From what we have been able to gather from the multiple exclamations of Mirakles of the Elastic Tendon, historians have been able to learn the following about Thrag, one of the many Pseudo-Gods, known as the Dog-Face God, the God of Smiting, and the God of "Just This Kind of Thing" (referring to the continual bloodshed on the Plain of Constant Conflict).

By others, he was known as: Thrag the Well-Hated, the Cordially Despised, the Generally Abhorred, the Ultimate Conquerer, the Commonly Detested, the Rarely Invited, and the Undelighted.

His face resembled that of a dog with lidless eyes, a black swollen tongue, and a steely beard. His bloody lips frequently sported a deathly grin. Other features included scarlet skin, a neck, squared shoulders, double navel, and at least at once time had pierced palms. Riding in a crimson chariot, wielding a sacred spear, he led forth many minced minions with his eternal fury, fierce favor, and thirst. Entire religions, equipped with priest and temples have been constructed by those seeking to worship his wickedness.

Sometime during the tenth century, Thrag sought to impregnate the wife of King Hyperenor, Queen Desiphae. In order to defile this royal virgin, Thrag visited her once in the guise of a year’s supply of microwave popcorn. Nine months later, she gave birth her son Mirakles, as well as to a hideous monster known as Smorma, the great ravenous anemone. (No one ever knew what happened to the other three months’ of popcorn.) While the cause is unknown, sometime following this event, Morgrom the Essence of Evil, slew Thrag, thus earning himself the title of Thrag’s Bane. Mirakles grew up believing that he was the true son of Hyperenor, never realizing that he was Thrag’s son until Glorian of the Knowledge revealed it to him prior to the close of the First Age of Magic in 966.

When Mirakles was temporarily killed and sent to the Plain of Constant Conflict in Hades, his opponents hated him the most because he was the son of Thrag. For it was because of Thrag's bloody hands that their happy lives had ended and they had been sent to Hades before their time. Through Mirakles, they were able to blame Thrag for the years they did not spend with their wives and children, ruling their idyllic lands. Thus his belligerent son inherited that hate, and Thrag was not there to protect him.