A binding for a manuscript of Jami's Yusuf wa Zulaykha, dated to circa 1510-30 is in the Bodleian Library, Oxford, MS Greaves 1 (Stanley, see below, 7.14, pp.198-9). It has the same kylin with feathery wings and tail. The dragon and kylin also appear in the margins of a page of a manuscript from Tabriz, dating from the early 16th century, in the Art and History Trust Collection (Stanley, see below, 7.11, p.196).
Lacquer bindings were an innovation of Sultan Husayn Bayqara's court, but were taken up by the Safavids under Isma'il and Tahmasp I, the golden age of book production. Lacquer work with chinoiserie animals, such as here, appear to date from around the years 1510-1530.
Stanley, T.: The Rise of the Lacquer Binding, in Thompson, J. and Canby, S.R. ed.: Hunt for Paradise, Court Arts of Safavid Iran, 1501-76, Milan, 2003, pp. 184-201.