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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Buraq from a 17th-century Mughal miniature Ba ( Egyptian ) - Soul of the deceased, depicted as a bird or a human-headed bird.
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Poor little birdie teased , by the 19th-century English illustrator Richard Doyle depicts an elf as imagined in English folktales. English folklore is the folk tradition which has developed in England over a number of centuries. Some stories can be traced back to their roots, while the origin of others is uncertain or disputed.
Doing homework? Your teacher has already seen this. See ; it has properly-sourced information. Known errors: Generally inconsistent sourcing. This chart was made in 2004, and Wikipedia was treated as a primary source.
Your FREE online dragon resource for everything you want to know about dragons: Dragon history, dragon tattoos, dragon art, pictures of dragons, as well as dragon links to find gifts, collectables and figurines for the dragon lover in your life. "One map from 1430 has this text written above a ferocious creature: 'Here also are huge men having horns four feet long, and there are serpents also of such magnitude that they can eat an ox whole'. Medieval mapmakers, with their limited knowledge of distant lands and uncharted seas, sometimes depicted dragons on the far edges of their maps."