from the dragon. Bibliof9teque Municipale De Douai. Blue Japanese Water dragon, three toes. Wish granting Ketos dragon mosaic, Italy AD 300 Japanese fire dragon Early Japanese nightmare-eating baku. If you have a bad dream, call out to the baku and he will come and eat the bad dream. Draco Aethiopicus alarus, winged dragon of Ethiopia Red Qing Dynasty Dragon Chinese Imperial (five claws) Sky dragon with a fireball Australian Bunyip Nidhoggr, Norse dragon who gnaws at the roots of Yggdrassill, the world tree. And Jörmungandr, the Midgard serpent. Thor used the head of Hymir's largest ox as fishing bait. Icelandic manuscript, 17th century A seadragon from the 'Carta Marina' map of Scandinavia and Iceland produced between 1527 and 1539 by Olaus Magnus, the archbishop of Uppsala, after his exile to Danzig Viking dragonship from early Anglo-Saxon Star Chronicle Korean four-toed dragon
  1. Ouroboros dragon from lost alchemical tract by Synesius, 4th century Byzantium

  2. Kur, Chaos monster and the first known dragon. Sumerian, 2000 B.C.

  3. Midgard dragon. 17th century Icelandic

  4. Kur stole the goddess Ereshkigal immediately upon the formation of the world. Sumerian, 2000 B.C.

  5. Bakunawa, a giant sea serpent dragon from the Philippines with a mouth the size of a lake. The Bakunawa eats the seven moons and causes eclipses. To keep the moons from completely being swallowed, startle the Bakunawa by banging pots and pans. This will cause him to spit out the moon back into the sky.

  6. Qing dynasty dragon wih red pearl. This dragon was emblem on the Chinese flag up to 1912.

  7. Hebrew dragon, 1277-1286, from illuminated manuscript in the British Museum

  8. Islamic Wonders of Creation Dragon from an Illumination of Persian version the 'Aja'ib al-makhluquat, Islamic Wonders of Creation Dragon circa 1650

  9. World dragon from the Clavis Artis, a German alchemical manuscript translated from Arabic into German in 1236

  10. Aztec Quetzalcoatl dragon devouring a man

  11. Zoroastrian dragon, late 17th century German translation

  12. The peridexion tree of India. Doves gather in the safety of the peridexion tree for its sweet fruit. The dragon fears the shadow of the peridexion tree and stays on its unshaded side. Doves in its tree or its shadow are safe; those leave it are caught and eaten by the dragon.

  13. Blue Wish-granting Water dragon (three toes)

  14. Ketos dragon mosaic, Italy AD 300. The Ketos Trois was a gigantic sea dragon sent by Poseidon to plague Troy as punishment for King Laomedon's failure to pay him for the building of the sea walls. An oracle divined that only an offering of the king's daughter as sacrificed would rid of Troy of the beast. Hesione was chained to the rocks, where she was rescued by Herakles

  15. Japanese fire dragon (three toes)

  16. Early Japanese nightmare-eating baku. If you wake with a bad dream, call out to the baku who will come and eat the bad dream.

  17. Draco Aethiopicus alarus, Winged dragon of ethiopia, 1572

  18. Red Qing dynasty dragon

  19. Imperial Sky dragon (five toes) with fireball

  20. Australian Bunyip dragon

  21. Two Norse dragons (Old Norse, dreki): Nidhoggr, Norse dragon who gnaws at the roots of Yggdrassill, the world tree. And Jormungandr, the Midgard serpent. Thor used the head of Hymir's largest ox as fishing bait. From a 17th century Icelandic manuscript.

  22. Carta Marina sea dragon - from the 'Carta Marina' map of Scandinavia and Iceland produced between 1527 and 1539 by Olaus Magnus, the archbishop of Uppsala, after his exile to Danzig

  23. Viking dragonship from early Anglo-Saxon star chronicle

  24. Korean four-toed dragon from the drum at Sungnyemun in South Korea

Post-Medieval to Victorian Folklore Dragons

William Buelow Gold, 1832, Leafy Sea Dragon Mercurius as a three-headed dragon from a Rosicrucian Compendium 17050 Winged dragon of Wales, a flying lizardlike creature with blue and brown wings William De Morgan Persian dragon Draco and Ursa Minor constellation card, 1825 Katsushikia Hokusai, 19th century Edo Japanese Nightmare-eating Baku Infinity Dragon, based on a Middle Earth dragon by JRR Tolkien Celtic Dragon, Friedrich Johann Justin Bertuch, Bilderbuch fur Kinder 1806 Three headed Rackham dragon Uricus, red-winged serpent dragon, as King of the East, Clavis Inferni Ouroboros dragon of infinity from the Clavis Inferni Dragons of dark and light, Clavis Inferni

  1. William Buelow Gold, 1832, Leafy Sea Dragon

  2. Mercurius as three-headed dragon, Rosicrucian Compendium, 1760

  3. Winged dragon of Wales

  4. William De Morgan Persian dragon

  5. Draco and Ursa Minor constellation card, 1825

  6. Hokusai Japanese Nightmare-eating Baku

  7. Infinity dragon based on JRR Tolkien drawing of a Middle Earth dragon

  8. Celtic Dragon, Friedrich Johann Justin Bertuch, Bilderbuch fur Kinder 1806

  9. Three-headed dragon based on Arthur Rakham dragon

  10. Uricus, a red-crowned and winged serpent, as King of the East, Clavis Inferni sive magia alba et nigra approbata Metratona, 18th century

  11. Ouroboros dragon from the Clavis Inferni sive magia alba et nigra approbata Metratona, 18th century

  12. Dark and light dragons from the Clavis Inferni sive magia alba et nigra approbata Metratona, a late 18th century book of magic

Tile Specifications

Title: Dragons

Tile: Tumbled Botticino marble

Size: 6 inch square tiles (15.4 cm)

Thickness: 3/8 inch (1 cm)

Weight: 22 ounces (.62 kg) each tile

*Also available in 4 inch tiles

Pricing

Per Dragon: $77

Prices do not include shipping costs.

Quick Order Dragons

You can quick order dragons. Dragons usually ship fairly quickly. Here's how to order dragons:

If you are ordering many tiles, need a different size, or a combination of different tiles, see How to Order Tile to take advantage of discounts and better shipping prices.

  • Order dragons.

  • After you've checked out, you'll be redirected to a message page where you can tell me which dragons tiles (by name or number), ask any questions you might have, and tell me about your project. I will send you an email to confirm your order.

This only works for the US and Canada. For other countries, contact me so I can give you a shipping estimate.