What a very fine fellow indeed! Of course, in the UK, the most famous dragon is the Red Dragon of Wales. Growing up, from the age of six to 18, on the Deeside of the Wirral, I was very aware of Wales. My best primary school friend was Welsh, as was a good friend of mine to this day from when I was a grammar school boy; and my grandmother was a Davies whose family came from the Lampeter area. Also, as a keen Cub Scout I was annoyed about how difficult it was to draw the Welsh flag as opposed to the flags of the other consituent elements of the UK. But, now, the English (well, a few of us) have (re-)discovered our own dragon, the White Dragon:
Another fine chap. Of course, the English have the Cross of St. George (which is, I think, the oldest continually used national flag in Europe), and the Three Lions (or leopards) flag. However, the latter is definitely Norman, and the St. George flag has the origins of its popularity with the Crusades, and can be seen to be yet another Norman symbol. We could argue about that, just as we could argue about the historical reality of our Anglo-Saxon (the fellows who, after all, created England) White Dragon. But I won't, and the White Dragon flies over my few square feet of England.
It does say 'ramblings' at the top of this blog, but just to compensate, here's a model aircraft photo, 1/72 Hurricanes: