The Morawari----- BehaviourThe Morawari1 year ago in Profiles More Like This
The Morawari as a breed are rather vain, and very invested in their appearances. Both male and female Morawari will preen endlessly to keep themselves in tip-top shape so as to turn heads. Failure to attend to their appearances or show off is a serious sign of depression in an adult Morawari, and it should be investigated immediately.
Males are generally rather hot-headed and quarrelsome, notorious for getting into countless squabbles with their counterparts. They get into little tiffs every few minutes, however their testiness never lasts very long, and they forgive and forget easily. Unlike most stallions, they are surprisingly un-territorial, allowing both mares and stallions to infiltrate their territory freely without anything more than an irritated huff or two.
Females are very appearance-orientated, and will shamelessly judge a stallion based on his appearance before accepting his courtship. Males do a courtship dance for the female of their choi
Lupus Dromeconis FactsheetLupus Dromeconis Factsheet1 year ago in Profiles More Like This
Breedable Male -> Bull
Gelded Male -> Drone
Female -> Lupa
Child -> Calf
Droms at first glance are easily mistaken for camels, as they bear a strong resemblance to their dromedary counterparts. However closer inspection will reveal that droms have longer, fuller, bushy tails, horns, elongated mouths, and sharp front teeth perfect for tearing meats.
Drom eyes can come in black, brown, gold and orange, however they always have a filmy blue colour over the top that makes their eyes look hazely or mixed. This blue tint is actually a second lens that helps the droms see clearly at night - it also protects the eyes from things like flying sand, blizzards and heavy rain.
The droms come in wolf-coat colours; browns, greys, whites and blacks are all found in the dromeconis, and mixed pelts are very common.
Male droms carry an additional tinting and speckling of 1 or 2 unnatural colours on their coats. These patc
The Royal Persian SaddlehorseAsba'khrin SultaniThe Royal Persian Saddlehorse2 years ago in Profiles More Like This
The Royal Persian Saddle-horse
The Royal Saddlehorse was specially bred in ancient Persia as the mounts of kings and lords. Only royalty were ever allowed to own them, and if ever a commoner was found with a Royal horse in their possession, they would immediately be beheaded.
The Persian Saddlehorse was considered both a show of status and of ability. Since these brightly patterned desert horses are traditionally ridden tackless, it was considered a showcase of the skill and power of a royal when they were seen riding one of these creatures through their lands.
The Royal horses were used both in time of peace and times of war. The Persian Saddlehorse was a prized warhorse - their wild desert natures lending them incredible endurance for long journeys, and the intelligence and intuition to make it out of the battle alive.
One Persian king in particular was looked upon as highly revolutionary for his time - and pa