Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
An envoy of the Farplane that terrorizes all Spira. It can unleash consecutive elemental magic attacks as well as the mysterious Emblem of Thanatos.
Aka Manah is an enemy in Final Fantasy X-2. It has the ability to cast powerful magic, so the player should use their strongest attacks and magic to defeat this fiend quickly. Holy-imbued attacks work particularly well.
After evolving from DaevaEdit
Immediately after being released, the captured Daeva ends its life, perhaps to prevent Shinra from analyzing it only to be reborn into this level of monster. Aka Manah is born with the following: Firaga, Cure and Absorb. It is 3 years old at this point. It seems to phase in and out of the Farplane and the world of the living.
Shinra says he can feel the Spellspinner communicating with him, but it speaks in a language not known to Spira, but perhaps, to another dimension. If this is the case, then the Aka Manah must be native to another planet.
It has high Magic, Magic Defense, and Accuracy, and mediocre Strength, Defense, and Agility. However, its Evasion and Luck are very low.
It can learn Thanatos Emblem and Total Limit Break from Meteor.
Evolving into AeshmaEdit
After the Aka Manah is released, it ends its own life again like it did when it was a Daeva, and mutates into a new form, Aeshma.
Aka Manah is the Avestan language name for the Zoroastrian daeva "Evil Mind", "Evil Purpose", "Evil Thinking" or "Evil Intention". Aka Manah is the demon of sensual desire sent by Ahriman to seduce the prophet Zarathustra. His eternal opponent is Vohu Manah. Aka Manah is the hypostatic abstraction of accusative akem manah (akәm manah), "manah made evil". The objectification of this malign influence is the demon Aka/Akem Manah, who appears in later texts as Middle Persian Akoman and New Persian Akvan.