Creatures - Persian Mythology


 Card 073

Battle Area:

  1. Water = 00
  2. Earth = 35
  3. Heaven = 25

Attack and Defense

  1. Wisdom = 05
  2. Dexterity and Strength = 45
  3. Powers = 15

  4. Fire = 00



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Creatures - Persian Mythology 


Manticore or Manticore is a mythological creature, similar to chimeras, with man's head, three sharp rows of shark teeth and with thunderous voice - and lion's body (usually with red hair), eyes of different colors and scorpion's tail or of dragon with which can shoot poisonous thorns, that kill any being, except the elephant. In some descriptions, it appears with dragon or bat wings, varying the descriptions, with respect to its dimensions: can have from the size of a lion to the size of a horse.




Originally from Persian mythology, where it was presented as an anthropophagous monster; the term that identifies it also has origin in the Persian language: of martiya (man) and khvar (to eat). The word was later used by the Greeks, in the Mantikhoras form, which gave rise to the Latin Mantichora. The figure was referred to in Europe through the accounts of Ctesius of Cnidus, a Greek physician at the court of King Artaxerxes II, in the 4th century BCE, in his notes on India ("Indika"). This work, much used by the Greek writers of Natural History, has not survived until the present time. Pliny the Elder included it in his Natural History. Later, the Greek writer Flavius ​​Philostratus mentioned it in his work Life of Apollonius of Tiana (Book III, Chapter XLV). with a skin that repels almost every known spell. According to some legends, the manticoras appeared when a king was cursed and became manticore. Apparently these creatures were inspired by tigers.

To this day, many stories of missing people in India are linked to Manticore. Today we know that, in fact, those responsible for the disappearances were the tigers. The manticore is famous for humming softly while eating its prey in order to distract and / or frighten it.





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