Dragons...dragons...and, More Dragons ~ Susan Lynne Schwenger, Scribe, Thunderbird, Unicorn

Discussion in '~THE NEW EXCHANGE~' started by CULCULCAN, Sep 25, 2014.

  1. CULCULCAN

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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    DRAGONS...DRAGONS...and, MORE DRAGONS

    There are 7 LEVELS of initiations:

    Susan Lynne "Serafina" Schwenger aka Seraf'ina
    Doctoral Candiate, ABD, Metaphysics
    Msc.D ~ Doctor of Metaphysics ~ Doctorate in Metaphysics

    Harmonizer of Indigenous Culture
    with Modern Precepts of Pythagorean Perennial Philosophy

    in The Mode of Cosmic Healer in The Ancient Order of Eagle

    in The Mode of The eXchanger in The Ancient Order of Condor

    in The Mode of Cosmic Weaver in The Ancient Order of Star Spider Clan

    in The Mode of Dragon in The Ancient Order of Star Dragon - Star Serpent Clan

    in The Mode of Dragon Master in The Ancient Order of Star Dragon - Star Serpent Clan

    in The Mode of Dragon Rider in The Ancient Order of Star Dragon - Star Serpent Clan

    NOW in The Mode of Scribe, Thunderbird, and, Unicorn ;)
     
    Last edited: Oct 3, 2014
  2. CULCULCAN

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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    7,141
    Slavic Folklore & World Dreaming
    - Przemek Sokół - Krayina Mriy - Дреамер
    's album:
    Dragon Folk.


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    Say "Dragon" in every language on earth :
    Legendary Celestial.



    In the Mesopotamian creation myth (Enuma Elish), dating from about 2000 BC, dragon was considered a symbol for destruction most likely linked to the grandmother and dark goddess teachings of woman.

    The Greeks and Romans believed that they had the ability to understand and to teach mortals the secrets of the earth.

    The folklore of northern Europe contains similar interpretation of the dragon. Norsemen carved the prows of their ships with likenesses of the dragon.

    The ancient Celtic considered the dragon a symbol of sovereignty.

    The Teutonic invaders of Britain had dragons depicted on their shields.

    The dragon also figures in the folklore of Japan.

    In China it is traditionally considered the oldest of all dragon medicine, have founded dynasties upon them and say they are the "Desendants of Dragons".

    To the Chinese people, those who are folk people, they are a symbol of good fortune, and was the national emblem of the Chinese Empire.

    Unlike Middle Eastern or Western dragons, where they wanted to destroy womens power, they made their dragons (her) evil.

    Lungs (Chinese appeeation for "dragons") are benevolent and brought rain, guarded sacred dwellings and such tasks and of course because they still believe, their dragons still exist near our gates.

    There were four types:

    1.The T'ien Lung, or Celestial Dragon

    2.The Fu Tsang Lung or Treasure Dragon

    3.The Ti Lung, or Earth Dragon

    4.The Shen Lung, or Rain Dragon (also called Kung Kung)

    The latter two Lungs are together known as the Wang Lung, and are propitiated as water deities, dwelling in the Seas.

    (This information is derived from the 17th century Ming classic San-ts`ai t`ui-hui or Threefold Picture Book.

    WORLD DRAGON NAMES: African: Nrgwenya Afrikaans: Draak Arabic: ah-teen (pl. tah-neen), (Al)Tineen, Plural: (Al)Tananeen Athebascin (Alasken): Manchu Austrian: Drach`n, Lindwurm Bulgarian: drakon (phonetic), äðàêîí (Actual spelling) Catalan (N/E Spain): drac Chinese: lung/long, Liung (Hakka dialect) Chinese: old & new:Chinese Say Dragon Croatian/Serbian: zmaj (pronounced "zmai" means Dragon), azdaja (pronounced "azhdaya" means Hydra) Czech: Drak, Dráèek (Draaachek) Danish: drage Dansk: drage Draconian: Khoth, (pl. Khothu) Driigaran (music language): C4 G4 C5 D5 B5 C5 Double-Dutch: dridi-gag-dridi-gen Dutch: draak Elven/Drow: Tagnik'zur Egg-Latin: Dreggageggon English: dragon English (Middle): dragun, dragoun English (Old): draca Enochian: Vovin (Voh-een) Esperanto: drako, dragono Estonian: draakon, lohe, lohemadu or tuuleuss (Wind Snake), lendav madu Euskera (dialect of the Basque Country): Erensuge Faeroese: eitt dreki, eitt flogdreki, ein fraenarormur Finnish: lohikäärme, draakki, dragoni Fire Witch tongue: Katash wei' vorki (kah-TASH whey VOR-key) Flambian: kazyeeqen (comes from kazyee-aqen, fire lizard) Flemmish: Draeke French: dragon,dragun, dargon Gaelic: Arach German: drache (pl. Drachen), Lindwurm, drake (pl. draken) Greek: drakon, drako. Male: drakos (or thrakos), Female: drakena (or thrakena) Greek (ancient): Male: drakkon (or thrakon), Female: drakkina (or thrakena) Hawaiian: Kelekona, (plural) Na Kelekona Hebrew: drakon (plural) drakonim, Tanniym Hungarian: sarkany Icelandic: dreki Indonesian: Naga Iranian: Ejdeha Islamic: th'uban, tinnin Italian: drago, dragone, volante, dragonessa Japanese: ryu, tatsu Jibberish: gidadraggidaen (pronunced "gid-a-drag-gid-ah-en") Klingon: lung'a' puv (pronounced loong-AH poov) "Flying Great Lizard" Korean: yong Latin: draco, dracon, draco, dragon, dragoon, serpent,serpens Luxembourgian: Draach Middle earth Ency.: Angulóce: generic, Ramalóce: winged dragon, Urulóce: fire breath dragon Malay: Naga Milanese (Italy): Dragh, Draguun,Dragoon New Zeland (Maori): tarakona Norse: ormr Norsk: drake, dragonet, liten drake Norwegian: drage Oppish: dropagoponop (pronounced drop-ag-op-an-op) Ourainic Barb: Duxobum Philippines: male: dragon short o, female: Dragona with a short o and a Pig-Latin: Agon-dray Polish: smok Portuguese: dragão Quenya (elven): Loke, winged: Ramaloke, sea: Lingwiloke, fire: Uruloke Reinitian (of Reinita): Dralaghajh Roman: draco Romanian: Dragon, (pl. Dragoni), Zmeu (pl. Zmei), dracul, drakul Russian: drakon Sanskrit: naga (type of snake-human-dragon) Slovenia: Zmaj = Dragon, Hidra = Hydra. Spanish: dragón, El Draque, Brujah Swedish: drake, lindorm Swedish (Ancient): flugdrake, floghdraki Swiss German: Drachä Tagalog: drakón Thai: mung-korn Tibetan: Brug (this is pronounced in several ways depending on dialect, DROOK, being the most common. Only in Ladakh is it ever pronounced BRUG) Turkish: ejderha Ukrainian: drakon Vietnamese: Rong (poetic), rng (regular) Welsh: Ddraig Yugoslav: Zmaj, Azdaja Zulu: uzekamanzi
     
  3. CULCULCAN

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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  4. CULCULCAN

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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  5. CULCULCAN

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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  6. CULCULCAN

    CULCULCAN The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

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    HOW TO SAY DRAGON in LOTS of DIFFERENT LANGUAGES

    African: nrgwenya

    Afrikaans: Draak

    Arabic: ah-teen (pl. tah-neen), (Al)Tineen, Plural: (Al)Tananeen

    Athebascin (Alasken): Manchu

    Austrian: Drach`n, Lindwurm

    Bulgarian: drakon (phonetic), äðàêîí (Actual spelling)

    Catalan (N/E Spain): drac

    Chinese: lung/long, Liung (Hakka dialect)
    Chinese: old & new: chinese.

    Croatian/Serbian: zmaj (pronounced "zmai" means Dragon), azdaja (pronounced "azhdaya" means Hydra)

    Czech: Drak, Dráèek (Draaachek)

    Danish: drage

    Dansk: drage

    Draconian: Khoth, (pl. Khothu)

    Driigaran (music language): C4 G4 C5 D5 B5 C5

    Double-Dutch: dridi-gag-dridi-gen

    Dutch: draak

    Elven/Drow: Tagnik'zur

    Egg-Latin: Dreggageggon

    English: dragon

    English (Middle): dragun, dragoun

    English (Old): draca

    Enochian: Vovin (Voh-een)

    Esperanto: drako, dragono

    Estonian: draakon, lohe, lohemadu or tuuleuss (Wind Snake), lendav madu

    Euskera (dialect of the Basque Country): Erensuge

    Faeroese: eitt dreki, eitt flogdreki, ein fraenarormur

    Finnish: lohikäärme, draakki, dragoni

    Fire Witch tongue: Katash wei' vorki (kah-TASH whey VOR-key)

    Flambian: kazyeeqen (comes from kazyee-aqen, fire lizard)

    Flemmish: Draeke

    French: dragon,dragun, dargon

    Gaelic: Arach

    German: drache (pl. Drachen), Lindwurm, drake (pl. draken)

    Greek: drakon, drako. Male: drakos (or thrakos), Female: drakena (or thrakena)

    Greek (ancient): Male: drakkon (or thrakon), Female: drakkina (or thrakena)

    Hawaiian: Kelekona, (plural) Na Kelekona

    Hebrew: drakon (plural) drakonim, Tanniym

    Hungarian: sarkany

    Icelandic: dreki

    Indonesian: Naga

    Iranian: Ejdeha

    Islamic: th'uban, tinnin

    Italian: drago, dragone, volante, dragonessa

    Japanese: ryu, tatsu

    Jibberish: gidadraggidaen (pronunced "gid-a-drag-gid-ah-en")

    Klingon: lung'a' puv (pronounced loong-AH poov) "Flying Great Lizard"


    Korean: yong

    Latin: draco, dracon, draco, dragon, dragoon, serpent,serpens

    Luxembourgian: Draach

    Middle earth Ency.: Angulóce: generic, Ramalóce: winged dragon, Urulóce: fire breath dragon


    Malay: Naga

    Milanese (Italy): Dragh, Draguun,Dragoon

    New Zeland (Maori): tarakona

    Norse: ormr

    Norsk: drake, dragonet, liten drake

    Norwegian: drage

    Oppish: dropagoponop (pronounced drop-ag-op-an-op)

    Ourainic Barb: Duxobum

    Philippines: male: dragon short o, female: Dragona with a short o and a

    Pig-Latin: Agon-dray

    Polish: smok

    Portuguese: dragão

    Quenya (elven): Loke, winged: Ramaloke, sea: Lingwiloke, fire: Uruloke

    Reinitian (of Reinita): Dralaghajh

    Roman: draco

    Romanian: Dragon, (pl. Dragoni), Zmeu (pl. Zmei), dracul, drakul

    Russian: drakon

    Sanskrit: naga (type of snake-human-dragon)

    Slovenia: Zmaj = Dragon, Hidra = Hydra.


    Spanish: dragón, El Draque, Brujah


    Swedish: drake, lindorm


    Swedish (Ancient): flugdrake, floghdraki


    Swiss German: Drachä


    Tagalog: drakón

    Thai: mung-korn

    Tibetan: Brug (this is pronounced in several ways depending on dialect, DROOK, being the most
    common. Only in Ladakh is it ever pronounced BRUG)

    Turkish: ejderha

    Ukrainian: drakon

    Vietnamese: Rong (poetic), rng (regular)

    Welsh: Ddraig

    Yugoslav: Zmaj, Azdaja

    Zulu: uzekamanzi


    http://www.draconian.com/say/say.htm
     

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