Could you describe the eggs of the american thunderbird, cloud dragon, prussian bloodwing, icelandic magmacrest, Lung dragon, Pearlescent webwyrm dragon, Rong dragon, Savannah sunfrill dragon, Venezuelan verdantmaw, skeletal caverndrake, egyptian razorback and the deep sea dragon?
Sure I can!
North American Thunderwing Dragon - sometimes called the Thunderbird Dragon, the eggs of these dragons are dark midnight blue with silvery flecks, very similar to those of Swedish Shortsnout Dragons. The only reason they’re not confused is the size - Thunderwing eggs are much much larger - distance - America is most certainly NOT part of the range of a Swedish dragon - and that, when hatched, the insides have a degree of labradorescence.
Cloud Dragon - Very similar to the eggs of Long or Lung dragons, Cloud Dragon eggs are notably a little more crystalline and more oval. Nonetheless, the similarities have sparked discussion amongst Dragonologists who believe that Cloud Dragons may be the result of a number of migrated Long dragons interbreeding with an extinct variety of European Dragon -
Prussian Bloodwing - Usually some shade of grey and rough both in texture and in shape - Prussian Bloodwing eggs look like rocks which is one of a few reasons why previous attempts to eradicate them rarely succeeded. Usually similar in appearance to granite or sometimes basalt, they are often mistaken for, simply, rocks.
Icelandic Magmacrest - Obsidian in appearance, the eggs of Icelandic Magmacrests are one of a very few eggs which have the foetal dragonet visible within them. I’ll use two images here to show what I mean, one showing the eggs in the nest and one to show how they look out of the magma.
Long or Lung Dragon - Almost perfectly spherical and varying from truly pearlescent to a soft sheen, these eggs are usually white, cream, or some shade of yellow-gold, more like the start of a summer sunrise. Some eggs have slight tints of other colours as well, but, at present, yellow seems to be predominant. According to records, this can vary century to century -
Pearlescent Webwyrm Dragon - The eggs of Pearlescent Webwyrms have a wonderful simplicity - they are eggs. Huge… but still just… eggs. Nothing all that special. Easily mistaken for Ostrich eggs.
Rồng Dragon - Beautiful dragons with wonderfully odd eggs - their eggs seem to be completely transparent, rather like a crystal ball (indeed, some Asian Seers have been known to use unhatched or stillborn Rồng Dragon eggs for Crystal Orbs, and purportedly find them superb for aiding the Sight). Quite how the eggs manage to look so while still most definitely holding a foetal dragonet remains unknown. Interestingly they vary in shape, some are more egg-like while others are perfectly spherical.
Savannah Sunfrill Dragon - Savannah Sunfrill Dragons are another dragon which loves to camouflage it’s eggs, and does so very well - the eggs look rather like rocks, or collected bundles of rock and are surprisingly tough until the time comes to hatch, when they crumble away into rubble.
Venezuelan Verdantmaw - Slate Grey (from very dark to very pale and almost pearlescent), and often with blue patterning or swirls on the dark grey.
Skeletal Caverndrake - Interestingly similar in appearance to that of the eggs of the Ukrainian Ironbelly - silver-greyish and sometimes pearlescent.
Egyptian Razorback - Large, round and often somewhat cracked naturally, the eggs of the Egyptian Razorback are often mistaken for fossils and (sometimes) geodes, which has led to significant endangerment of the breed.
Deep Sea Dragon - Red with silvery lacing, the eggs of these creatures are translucent when laid but rapidly darken. When pulled to the surface (provided they are kept under careful pressurising spells) they look not unlike pieces of haematite-laced red jasper.