Beowulf and Grendel, page 1

An epic poem, “Beowulf,” extols the heroic feats of a king
The fact that many old fictions deal with dragons does not mean that the origin of the concept of dragons is from the human imagination. The story of Little Red Riding Hood is fictional but wolves are living animals.
 
Some cryptozoologists believe in living dinosaurs: Dinos live! Some believe that the ropens (Southwest Pacific) are not fictional animals but are living pterosaurs (also known as pterodactyls). For more information, see: cryptozoology and pterosaurs.
 
 
Battle in Denmark (Grendel)
 
 
Dragons, Dinosaurs, & Pterosaurs
Cost of child care
Beowulf defeats, in battle, Grendel and other monsters
 
About fifteen centuries ago, in Western Europe, a famous warrior fought off a grotesque monster named "Grendel," at least according to the account in the epic poem. Two other monsters were said to have been killed by Beowulf, but the fight with Grendel was the only one witnessed by other men.
 
In the first battle, Beowulf kills Grendel; in the second, he kills Grendel's mother; in the third, he defeats a dragon or giant flying creature (but he himself later dies from his wounds).
 
The account of the second and third battles contains superhero exploits of Beowulf, miraculous or nearly so. The first battle seems devoid of anything suggesting the man is anything other than brave and strong. One theory suggests there is true history within these tales, at least some truth. Consider one explanation for why the first of these battles may be a more accurate account of real history:
 
Beowulf kills Grendel
Dinosaurs-Humans, page 1
Beowulf and Grendel, page 2