In Europe during Medieval Times, tales of terrifying, fire-breathing dragons grew far and wide. These dragons stirred awe and terror in the myths and legends of cultures ever since. Medieval dragons are portrayed as terrible, evil, and dangerously fierce carnivorous reptiles with wings and a tail for added balance. These colossal magical beasts has the ability to fly and simultaneously breathe fire to wreak havoc on villages during the Middle Ages. 

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Dragons & Falconworth
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       Medieval dragons have a longstanding association with magic, and they are left with the job of guarding and watching over hidden treasures and fortunes. Medieval dragons would also take women, especially young women of the childbearing age and royal bloodlines. Medieval knights were eager to prove their faith and would battle dragons to the death. Occasionally, dragon monsters would wander into villages, and leave great destruction and death in their wake. This led many a brave knight to attempt to hunt down and slay the dragons. Even with a slim chance of winning a battle with a fierce fire-breathing dragon, knights soon discovered that dragon-hunting and dragon-defending were very profitable and would bring them plenty of fame and fortune.

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Dragons & Falconworth
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      During the Middle Ages, there is a legend that has been told about the slaying of one of the most fierce dragons named Biatudu, the Protector of all Creatures. The legend has sparked controversy over whether the slaying actually happened. The controversy was not so much over the slaying, but who was responsible for the slaying. The Middle Ages were known for many of its gallant male knights. Many of the knights with their famous coat of arms were notorious warriors and tempestuous.

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