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FFLTnS Bahamut Skuld Artwork

Bahamut Skuld.

Bahamut Skuld (バハムートスクルド, Bahamūto Sukurudo?) is a non-elemental summon that appears in Final Fantasy Legends II. It is a stronger version of Bahamut that can be obtained through the game's summon drawing shop.

The summon's special attack is Gigaflare S, which deals non-elemental damage to all enemies. Summoning Bahamut Skuld costs 3 points from the Consumption Gauge. The Phantom Stone is an SSS rank stone and has a summon cost 20 to equip.

GameplayEdit

AbilitiesEdit

Bahamut Skuld currently allows the user to use the following abilities:

  • Flare Blow Ζ
  • Flare Blow Χ
  • Flare Blow Ω

Upgrading statsEdit

Rank Maximum Level Phantom Stone Cost Max HP Max MP Max Attack Max Magic Max Speed Components Needed
★ 6 60 20 2290 85 96 147 69 None
★ 7 70 20 2219 120 180 130 98 ?
★ 8 99 20 3831 143 160 243 117 ?

Passive abilitiesEdit

  • The following are bonus abilities granted to characters equipped with Bahamut Skuld.
Ability-Type Effect Minimum Rank to Activate
Flare Blow Stop resistance
Critical + 0 - 20
6

GalleryEdit

EtymologyEdit

Bahamut (Arabic بهموت Bahamūt) originated as an enormous whale in ancient pre-Islamic Arabian mythology. Upon Bahamut's back stands a bull with four thousand eyes, ears, noses, mouths, tongues and feet called Kujuta (also spelled "Kuyutha"). Between each of these is a distance of a 500-year journey. On the back of Kujuta is a mountain of ruby. Atop this mountain is an angel who carries six hells, earth, and seven heavens on its shoulders.

Another version of the Arabic story is that Bahamut is indeed a dragon and he stands on a whale called Liwash.

In modern times, the game Dungeons & Dragons is responsible for re-imagining Bahamut as the king of dragons, a benevolent Platinum Dragon; the opposite of the malevolent Tiamat, the five-headed Chromatic Queen of Dragons.

Skuld is a Norn in Norse mythology. Along with Urðr (Old Norse "fate") and Verðandi (possibly "happening" or "present"), Skuld makes up a trio of Norns that are described as deciding the fates of people.