Synonyms
Etymology

1. dragon

noun. ['ˈdrægən'] a creature of Teutonic mythology; usually represented as breathing fire and having a reptilian body and sometimes wings.

Synonyms

  • wyvern
  • firedrake
  • mythical creature
  • wivern

Etymology

  • dragon (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • draco (Latin)

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Words that Rhyme with Dragon

  • cragun
  • wagon
  • sagen
  • ragen
  • ragain
  • lagan
  • haggan
  • gagen
  • fagen
  • dagen

Example sentences of the word dragon


1. Noun, singular or mass
Press your finger into the skin of the dragon fruit.

2. Verb, 3rd person singular present
Add dragon fruit to a fruit salsa mix for a quick fiber-containing snack.

Quotes containing the word dragon


1. O serpent heart hid with a flowering face!Did ever a dragon keep so fair a cave?Beautiful tyrant, feind angelical, dove feather raven, wolvish-ravening lamb! Despised substance of devinest show, just opposite to what thou justly seemest - A dammed saint, an honourable villain!
- William Shakespeare, Romeo and Juliet

2. A Dragon Rose is a flying flower that breathes fire. A relationship isn’t truly a romance if there isn’t a tiny element of danger involved.
- Jarod Kintz, This Book is Not FOR SALE

3. I just rely on natural talent,"said Adrian, strolling up to the start of the Dragon's Lair. "When you have such a wealth of it to draw from, the danger comes from having too much.
- Richelle Mead, Bloodlines

2. dragon

noun. ['ˈdrægən'] a fiercely vigilant and unpleasant woman.

Synonyms

  • tartar
  • disagreeable woman

Etymology

  • dragon (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • draco (Latin)

3. dragon

noun. ['ˈdrægən'] any of several small tropical Asian lizards capable of gliding by spreading winglike membranes on each side of the body.

Synonyms

  • agamid
  • agamid lizard
  • Draco
  • genus Draco
  • flying lizard

Etymology

  • dragon (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • draco (Latin)

4. Dragon

noun. a faint constellation twisting around the north celestial pole and lying between Ursa Major and Cepheus.

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