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Panlong Chinese Dragon Symbol

Huanglong Dragon


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Description of Huanglong Dragon

Huanglong Dragon is associated with the Emperor Fu Hsi (The Yellow Emperor), and is said to originate from the River Luo. Huanglong is known for its scholarly abilities and knowledge. It is also one of the few hornless dragons across Chinese mythology. The Yellow Dragon is also a zoomorphic depiction of the powerful emperor, and seen as a symbol of his strength and power. The Yellow Emperor is seen as the genesis of Chinese culture and mythology. According to legends, it is said that the Yellow Emperor was conceived by a virgin mother, Fubao. Fubao became pregnant upon seeing the yellow light of the Northern Dipper (which in Chinese culture was seen as the symbol of God). Two years later, the Yellow Emperor was born and thus began life as we know it.

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Chinese main description

Chinese Symbols Chinese culture is dominated by its symbols. From the way the language itself is written to the connections with nature and feng shui, Chinese culture is rich in symbolism. Most of the symbols are its characters, such as the fu, lou, and shou, which are all connected to luck, wealth, and prosperity. Other symbols such as the Laughing Buddha and the Lucky Cat are evolutions of culture that have also come to represent good luck and good fortune. Chinese mythology itself is rich in symbols, especially its dragons. Collectively, the dragons present in the lore are symbols of potent and auspicious powers. This is especially reflected in the control the dragons wield over the elements. Responsible for water, rainfall, typhoons, and floods, the dragons exert great control over the land and the people. This is also why the dragons that Chinese mythology is founded on have become universal symbols of power and strength across the region and globally as well. Within Chinese language and culture, there are many symbols for good luck, wealth, and longevity but particularly luck. These symbols are used most often during weddings and important occasions such as Chinese New Year. The symbols in Chinese culture act as a way to invite good fortune and luck in and to keep bad spirits away. The colors used for the symbols also have meaning. For example, red is considered a lucky color (it is also the national color of China) and it represents wealth, status and power - which is why it is used so often in many of these symbols, to invite these same concepts into everyday life as well.

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