Final Fantasy (最終幻想, Saishūgensō?), also known as Fantasy Unbound (秘録「最終幻想」, Hiroku Saishūgensō?, lit. Secret Record: Final Fantasy), is a recurring ability in the Final Fantasy series. It has also been called Enkidu when used by Gilgamesh.
Final Fantasy is a band ability used with Cecil, Rosa, Rydia, Kain, and Edge, requiring the use of Cecil's Attack, Rosa's White Magic, Kain's Jump, Rydia's Black Magic, and Edge's Throw. It costs 75 MP to use between the party, and deals massive non-elemental damage to one enemy that can break the damage limit as well as restoring the party's HP and status. The damage is not only reliant on the user's specific commands' stats, but the party's HP as well.
Fantasy Unbound is Tyro's second Ultra Soul Break, learned from the Tome of Fantasy relic given to players as part of the Final Fantasy 30th Anniversary celebration. It summons the heroes of the fifteen main Final Fantasy games, as well as Ramza and Ace, to inflict seventeen physical attacks with a 0.37x multiplier, totaling to 6.29x potency. It additionally grants all party members Haste and raises their Attack, Defense, Magic, Resistance, and Mind by 15%.
Enkidu is a wild man created as an answer to Gilgamesh's cruelty and ends up protecting animals in the wilderness by destroying hunters' traps. Shamhat, the priestess of Ishtar (goddess of love and war), persuades him to join civilization during a one-week orgy. Enkidu and Gilgamesh befriend each other after an incredible fight in the city and they go on heroic adventures together, including the slaying of Humbaba, the guardian of the Cedar Forest.In the Epic of Gilgamesh,
The gods later strike him with a fatal disease for killing Humbaba and the Bull of Heaven. He first curses Shamhat for bringing him to civilization but then blesses her when he is reminded that she caused him to meet Gilgamesh. Enkidu's death fills Gilgamesh with violent grief and an incredible fear of death. Gilgamesh spends the rest of the poem searching for immortality, but his repeated failures force him to accept that death is part of living.