Aido Wedo, the Rainbow Serpent of Dahomey mythology
Apalala, a mythical river dragon who was converted to Buddhism
Apep or Apophis the giant snake or serpent from Egyptian mythology
Azazel is described as a dragon in the Apocalypse of Abraham
Azhi Dahaka in Avestan mythology.
Qinglong (or Seiryū) in Chinese mythology, one of the Four Symbols (Chinese constellation)
Bisterne Dragon, a New Forest dragon of English folklore
Bolla (also "Bullar"), the sleeping dragon of Albanian mythology
Boitatá The name comes from the Old Tupi language and means "fiery serpent" (mboî tatá). Its great fiery eyes leave it almost blind by day, but by night, it can see everything. According to legend, Boi-tatá was a big serpent which survived a great deluge.
Brnensky drak (The dragon of Brno), the dragon killed nearby Moravian city (legend)
Con rit is a water dragon from Vietnamese mythology
Dragon Kings, from Chinese mythology
The Dragon of Loschy Hill, of Yorkshire folklore
The Dragons of St. Leonard's Forest, of Sussex folklore
Fafnir, transformed dragon (Germanic mythology)
The Green Dragon of Mordiford, of Herefordshire folklore
Gorynych, Zmei, the most famous of Russian dragons
The Graoully of Metz, symbol of christianization over paganism.
Guivres from Medieval France
Huanglong, the Yellow Dragon of the Center, in Chinese mythology
Jörmungandr, the sea serpent or dragon in Norse mythology
The Knucker from Lyminster in Sussex
Kur, the first ever dragon
Lagarfljótsormurinn, a lake monster or dragon living in the Lagarfljót, near Egilsstaðir, Iceland.
The Hydra, also called the Lernaean Hydra, from Greek Mythology is described as a dragon-like animal
Illuyankas from Hittite mythology
Ikuchi, of a youkai dragon water in Japanese mythology
Ladon from Greek mythology
The Laidly Worm of Spindleston Heugh, of Northumbrian legend
The Lambton Worm, of Northumbrian legend
The Worm of Linton, of Scottish legend
The Ljubljana dragon, the protector dragon of Ljubljana, capital of Slovenia
The Longwitton dragon, of Northumbrian legend
Lotan/Leviathan from Levantine mythology and Hebrew scriptures, a demonic dragon reigning the waters
The Meister Stoor Worm of Orkney legend
Mushussu, musrussu or sirrush, the Babylonian dragon from the Ishtar Gate
Níðhöggr (the 'Dread Biter', also spelled Nidhogg) from Norse mythology
Ouroboros the "tail-eater."
Orochi, the eight-headed serpent slain by Susanoo in Japanese mythology
Piasa Bird of Illini people, Americas
Python, from Greek mythology, the snake killed by Apollo
Quetzalcoatl from Aztec mythology has a dragon-like aspect
Ryūjin, the dragon god of the sea in Japanese mythology.
Sárkány, dragon of Hungarian mythology
Sea serpent, water dragon from Worldwide
Smok Wawelski (the Wawel Dragon) from Polish mythology, was killed by a clever shoemaker's apprentice
The Tarasque, tamed by Saint Martha
Tiamat and Abzu from Babylonian mythology are sometimes considered dragons
Typhon from Greek mythology is often thought of as a dragon
Vritra, a major asura in Vedic religion
The Whitby Wyrm of Yorkshire Folklore
Xiuhcoatl is a serpent from Aztec mythology
Yam from Levantine mythology
Teju Jagua from Guaraní mythology is described was a huge lizard with seven dog-like heads, entitled to a "fiery gaze", and being associated as the god of fruits, caves and (more common with the Dragons in Europe) as the protector of hidden treasures
Zilant, by the Tataro-Bulgarian mythology lived in present-day Kazan and is represented on the city's coat of arms
Zirnitra, dragon-god in Wendish mythology. It was later used in the Royal Danish heraldry as a representation of Wendland
Zmey Gorynych – The dragon of the Slavic mythology. Its name is translated as "Snake son-of-mountain" (due to the fact it lives in a mountain), it has three heads, wings, and it spits fire.
The Amaru – Dragon or (Chimera) of Inca Mythology. It had a llama's head, fox's mouth, condor wings, snake's body, fish's tail and dragon scales.
The unnamed five-headed dragon subdued by the Buddhist goddess Benzaiten at Enoshima in Japan in A.D. 552
The unnamed dragon (referred to by the Saxon draca and wyrm) defeated by Beowulf and Wiglaf in the Anglo-Saxon epic poem Beowulf.
The unnamed dragon defeated by Saint George.
List of dragons in mythology and folklore Wikipedia
This article is a list of dragons in mythology and folklore.