Editor’s Note: This story has gone viral across the internet and refuses to go away. Real or viral hoax? Hype Malaysia shares inside infohere.
Dragon – He’s Bleeding
Take a good look at the photos in this album. They were sent to me by someone in the area. This is what the person wrote (Please remember that English may be a second language for him/her). Here we go:
A dragon has been shot dead in a house in West Malaysia. An fruit orchard owner were asleep in the 2nd floor room of the home woke up when he heard the screams of rabbits and sound like an odd noise tiger. Orchard owner continue peek of stairs found a strange animal with two horns and a long mustache is suck a male rabbit. Because aid, he continued to take an auto rifle and fired eight shots cause the odd animal fell to the floor. After ensuring these animals really dead he was shocked to find it is a dragon with fluffy white rabbit fur. He told reporters that, “I do not think that the animal is a white dragon. Extremely surprised me” because according to Chinese belief when a dragon enters the house, it will bring ‘luck’ and horns can fetch millions of dollars. However, he does not plan to sell any part of the body of the animal and will preserve the dead animal for public viewing.
- The Armor of Achilles, created by Hephaestus and said to be impenetrable. (Greek mythology)
- The Armor of Thor, consisting of the Girdle of Might, a magic belt (Megingjörð) that doubled his strength; and an iron glove (Járngreipr) so he could wield Mjölnir. (see below)
- The Armor of Beowulf, made by Wayland the Smith.
- The Armor of Karna, known as Kavacha, and was impenetrable even to heavenly weapons.
- The Green Armor Protected wearer from physical injuries. (Arthurian)
- The Helmet of Rostam, upon which was fixed the head of the white giant Div-e-Sepid, from the Persian epic Shahnameh.
- The Helm of Darkness (or Cap of Invisibility), created by the Cyclopes for Hades. It made the wearer invisible. Also used by Perseus. (Greek mythology)
- The Tarnhelm, a helmet giving the wearer the ability to change form or become invisible. Used by Alberich in Der Ring des Nibelungen.
- The Aegis, Zeus’ shield, often loaned to his daughter Athena, also used by Perseus. (Greek mythology)
- Ancile, shield of the Roman god Mars.
- Priwen, the shield of King Arthur.
- The Shield of Achilles. (Greek mythology)
- The Shield of Ajax. (Greek mythology)
- The Shield of Joseph of Arimathea, according to Arthurian legend it was carried by three maidens to Arthur’s castle where it was discovered by Sir Percival. In Perlesvaushe uses it to defeat the Knight of the Burning Dragon.
- The Shield of Judas Maccabee, a red shield emblazoned with a golden eagle. According to Arthurian legend the same shield was later found and used by Gawain after he defeated an evil knight.
- The Shield of El Cid, according to the epic poem Carmen Campidoctoris, bears the image of a fierce shining golden dragon.
- The Shield of Evalach, a white shield belonging to the titular king. Josephus of Arimathea painted a red cross upon it with his own blood, which granted the owner heavenly protection. It was later won by Sir Galahad.
- Svalinn is a shield which stands before the sun and protects earth from burning. (Norse mythology)
Further information: List of magical weapons
- Axe of Perun, the axe wielded by the Slavic god of thunder and lightning, Perun. (Slavic mythology)
- Carnwennan, the dagger of King Arthur.
- Kronus‘ scythe, made of Adamantine and able to cut through anything. Cronus was given the scythe by Gaea so that he could slay Uranus. (Greek mythology)
- Death‘s Scythe, a large scythe appearing in the hands of the Grim Reaper. This stems mainly from the Christian Biblical belief of death as a “harvester of souls”.
- Lúin of Celtchar, the flaming spear of Lugh, the Irish solar god. It had to be kept in a vase of water because it was forever blazing.
- Mjölnir, the magic hammer of Thor. It was invulnerable and when thrown it would return to the user’s hand. (Norse mythology)
- Narayanastra, the personal missile of Vishnu in his Narayana or Naraina form. (Hindu mythology)
- Sudarshana Chakra, a legendary spinning disc like weapon used by the Hindu God Vishnu.
- Sharur, the enchanted mace of the Sumerian god Ninurta. It can fly unaided and also may communicate with its wielder.
- Thunderbolts of Zeus, given to him by the Cyclops in Greek mythology, or by Vulcan in Roman mythology.
- Ukonvasara, the symbol and magical weapon of the Finnish thunder god Ukko, and was similar to Thor‘s Mjölnir. (Finnish mythology)
- Vajra, the lightning bolts of Indra. (Hindu mythology)
- Yagrush and Ayamur, two clubs created by Kothar and used by Baal to defeat Yam. (Phoenician mythology)
- Indravarman III‘s metalwood bat is a legendary bat, wielded by a Cambodian emperor.
- Asi, a legendary sword mentioned in the epic Mahabharata.
- Crocea Mors, the sword of Julius Caesar and later Nennius according to the legends presented by Geoffrey of Monmouth.
- Gan Jiang and Mo Ye, the legendary Chinese twin swords named after their creators.
- Harpe, the sword used by Perseus to decapitate Medusa. (Greek mythology)
- Heaven’s Will, also known as Thuận Thiên, was the sword of Vietnamese King Le Loi.
- Keris Mpu Gandring, the cursed Empu Gandring for Ken Arok. Not yet finished but had been used and killed the beloved ones of the user.
- Kladenets, a magic sword in Russian and Slavic mythology. Probably inspired by the sword of the god Swentowit.
- Kusanagi-no-tsurugi (Japanese: 草薙の剣) (also known as Ama-no-Murakumo-no-Tsurugi (天叢雲剣?) or Tsumugari no Tachi Japanese: 都牟刈の太刀), sword of the Japanese god Susanoo, later given to his sister Amaterasu. It is one of three Imperial Regalia of Japan. (Japanese mythology)
- Sword of Attila, the legendary sword that was wielded by Attila the Hun; claimed to have originally been the sword of Mars, the Roman god of war.
- Sword of Peleus, a magic sword that makes its wielder victorious in the battle or the hunt. (Greek mythology)
- Taming Sari, the Kris belonging to the Malay warrior Hang Tuah of the Malacca Sultanate.
- Shamshir-e Zomorrodnegar (Persian: شمشیر زمردنگار), “The emerald-studded Sword” in the Persian mythical story Amir Arsalan. The hideous horned demon called Fulad-zereh was invulnerable to all weapons except the blows of Shamshir-e Zomorrodnegar. This blade originally belonged to King Solomon.
- Totsuka-no-Tsurugi, the sword Susanoo used to slay the Yamata no Orochi.
- Jokulsnaut, a sword belonging to Grettir which was later given to his brother Atli. (Sagas of Icelanders)
Swords from Celtic mythology
- Caladbolg (also Caladcholg), the sword of Fergus mac Róich and powerful enough to cut the tops off three hills; related to the Caledfwlch of Welsh mythology.
- Caledfwlch, often compared to Excalibur. This sword is used by Llenlleawg Wyddel to kill Diwrnach Wyddel and his men.
- Ceard-nan Gallan, the Smith of the Branches, sword of Oisin.
- Claíomh Solais (The Sword of Light), the sword of Nuada Airgeadlámh.
- Cosgarach Mhor, the Great Triumphant One, sword of Oscar.
- Cruadh-Chosgarach, the Hard Destroying One, sword of Caílte mac Rónáin.
- Dyrnwyn, the Sword of Rhydderch.
- Fragarach (also The Sword of Air, The Answerer or The Retaliator), forged by the gods, wielded by Manannán mac Lir and Lugh Lamfada. No armor could stop it, and it would grant its wielder command over the powers of wind.
- Mac an Luin, the Son of the Waves, sword of Fionn mac Cumhaill.
- Moralltach (“Great Fury”) and Beagalltach (“Little Fury”), swords given to Diarmuid Ua Duibhne by his father Aengus.
- Singing Sword of Conaire Mór.
Swords from Continental Germanic mythology
- Mimung, sword that Wudga inherits from his father Wayland the Smith.
- Nagelring, the sword of Dietrich von Bern.
- Nothung, the sword from Die Walküre (Wagnerian mythology), also known as Gram, or Balmung (see below) wielded by Siegfried, hero of the Nibelungenlied.
- Blodgang, the sword of Háma, also known as Burtgang.
Swords from Anglo-Saxon mythology
- Hrunting, the magical sword lent to Beowulf by Unferth. (Anglo-Saxon verse)
- Nægling, the other magical sword of Beowulf. Found in the cave of Grendel’s mother.
Swords from the Matter of Britain
- Arondight, Lancelot‘s sword.
- Carnwennan, The dagger Arthur used.
- Clarent, a ceremonial sword of King Arthur stolen and used by Mordred.
- Coreiseuse, The sword of King Ban, Lancelot’s father. Coreiseuse means wrathful.
- Excalibur, also known as Caledfwlch in Welsh and Caliburnus in Latin, the sword which Merlin received from the Lady of the Lake.
- Galatine, Gawain‘s sword.
- Grail Sword, a cracked holy sword which Sir Percival bonded back together, though the crack remained.
- Secace, The sword that Lancelot used to battle the Saxons at Saxon Rock. It is translated as Seure (Sequence) in the Vulgate Cycle.
- The Sword in the Stone which Arthur pulled free to become King of Britain. Sometimes equated with Excalibur.
- Sword with the Red Hilt, One of the swords wielded by Sir Balin. After his death Merlin sealed it in the float stone where it remained until it was drawn by Sir Galahad.
Swords from Norse mythology
- Angurvadal, a magical sword of Frithiof.
- Dáinsleif is king Högni’s sword, according to Snorri Sturluson’s account of the battle known as the Hjaðningavíg.
- Freyr’s Sword, Freyr‘s magic sword which fought on its own. It might be Lævateinn.
- Gram/Balmung, the sword that Odin struck into the Branstock tree which only Sigmund the Völsung was able to pull out. It broke in battle with Odin but was later reforged by Sigmund’s son Sigurd/Siegfried and used it to slay the dragon Fafnir. After being reforged, it could cleave an anvil in half.
- Hǫfuð, the sword of Heimdallr, the guardian of Bifröst.
- Hrotti, the sword is mentioned in the Völsung cycle. It was part of Fáfnir’s treasure, which Sigurðr took after he slew the dragon.
- Lævateinn, a sword mentioned in an emendation to the Poetic Edda Fjölsvinnsmál by Sophus Bugge.
- Legbiter, the sword of Magnus III of Norway.
- Mistilteinn, the magical sword of Prainn, the draugr, later owned by Hromundr Gripsson.
- Quern-biter, sword of Haakon I of Norway and his follower, Thoralf Skolinson the Strong, said to be sharp enough to cut through quernstones.
- Ridill, sword of the dwarf Regin.
- Skofnung, a sword with mythical properties associated with the legendary Danish king Hrólf Kraki.
- Surtr‘s Flaming Sword, a bright and flaming sword.
- Tyrfing (also Tirfing or Tervingi), the cursed sword of Svafrlami, from the Elder Edda; also said to be the sword of Odin in Richard Wagner‘s works.
Swords from the Matter of France
- Almace (also Almice or Almacia), sword of Turpin, Archbishop of Reims.
- Balisarda, the sword of Rogero from Orlando Furioso.
- Courtain (also Curtana or Cortana in Italian), first of the two magical swords of Ogier the Dane, a legendary Danish hero.
- Durendal (also Durandal or Durlindana in Italian), the sword of Roland, one of Charlemagne‘s paladins, (Orlando in medieval Italian verse) — alleged to be the same sword as the one wielded by Hector of Ilium.
- Flamberge, the sword of Renaud de Montauban. The name was later used to denote a style of wave-bladed sword.
- Hauteclere (also Halteclere or Altachiara in Italian), the sword of Olivier.
- Joyeuse, (sword of earth) sword of Charlemagne.
- Murgleis, (also Murgleys) sword of Ganelon, traitor and cousin of Roland.
- Précieuse, sword of Baligant, Emir of Babylon.
- Sauvagine, second of the two magical swords of Ogier the Dane.
Swords from Spanish mythology
- Colada, the other sword of El Cid.
- Lobera, the sword of the king Saint Ferdinand III of Castile, inheritance of the epic hero Fernán González, according to Don Juan Manuel, Prince of Villena.
- Tizona, the sword of El Cid, it frightens unworthy opponents, as shown in the heroic poem Cantar de Mio Cid.
- Amenonuhoko (heavenly spear), the naginata used by the Shinto deities Izanagi and Izanami to create the world – also called tonbogiri (Japanese mythology).
- Ascalon, the spear said that St. George used to kill the dragon.
- Gáe Buide (“Yellow Shaft”) and the Gáe Derg (“Red Javelin”), spears of Diarmuid Ua Duibhne, could inflict wound that none can recover from.
- Gáe Bulg, the spear of Cú Chulainn.
- Gungnir, Odin‘s magic spear created by the dwarf Dvalinn.
- Lance of Olyndicus, the celtiberians‘ war chief who fought against Rome. According to Florus, he wielded a silver lance that was sent to him by the gods from the sky.
- Lúin of Celtchar (also Spear of Fire or Spear of Destiny), forged by the Smith of Falias for Lugh to use in his fight against Balor.
- Nihongo, is one of three legendary Japanese spears created by the famed swordsmith Masazane Fujiwara. A famous spear that was once used in the Imperial Palace. Nihongo later found its way into the possession of Masanori Fukushima, and then Tahei Mori.
- Ogma‘s Whip – the spear of Ogma (the Celtic sun god).
- Otegine, is one of three legendary Japanese spears created by the famed swordsmith Masazane Fujiwara.
- Rhongomiant, which was the spear of King Arthur.
- Sha Wujing‘s Yuèyáchǎn, a double-headed staff with a crescent-moon (yuèyá) blade at one end and a spade (chǎn) at the other, with six xīzhàng rings in the shovel part to denote its religious association.
- The Spear of Achilles, created by Hephaestus and given to Peleus at his wedding with Thetis.
- Spear of Destiny (also Spear of Longinus or the Holy Lance), the spear said to have pierced the side of Jesus at the crucifixion.
- Spears of the Valkyrie.
- Tonbogiri, is one of three legendary Japanese spears created by the famed swordsmith Masazane Fujiwara, said to be wielded by the legendary daimyō Honda Tadakatsu. The spear derives its name from the myth that a dragonfly landed on its blade and was instantly cut in two. Thus Tonbo (Japanese for “dragonfly”) and giri (Japanese for “cutting”), translating this spear’s name as “Dragonfly Cutter/Cutting spear”.
Tridents and Pitchforks
- Hades‘ Pitchfork, the Bident – the traditional weapon of Hades and is supposedly black. The bident was never used by anyone other than Hades. (Greek mythology)
- Kongō, A trident-shaped staff which emits a bright light in the darkness, and grants wisdom and insight. The staff belonged originally to the Japanese mountain god Kōya-no-Myōjin (高野明神). It is the equivalent of the Sanskrit Vajra, the indestructible lightning-diamond pounder of the king of the gods/rain-god Indra. There the staff represents the three flames of the sacrificial fire, part of the image of the vajra wheel.
- Poseidon‘s Trident, used to create horses and some water sources in Greece. It could cause earthquakes when struck on the ground. (Greek mythology)
- Trishula, the trident of the Hindu deity Shiva, stylized by some as used as a missile weapon and often included a crossed stabilizer to facilitate flight when thrown. Considered to be the most powerful weapon.
- Apollo‘s bow, which could cause health or cause famine and death in sleep. (Greek and Roman mythology)
- Artemis‘s bow, crafted by moonlight and silver wood or made of gold. (Greek and Roman mythology)
- Brahmastra A bow made by Brahma
- Cupid‘s bow, which, along with dove- and owl-fletched arrows, could cause one to love or hate (respectively) the person he/she first saw after being struck. (Roman mythology)
- Fail-not, the bow of Tristan. (Arthurian Legend)
- Gandiva, created by Brahma and given by Varuna to Arjuna on Agni‘s request and used by Arjuna during the Kurukshetra war.
- Heracles‘s bow, which also belonged to Philoctetes, its arrows had the Lernaean Hydra poison. (Greek mythology)
- Kodandam, Rama’s bow. (Hindu mythology)
- Odysseus‘‘ bow, ‘that only he could handle. After the departure of Odysseus, Penelope stated she would only marry a man able to bend that bow and shoot an arrow through twelve axes in a line. Back to Ithaca, disguised as a beggar, Odysseus did it once again before revealing his identity and killing all Penelope’s suitors.
- Shiva Dhanush, Shiva’s bow in Hindu mythology given by Shiva to Janaka and broken by Rama during Sita‘s swayamvara
- Sharanga, Vishnu’s bow. (Hindu mythology)
- Ichaival, a bow possessed by Odin. Another source said it was came from Ydalir, the home of the god Ullr. It possessed the power of each pull of just 1 arrow, it will release 10 arrows.
- Vijaya, created by Vishwakarma for Indra who later gifted it to Parshurama, who in turn gave it to Karna who used it during the Kurukshetra war.
- Kaundinya’s bow a magic bow wielded by the Brahman Kaundinya, who used it to make the Naga princess Mera fall in love with him.
- Caduceus, the staff carried by Hermes or Mercury. It is a short staff entwined by two serpents, sometimes surmounted by wings. (Greek mythology)
- Gambanteinn, appears in two poems in the Poetic Edda. (Norse mythology)
- Gríðarvölr, an iron staff given to Thor so he could kill the giant Geirröd. (Norse mythology)
- Rod of Asclepius, a serpent-entwined rod wielded by the Greek god Asclepius, a deity associated with healing and medicine. (Greek mythology)
- Ruyi Jingu Bang, the staff of Sun Wukong; the staff of the Monkey King could alter its size from a tiny needle to a mighty pillar.
- Thyrsus is a staff tipped with a pine cone and entwined with ivy leaves. These staffs were carried by Dionysus and his followers. (Greek mythology)
- Kaladanda, the staff of Death is a special and lethal club used by God Yama or God of Naraka or Hell in Hindu mythology. It is very ferocious weapon. It was once granted by Brahma or God of creation. It was ultimate weapon, once fired would kill anybody before it.No matter what boons he had to protect himself.
- Dagda’s Staff is a magical staff that the King of the Gods uses in Irish Mythology. It has the power to take the life from mortals and to resurrect them. 
- Aphrodite‘s Magic Girdle, a magic material that made whoever you desired fall in love with you. (Greek mythology)
- Babr-e Bayan, the mythical coat worn by the Persian legendary hero Rostam in combat.
- The Falcon Cloak, owned by Freyja, it allows the wielder to turn into a falcon and fly.
- The Girdle of Hippolyta, sometimes called a magical girdle and sometimes a magical belt. It was a symbol of Hippolyta’s power over the Amazons; given to her by Ares.Heracles‘ 9th Labor was to retrieve it. (Greek mythology)
- The Hide of Leviathan was supposedly able to be turned into everlasting clothing or impenetrable suits of armor.
- The Hide of the Nemean lion, which Heracles earned overcoming the Nemean lion, was supposedly able to endure every weapon and was unbreakable. (Greek mythology)
- Llen Arthyr yng Nghernyw: The Mantle of Arthur in Cornwall, whoever was under it could not be seen, and he could see everyone. One of the Thirteen Treasures of the Island of Britain.
- Pais Badarn Beisrydd, The Coat of Padarn Red-Coat: if a well-born man put it on, it would be the right size for him; if a churl, it would not go upon him. One of the Thirteen Treasures of the Island of Britain.
- Seven-league boots allowed the wearer to travel seven leagues with each step.
- The Shoes of Víðarr, these shoes gave the god Vidar unparalleled foot protection. (Norse mythology)
- Talaria, Hermes‘s winged sandals which allowed him to fly. (Greek mythology)
- Tarnkappe, Sigurd‘s magical cloak that made the wearer invisible. (Norse mythology)
- Ǒusībùyúnlǚ, (藕絲步雲履) ”cloud-stepping boots” or “cloud-stepping shoes”: Made of lotus fiber, these are one of the treasures of the Dragon Kings; Ào Ming gives them to Sun Wukong in order to get rid of him when he acquires the Rúyì Jīn Gū Bàng. (Chinese mythology)
- Brísingamen is the necklace of the goddess Freyja. (Norse mythology)
- Necklace of Harmonia, allowed any woman wearing it to remain eternally young and beautiful, but also brought great misfortune to all of its wearers or owners. It was made by Hephaestus and given to Harmonia, the daughter of Aphrodite and Ares, as a curse on the House of Thebes for Aphrodite’s infidelity. (Greek mythology)
- Necklace of a Lady of the Lake was a jeweled necklace given to Sir Pelleas after assisting an old woman across a river. It was enchanted so that its wearer would be unfathomably loved. Its true name is unknown.
- Andvarinaut was a magical ring capable of producing gold, first owned by Andvari. (Norse mythology)
- Draupnir is a golden arm ring possessed by Odin. The ring was a source of endless wealth. (Norse mythology)
- Ring of Dispel is a ring given to Sir Lancelot by the Lady of the Lake which could dispel any enchantment. In Le Chevalier de la Charrette it is given to him by a fairy instead. He used the ring to cross the Sword Bridge.
- Ring of Mudarra is the ring that Gonzalo Bustos breaks in two pieces to later on recognize his future son. When Mudarra joins the two halves, it becomes again a complete ring and Gonzalo Bustos heals his blindness, as shown in the epic poem Cantar de los siete infantes de Lara.
- Ring of Gyges is a mythical magical artifact that granted its owner the power to become invisible at will. (Greek mythology)
- Seal of Solomon is a magical brass or steel ring that could imprison demons. (Judeo–Christian mythology)
- Svíagris is Adils’ prized ring in the Hrólfr Kraki’s saga. (Norse mythology)
- The Dandu Monara is the king Ravana’s flying machine in Ramayana.
- The Flying carpet or the “Prince Housain’s carpet”, the magic carpet from Tangu in Persia.
- The Flying mortar and pestle of Baba Yaga. (Slavic Mythology)
- The Flying Throne of Kai Kavus was an eagle-propelled craft built by the Persian king Kay Kāvus, used for flying the king all the way to China.
- The Vimana is a mythological flying machine from the Sanskrit epics, of Hindu origin.
- The Roth Rámach (lit. rowing wheel) is the magical flying machine of Mug Ruith, a mythological Irish Druid who along with his feathered headdress (the encennach), hovers across the skies. (Irish Mythology)
- The Sleigh is the flying sleight used by Santa Claus.
- The Argo, the ship of the Argonauts. Its bow could talk and it had the power of prophecy. (Greek mythology)
- Caleuche, a mythical ghost ship of the Chilote mythology and local folklore of the Chiloé Island, in Chile. (Chilote mythology)
- The Canoe of Gluskab, able to expand so it could hold an army or shrink to fit in the palm of your hand. (Abenaki mythology)
- The Canoe of Māui, it became the South Island of New Zealand. (Māori mythology)
- Ellida, a magic dragon ship given to Víking as a gift by Aegir. (Norse mythology)
- Hringhorni, is the name of the ship of the god Baldr, described as the “greatest of all ships”. (Norse mythology)
- Naglfar, a ship made out of fingernails and toenails of the dead. It will set sail during Ragnarök. (Norse mythology)
- Ra‘s Solar Barge, a boat that carries the resurrected king with the sun god Ra across the heavens. (Egyptian mythology)
- Sessrúmnir, is both the goddess Freyja’s hall located in Fólkvangr, a field where Freyja receives half of those who die in battle, and also the name of a ship. (Norse mythology)
- Skíðblaðnir, a boat owned by Freyr. (Norse mythology)
- The Chariot of the Sea, the oceanic chariot teamed by hippocampi and/or dolphins, driven across the sea by the Greek god Poseidon.
- The Chariot of the Sun, the fiery chariot driven across the sky by the Greek god Helios and Apollo
- The Chariot of Thunder, driven across the sky by Thor and pulled by his two magic goats Tanngrisnir and Tanngnjóstr. (Norse mythology)
- The Vitthakalai a gold-decorated chariot of Kali according to Ayyavazhi mythology.
- The Four Treasures of the Tuatha Dé Danann (also Hallows of Ireland), consisting of the Claíomh Solais and Spear Luin (see both above), the Ardagh Chalice and the Lia Fáil.
- The Golden Fleece, sought by Jason and the Argonauts. (Greek mythology)
- The Three Sacred Treasures of Japan, consisting of the Kusanagi (see above), the jewel necklace Yasakani no magatama (八尺瓊曲玉), and the mirror Yata no Kagami (八咫鏡).
- The Karun Treasure, said to belong to King Croesus of Lydia. (Persian mythology)
- The Thirteen Treasures of the Island of Britain. (Matter of Britain)
- Baetylus, a sacred stone which was supposedly endowed with life.
- Cintamani Stone, a stone believed to have fallen from the skies during the reign of king Lha Tototi Nyentsen in a chest with four other objects.
- Pandora’s box, the sealed box that contained all the evils of mankind. (Greek mythology)
- The Relics of Jesus.
- Sessho-seki, a stone that kills anyone who comes into contact with it.
- Stone of Giramphiel, a stone described in Diu Crône. Sir Gawain wins from the knight Fimbeus and it offers him protection against the fiery breath of dragons and the magic of the sorcerer Laamorz.
- Yasakani no Magatama, a bejeweled necklace of magatamas offered to Amaterasu in Japanese shinto mythology. One of three Sacred Imperial Relics of Japan. It represents benevolence.
- Yata no Kagami, a mirror offered to the goddess of the sun, Amaterasu in Japanese mythology. One of three Sacred Imperial Relics of Japan. It represents Wisdom.
- Holy Grail.
- Agimat or bertud or anting-anting.
- Kaustubha is a divine jewel, the most valuable stone “Mani” is in the possession of Vishnu. (Hindu mythology)
- The Book of Thoth is a legendary book containing powerful spells and knowledge, said to have been buried with the Prince Neferkaptah in Necropolis. (Egyptian mythology)
- The Jade Books in Heaven are described in several Daoist cosmographies.
- The Sibylline Books are described to have helped Rome in many situations.
- The Tablet of Destiny is mentioned in Mesopotamian mythology as a set of clay tablets which hold the power of creation and destruction.
- The Apple of Discord, the goddess Eris inscribed “to the fairest” and tossed in the midst of the festivities at the wedding of Peleus and Thetis. (Greek mythology)
- The Bone of Ullr, the god Ullr had a bone upon which spells were carved. (Norse mythology)
- The Clue of Ariadne, the magical ball of string given to Theseus by Ariadne to help him navigate the Labyrinth. (Greek Mythology)
- The Cornucopia, or “Horn of Plenty”, was the horn of the goat-nymph Amalthea from which poured an unceasing abundance of nectar, ambrosia and fruit. (Greek mythology)
- The Cup of Jamshid, a cup of divination in the Persian mythology. It was long possessed by rulers of ancient Persia and was said to be filled with an elixir of immortality. The whole world was said to be reflected in it.
- Eldhrímnir, the cauldron in which Andhrímnir cooks Sæhrímnir. (Norse mythology)
- Gleipnir, the magic chain that bound the wolf Fenrir. It was light and thin as silk but strong as creation itself and made from six wonderful ingredients. (Norse mythology)
- Golden apple, an element that appears in various national and ethnic folk legends or fairy tales.
- Helskór, (“hel-shoes”) were put on the dead so that they could go to Valhöll. (Norse mythology)
- Hlidskjalf, Odin‘s all-seeing throne in his palace Valaskjálf.
- Horn of Gabriel, the name refers to the tradition identifying the Archangel Gabriel with the angel who blows the horn to announce Judgement Day, associating the infinite with the divine.
- The Lantern of Diogenes, according to popular legend, carried in broad daylight by the Cynic philosopher Diogenes of Sinope to aid in his fruitless search for an honest man.
- Māui‘s Fishhook, used to catch the fish that would become New Zealand’s North Island; the hook was also used to create the Hawaiian Islands. (Polynesian mythology)
- Olivant is the horn of Roland, paladin of Charlemagne in the Song of Roland. It was won from the giant Jutmundus and is made of ivory. When blown, it is so loud that it kills birds flying in the sky and causes whole armies to rout.
- Palladium was a wooden statue that fell from the sky. As long as it stayed in Troy, the city-state could not lose a war. (Greek mythology)
- Peaches of Immortality, consumed by the immortals due to their mystic virtue of conferring longevity on all who eat them. (Chinese mythology)
- Reginnaglar, (Old Norse “god nails”) are nails used for religious purposes.
- Sampo, a magical artifact of indeterminate type constructed by Ilmarinen that brought good fortune to its holder. (Finnish mythology)
- Singasteinn is an object that appears in the account of Loki and Heimdallr‘s fight in the form of seals. (Norse mythology)
- The Smoking Mirror, the mirror that the god Tezcatlipoca uses to see the whole cosmos.
- Winnowing Oar is an object that appears in Books XI and XXIII of Homer’s Odyssey. (Greek mythology)
- Ausadhirdipyamanas, healing plants. Used for healing and rejuvenations in battles. These are used by Ashvins.